tv CBS This Morning CBS February 17, 2018 7:00am-9:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's february 17th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the united states charges 13 russians in an elaborate plot to disrupt our election. from fake companies to fake online accounts. how they did it and why it could be just the start. plus, the fbi admits they were tipped off to the florida shooting suspect but did not act on the tip. we'll have the latest on the investigation. another tough day for americans after the olympics as lindsey vonn slips on the slopes
and american men miss their mark on the ice. plus, it's a mul multibillion-dollar business with its own eye on the games. we'll go inside esports and the participants who say they're not playing around. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. the russian conspirators wanted to create discord and undermine public confidence in democracy. >> the president tweeted, quote, the trump campaign did nothing wrong. there was no collusion. >> he's engaged some magical thinking here that this exonerates him. nothing of the kind. >> they failed to follow protocol following information on the florida shooter. >> we truly regret the additional pain this has caused. >> chief of staff john kelly is making big changes with how employees obtain security
clearance. >> it's going require the doj and fbi to do more. >> president trump is in florida giving his condolences to victims at the high school massacre. >> a powerful earthquake strikes mexico. >> all that -- >> maybe a preview of the dunk. >> -- and all that matters. >> it's the reason we love the olympics. he came in last, still smiling. he was greeted by a group of competitors. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> good news. robert moouler indicted 13 russian nationals. >> they posed as sociallyive americans. >> they went to great lengths to appear like they were regular americans. they bought space on american
servers, used american slang, they gained 50 pounds. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with bianna golodryga who's in for alex wagner. we begin this morning with the investigation of special counsel robert mueller on election tampering, which has led to the first indictments of russian nationals. more than a dozen are charged with conspiracy to tamper with the election process in an effort to undermine confidence in the u.s. democracy. there is no allegation in the indictment that anyone in trump campaign was knowingly involved. >> president trump was briefed on the matter friday afternoon. he was briefed on the matter. he ignored shouted questions from reporters. errol barnett is with the president in west palm beach.
good morning. >> good morning. the russia investigation was bolstered by deputy attorney general and rosenstein. president trump chose to comment on his personal vindication. >> the defendants allegedly conducted what they called information warfare against the united states. >> deputy attorney general rob rosenstein said they stole identities posing as politically active americans had a clear and consistent goals. >> the russian conspirators wanted to present discord in the united states and undermine confidence in democracy. >> it was begun in 2014 and was run out of this building in st. petersburg, russia. 13 russian nationals and three russian companies with a budget of more than $1.2 million per month made hundreds of fake social media profile, posting
attacks on hillary clinton while applauding bernie sanders and then candidate donald trump. christopher wray previously briefed president trump on this indictment. in a statement the white house said there was no collusion between the trump campaign and russia noting that the outcome of the election was not changed or affected. court documents allege the russian operatives were instructed to use any opportunity to criticize hillary clinton and the rest except sanders and trump. >> he repeatedly calls the special counsel's probe a hoax tweeting they did not wrong, no collusion. investigators believe the russian agenda was also aimed to suppress minority turnout. an instagram message from a fake group called woke black.
they said we'd truly be better off without voting at all but rosenstein emphasized this does not claim any american knowingly played a role in the operation. >> now, republican house speaker paul ryan said washington needs to follow the facts in the wake of these charges while democratic leaders like senator chuck schumer says this is more proof president trump needs to implement the sanctions against russia, approved by congress. anthony? >> errol barnett with the president in florida. thanks, errol. here to discuss more on the indictments is cbs news justice reporter paula reid. she's in our washington bureau. paula, good morning. >> good morning. >> what can you tell us. >> according to court documents he helped to fund the internet research agency that launched
these operations against the u.s. now the other defendants are accused of working for that agency to effectively operate as a troll farm. so these were people who spoke english well enough to be credible as they pumped out these messages on social media. we also know from the court documents some of these defendants traveled here to the united states to collect intelligence and then to launch actual events, rallies, and even some self-defense training. >> and prigozhin known as putin's chef was alleged to have been involved. where does that leave the investigation going forward, paula? >> this lays out a way to possibly charge folks here in the united states. the documents specifically say the russians worked with the americans here on the ground. so the question for robert mueller is whether or not any of
those americans actually knew who they were working with and what the russians were up to. if you knowingly work with the russians to sway votes or put on any of these events, you could be charged with conspiracy. >> paula, tell us who richard pineda was. he pled guilty to selling bank accounts to russians. >> that's right. according to court documents he helps provide services to people to get around those security features or those identification requirements for ebay or amazon. now, according to court documents he purchased stolen banking information before selling it to clients and while his lawyers say he had no knowledge in this specific instance of who he was working with or what they were up to, clearly selling other people's personal information is a crime. >> and we're learning about more charges this morning against paul manafort. what are they? >> new possible charges. new evidence was revealed in a
court filing late last night. they revealed they have evidence that paul manafort may have committed bank fraud in addition to all the charges he's already facing achlt cording to the court documents, he allegedly used doctored profit and loss statements, overstating how much money he was being paid as a consultant. this has been a consistent theme throughout the manafort prosecution. the reason he doesn't have an official bail agreement is the court can't figure out how much he's worth because when you look at all the documents he signed in the months leading up to his arrest, estimates varied so greatly. it's unclear whether or not special counsel would use evidence, but they have a lot of time. higgs trial is not expected to start until fall. >> it's stunning to think there are four trump associates who have been charge ordered mr. guilty as part of this investigation. paula reid, our thanks to you. fbi director christopher wray is under fire for higgs
agency's handling of suspected florida shooter nikolas cruz. the fbi revealed friday it did not investigate a warning that cruz may have been plotting an attack that killed 17 people. last night president trump visited with law enforcement officers who responded to wednesday's shooting. he was joined by florida governor rick scott who on friday called for wray to resign. but mr. trump did not discuss wray's future or the fbi. instead he praised the first responders. >> the president also visited a south florida hospital where some of the victims are being treated. he is spending the holiday weekend at his south florida resort which is about 40 miles from the parkland. man yell bojorquez has more. good morning. >> the fbi says it will investigate how that tip was
mishandled. 5 1/2 weeks before nikolas cruz allegedly gunned down 17 people, they say they received a tip about the suspect's gun ownership and desire to kill people and potential of shooting people. the tip did not get passed on to the miami field office for followup. now the attorney general wants a review and the florida governor is calling for wray to resign. >> what would you say to people who believe fbi missed a chance to prevent this tragedy? >> the potential of the fbi to miss something is always there. we will be looking into where and how if the protocol broke down and we'll come back stronger than we ever were before. >> reporter: it was the second time the fbi received a tip. another with a user's name.
it said i'm going to be a professional shoot e. the agency said it could not determine whether it came from. the fbi said cruz walked into a mcdonald's restaurant, appears to show his calm demeanor in the parking lot. broward county sheriff's records also revealed 20 calls for service during the past two years over disturbances over cruz and his broekt. he had been suffering mental illness and cutting his arm. in the past he said he would like to purchase a firearm. as the investigation unfolds the first funeral was held for 14-year-old alyssa alhadeff. >> i'm a father, i have kids, and this hit very close to home. >> three days after this happened you can see this.
the school where it happened will eventually be torn down. >> our hearts still ache for those families. thank you. white house chief of staff john kelly has ordered major changes in how the white house clears staff members to gain access to top secret information. that follows revelations that former staff secretary rob porter had an interim security clearance. despite allegations of domestic violence by his two engs wives. kelly acknowledge thad the administration must do better on how it handles security clearances. it also said the fbi and justice department need to provide more timely updates on background investigations. for more we tern to philip bump, national correspondent for the "washington post." good morning. >> good morning, sir. >> we heard paula reid talk about the 13 indictments. what are the political ramifications. >> it's a good question.
eat is hard to say in part because we should remember this is only one part of what the russians are expected to have done during the 2016 election. there was, of course, the hacking of the democratic national committee and john podesta for hillary clinton. that wasn't covered in the indictment that came out yesterday. so we don't yet have a full picture of what happened in 2016. this certainly does reveal that any assurances presented by president trump that this entire thing was a hoax, of course, are not the case. this is pretty clear evidence that something happened there, but we don't yet know what the long-term fallout is because we don't have -- while the president and republicans insist there was no collusion, we still don't know with certainty. there isn't evidence yet that there's a sort of collusion that people think may have happened but we don't have a full picture. >> and yet the president tweeted no collusion yesterday. does this make it that much more difficult for the president if he wanted to to fire bob mueller? >> yes. i mean it's not clear how
president trump is going to react to the revelations that came out yesterday. it's not clear what he wants to do with this moving forward. there are indications he feel this was a vindication to some extempt and he may, therefore, may not want to fire the special counsel in the way he may have two weeks ago. that said, again, we don't know what's going to come out. we still don't know. he's still supposed to speak with bob mueller's team at some point in time. they need to get information from him as well. but i think yesterday, the president sees yesterday as being vindicated that while it's not the whole picture, it suggests one picture provides evidence. >> what's interesting to philip is yet again we have an indictment or action by mueller which we had no forewarning about, no leaks on this whatsoever. >> right. it's remarkable. i mean this is washington, d.c. we get leaks on everything before breakfast. bob mueller's team -- bob
mueller is a former director of the fbi. he certainly knows how to work washington and i think that's been revealed. i think it's a testament to his team that we haven't had these sorts of leaks because it's suggesting they're keeping their heads down and pushing forward on their work. >> yet it's still stunning after we hear about these indictments against 13 russian nationals, the president chose not to implement the sanctions asked by congress. some people were reading into rob rosenstein going out and issuing the statement that he did yesterday, saying that it implies a warning not only for russia, but he's also reading to the presidentet. does that read too much into it? >> it's a good question and rod rosenstein is also a little inscrutable. i think there will be a lot of political pressure on president trump now that it has been demonstrated. his line all along is this russia thing is a hoax,
nothing's happened here. it's impossible for him to say at this point. even in his first tweet after it came out he acknowledged something happened. there will be pressure for him to take some action. fwu we've seen consistently his party hasn't tried to twist his arm on things like this. >> if i wanted to talk quickly about immigration, they failed to come up with a compromise for the dreamers. time's running out. is there still a chance here? >> there's always a chance. congress likes to wait until the 11th hour to do something. that said, there doesn't seem to be any sort of political will to get something done that will formalize the protection that the daca recipients currently enjoy. it doesn't seem to be the will on capitol hill that they'll do something. it's not clear that president trump will be able to corral them to get something done. this morning millions of people in mexico are on edge following friday's prolonged and powerful architect quake.
minor damage was reported to buildings in mexico city and in the southern city of oaxaca -- oaxaca, excuse me. power was knocked out. electric lights and wires can be seen shaking as the 7.2 quake struck. two people were killed when a helicopter carrying officials crashed. >> frightening images. could the face of america's olympic team win gold, and would the american men rebound after a disappointing start to the figure skating competition? dana jacobson is in pong chong, south korea, with the answers as the olympics start their second week. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. lindsey vonn's eight-year wait is over. it was not what she was hoping for. super-g, her competition since
injuring her knee, she got off to a good start. she lost her balance near the finish line and that cost her a spot on the podium. she would finish tied for six. there was a surprise winner. the czech skier and snowboarder. she'll have another chance to medal. up next, the downhill where she actually took home the gold in vancouver never 2010. meanwhile in u.s. men's figure skating nathan chen has made history. he landed six quadruple jumps in his free skate. even that, not enough to make up for the stumbles in his fourth program. he finished in fifth. the gold went to japan for the second straight olympics and that makes him the first men's repeat champ in 66 years. we check in on the medals now. norway is leading the way with 20 overall. jeerm leading the way when it onlies to gold with nine. as for the u.s., eighth overall
and fourth when it comes to the top prize. something to watch for on saturday, u.s. men's hockey back ina. they're facing one of the favorites, the olympic athletes from russia. speaking of the ice, i'll be back to tell you a story of a speed skater who's only been on the ice for six months. >> you were up late last night. >> very exciting. >> doesn't show. time to show you this morning's other headlines. the former massachusetts governor and republican presidential candidate announced his plans to run for the senate seat being vacatedpy retiring utah rupp orrin hatch. at a fund-raiser last night romney said his concerns were recusing the nation's carbon footprint, shrinking the national debt, and lowering the cost of health care. he called on states and federal
government to prevent any more school shootings. the "los angeles times" reports traffic is moving again on the 10 freeway, the main artery east of los angeles after a deadly crash. a truck carrying concrete crashed through a center divider, struck five vehicles and caught fire. at least five people were killed. the road was closed for several hours. "usa today" report as comedy sketch intended to celebrate relations between china and after ka is being called cultural culturally defensive. it features actors in monkey and giraffe costumes to represent africa. they downplayed it saying chinese routinely dress up as foreigners. elton john got some
unexpected fan love on valentine's day. someone tossed beads at him and it struck him in the mouth. he might have lost a opportunity. he announced he would be quitting touring after his three-year 300-day farewell yellow brick road tour draws to a close. it's about 22 after the the suspect in the florida high school shooting massacre used an ar-15-style assault rifle in wednesday's attack that he legally bought. it's the same type of weapon used in other mass shootings.
coming up, we'll show you how easiet is to buy and why many are rethinking their stance on guns like these. plus, protecting the security of our elections. we'll have a closer look at just how russia is once again working to influence the outcome of voting as we head toward the midterms in november. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
black panther could well be on its way to breaking north american box office records for february this weekend. later you'll meet the director who brought the superhero movie to the screen. and video games get competitive. it's become a billion-dollar business. that's coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
>> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo a vacant house has collapse in the north philadelphia. the call came in around 1:30 this morning, after the unoccupied home near 23rd and inched err sole streets fell down, now, there are no reports every any injuries, and snow word yet on what caused the collapse. >> meteorologist, chelsey ingram, hi, kelly. >> good morning to you at home , starting/with a look at sunshine in rehoboth beach delaware, that's going to be change to go cloud cover rate err on this afternoon, and then rain later tonight. 29 degrees right now in philadelphia. twenty-nine in wilmington. the cold air has moved in. so that is setting the scene for wintery weather possibly later this afternoon and evening and tonight. winter weather advisory have been posted they go into effect starting 4:00 this
afternoon, and far as how things play out dry through the first half of the day, by 7:00 start to see the snow shield moving into the i59 corridor, storm quickly exit by about 1:00, 2:00 a.m. in the morning, we will be drying on out. one to 3 inches possible along i95, higher amounts north and west. back to you. >> chelsey, see you, 7:28, our next update date is 7:57. have a great day. see you then.
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." still to come this morning only months after making the transition from inline skating on a hard floor to speed skating on ice, erin jackson is going for olympic gold tonight. we'll talk to the athlete who's surprised at her own success. >> we're all rooting for her. plus some think video gaming could one day become an olympic eventlet before you laugh like i am see why the world of esports is getting tons of attention and even more money. but we begin this half hour
with a renewed debate over gun laws following wednesday's mass shooting at a florida high school. >> while the assault rifle used by suspect nikolas cruz was legally purchased and required a five-day waiting perioding some want to see faw tur sales of the gun stopped. as adriana diaz reports, some include gun owners themselves. >> how many bullets can that gun shoot in a minute? >> in a minute it will shoot as fast as you can pull the trigger. >> reporter: moti adika's gun store is a mile from the school where a gunman killed 17 people with an ar-15, but he says the gun isn't the problem. >> they call them assault rifles. they don't call a truck an assault truck when someone run over a bunch of people on the west side highway and try to ban all trucks. >> if i wanted to walk in the store and buy an ar-15, how
quick is the process? how quickly could i get one? >> you would fill this form out. if you're a law-abiding citizen, we can sell you that gun. >> how long would the process take? >> the whole process would take 15 minutes. > and i could walk out. >> if you have a conceal license. >> reporter: more than a thousand people created a sea of candlelight thursday night honoring the victims. glenn and angela goad were there. their 14-year-old daughter goes to the school. the registered republicans say this incident has changed their view on guns. >> i have friends who are avid hunters and gunmen and friends who are probably like me, never owned a gun. >> they want assault rifles banned and more security and mental health funding for schools. >> i'm embarrassed as a father and an american that it took me
this event to have an emotion because the children of sandy hook were just as important as the children of parkland. >> reporter: he said he never wants to feel the despair he feels wednesday. >> it was, please don't let me lose this child. and today 17 families don't get to say that. >> reporter: the couple told us their neighbors are now holding meetings to discuss ways to bring change, a measure this store has taken since day 1 is to only sell firearms to people 21 or older. for "cbs this morning: saturday," adriana diaz, coral springs, florida. >> there has to be some response for the despair of these parents. >> the uniquely american debate, too, as you mention what these children go through and teachers and parents. >> my son and his school. they had a discussion about it. all right. it's about 33 m
is america under attack? top u.s. officials say russia is at it again, this time trying hard to influence the outcome of the 2018 midterm elections. a dire warning and what needs to be done next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." does your moisturizing romine does. an mvp? aveeno® skin relief. with oat oil and natural shea butter, it softens very dry skin and lasts for 24 hours. aveeno®. it's a game changer.
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cared out on social media, aimed at mainly helping then candidate donald trump, defeating hillary clinton. just this week director of national intelligence dan coats warned the senate intel jet committee that the u.s. is still under attack by russian hackers just as the 2018 elections season is gearing up. so what can we do with primary elections just a few weeks away? we're joined by frank cilluffo, director of the senn for for cyber and homeland security at the george washington university and michael waldman, president of the brennan center for justice at new york university school of law. welcome to you both. what does it tell you about the scope of mueller's investigation and how far the russians have gone? >> firstly if you read the indictment itself, it reads like a novel. it's fascinating in terms of the details it provides, but i think most importantly it underscores
that the scale and scope is significant here. this isn't a onesy and twosies operation. it's about equal what campaigns themselves were spending and a lot of people, 80 full-time employees devoted to this. so this wasn't a small operation. it was a major russian intelligence operation. and what they refer to as an information warfare campaign aimed at the united states, aimed at not only the elections but the democracies themselves. >> michael, last year the federal government designated the election system as critical infrastructure, but a lot of that infrastructure is outdated. just how vulnerable are we? >> you're exactly right. we have in many respect as ramshackle election system run by counties and states all over. much of the equipment is old, many of the systems are old, and not really ready to withstand a sustain and focused attack like this. we now know how vulnerable we
are. the question i think patriotic responses should not be to say, i didn't do it, but what can we do to make sure it doesn't happen again. >> frank, doesn't it really start with the president acknowledging it? even h.r. mcmaster said it's beyond dispute that russia meddled in our elections. we're still playing catchup. we're months away from the midterms. they got detailed information about the u.s. voters and the voting system. what can the president do now? >> i mean all of the president's national security leadership has underscored the same thing. i mean when they went around, all the intelligence heads at the senate intelligence hearing this past week, they all said yes, yes, yes, and yes. i think clearly this is -- this is more evidence in terms of details as to what, in fact, occurred. and, yes, i think the fact that russia meddled with our
elections, we've known that for quite some time but you're starting to see the political ramifications come into play. general mcmaster, but it's not only general mcmaster. it's the entire intelligence community. >> back to this question of vulnerability, michael, the center for american progress gave a report card to all the states on sort of their election preparedne preparedness, security preparedness, and not one state got an "a." what can we do? what should we be doing at this point? >> first of all, states need to buy new vote machines. they're out of date. they're using windows 2000. you can't get security patches for these old systems. so there's new vote machines and steps to harden and strengthen the computerized databases of voter registration files. these are things that can be done. that i require money and they require will, and unfortunately states need to help and congress hasn't even moved at all so far on bringing that kind of help to
these elections. >> and, frank, what we heard from rod rosenstein, the intent was to show discord in our electoral system. now the focus is on republicans and russians helping donald trump. but that's not necessarily the case going forwarding correct. >> exactly. if you look back, the technology changes, human nature remains consistent. what we've seen play out with the meddling of the elections we've actually seen in the physical world for years. it was selling dysinformation, cyberive measures. so active measure campaigns go back to years. there was a rumor for years that cia was behind cha. this was a physical example. here you're starting to see how technoloy can expand that reach exponentially. but it's ultimately about driving wedges, selling distrust
and having us point fingers at one another. putin must be sitting there laughing. >> do you think the indictments scare up the russians in any way? >> i think they know people are watching, but so far they haven't seen many consequences. they're not going to in all likelihood be extradited. the consequences that would come would be when we were attacked after 9/11 or pearl harbor, we strengthen our defenses so it doesn't happen again. bipartisan, that would help with this. people need to take it really seriously. we can't have elections if people don't trust the integrity and accuracy of the elections, and that's what we're facing right now. >> and the sanctions that were passed by the bipartisan fashion were also. we'll see if the president will do something now. thank you so much, gentlemen. >> thank you. well, the quest for a cure for a devastating illness. up next in our morning rounds, medical news. we geel inside the world wide
effort to find effective treatments for alzheimer's disease with the author of a compelling and comprehensive book. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." look at you! tyson any'tizers and crispy strips. [ sound of sports game ] you help fuel greatness. you'll just have to make the ultimate game day sacrifice... and be eaten. ♪ ♪ i can do more to lower my a1c. because my body can still make its own insulin. and i take trulicity once a week to activate my body to release it, like it's supposed to. trulicity is not insulin. it comes in a once-weekly, truly easy-to-use pen. the pen where you don't have to see or handle a needle. and it works 24/7. trulicity is a once-weekly injectable medicine to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise.
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this morning a special edition of our "morning rounds," medical news. alzheimer's disease is a growing health crisis. more than 5 million americans are estimated to have it and that number could top it, 15 million by 2050. >> british neuroscientist joseph jebelli has studied alzheimer's's throughout his career. welcome. >> thank you. >> what motivated you to go on this very personal journey. >> i first became interested when i saw it in my grandfather.
when i was a teenager, he was going through it. i wanted answers. what is this disease, what is happening to him and how can we stop it. that's how i sort of became interested in the field. i then decided to write the book because i wanted to give the public an accessful account of where we are in the research, what the history of the research is and how we got to where we are and ultimately where we are. >> by 2050 it's going to overtake cancer as the leading cause of death. what is the difference between alzheimer's and dementia? >> sure. so dementia just describes a set of symptoms that you see of a patient. memory loss, navigational loss, confusion, problems in general, i thinking abilities. a good way to think of it, it's like saying if you say someone has dementia, it oohs like saying they have cancer without identifying what type of cancer.
alzheimer's is a type of dementia. >> how much has the attitude toward the disease change oefrd the years? >> massively. as i documented in the book we've gone from fair and indifferent to understanding and hope. when it was described in 1986 he was essentially ignored by his peers because at the time the idea of linking a biological manifestation in the brain to a behavioral manifestation, it was alien. it's fairly common now. it's taken a long time to wake up to this problem. it was rediscovered by amazing scientists. since then we've sort of had a reawakening of what alzheimer's is and understands that it's a disease process and something we yield to science and reason in the same way cancer will. >> when you talk about early warning signs, you gave examples of somebody misplacing their
keys and being alarmed. you say that's not what should alarm you. what should alarm you is if you don't remember what keys are for. >> forgetting where your car keys are and glasses are is normal. everybody does that. you weren't paying attentioning you're tired. it's when you find them and think, what are these for, and confusion sets in. that's something more sinister and you should consider seeing a doctor about. >> and loss of mobility is an early sign too. >> lot of navigation. that's actually one of the first signs maybe before memory signs itself. loss of navigation, getting lost. >> you've talked about how we've moved from fear toward hope. how close are we to a break point? >> sure. it's one i can describe to you because i'm a natural optimist, between 10 to 20 years that we'll have an effective treatment. what we really need do is push the illness back. the cure for alzheimer's is not
what many people think. it will be a treatment that pushes it back. if we can push it back by a year, there will be 9 million cases by 2030. if we push it back half, that would be half of those affected by alzheimer's disease. we need to push it back, change the course of the disease itself so a victim never has to experience any of the symptoms of the disease. >> and by pushing it back, you mean they will succumb to something else other than alzheimer's. >> yes. die naturally of old age. won't have to go through this devastating process, you know, in their final years. >> what are we talking about? a vaccine? a cure? a treatment? will this be a chronic treatment the way we treat diabetes? >> yes. it's seeming more and more now it's a treatment that will have to be given very early. it's a disease process that evolves over decades at a time. it starts 10 or 20 years before you see any symptoms. so doctors are looking for these very early telltale signs like
spinal fluid, the blood, maybe the eye. spot it in middle age and give the patient something at that point to divert the disease entirely. >> quickly. you went to iceland, colombia, and india to research this. what did you learn there? >> i did travel far and wide. i learned as a natural scientisting you should leave no stone unturned. who would have thought there were people in iceland who are protected from it. who would have thought there are groups of columbia who have early on set alzheimer's who are helping shed light on the course of alzheimer's. so we really do need to widen the net in search of a cure because this is a much more complicated disease than we previously thought. so i think as a scientist these what we took away from it. >> the fight against alzheimer's. thanks for being with us. he's 43 years old and never skied until last year and he's
from a place where there is no snow. so what happened when he competed in the olympics? his story ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." (avo) help control cravings and lose weight with contrave. it's fda-approved to help adults who are overweight or struggle with obesity lose weight and keep it off. contrave is believed to work on two areas of the brain: your hunger center... i'm so hungry. (avo) and your reward system... ice cream. french fries. (avo) to help control cravings. one ingredient in contrave may increase suicidal thoughts or actions in some children, teens, and young adults in the first few months. serious side effects are mood changes like depression and mania, seizures, increased blood pressure or heart rate, liver damage, glaucoma, allergic reactions, and hypoglycemia. not for patients with uncontrolled blood pressure, seizure history, anorexia, bulimia, drug or alcohol withdrawal, on bupropion, opioids, maois, allergy to the ingredients, or pregnant. may cause nausea, constipation, headache, and vomiting.
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this is what the olympic spirit is all about. mexican cross-country skier german ma dr german madrozo. there to greet him was tonga sometimes shirtless flag barer. he also took part in the race and finished two ahead of him. toffa tofu roy competed. and coming up we'll meet another oi olympic athlete new to her sport. erin jackson first stepped on the ice four months ago but
live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news ". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. it is a big weaken in sea isle city where winter weather is testing human polar bears, the annual polar bear plunge is this afternoon, for some, will brave the chill for a dip in the ocean, now the polar bear autism run and walk is tomorrow. sea isle city is 50,000 people there just for them. >> now to the eyewitness weather forecasts with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. >> feeling like winter, appropriately for the polar bear plunge, right? let me show you pom guesser across the region, 30 degrees if recalled, if 31 in wilmington, 28 degrees in millville, rain now down the shore temperatures are in the lower 30's, up toward the system expected to bring us wintery weather this afternoon , this evening, winter weather advisory go into effect starting 4:00 later this afternoon for all of the counties highlight
in the purple. fast moving system will be moving through, higher totals to the north and west, see heavy snowfall rates, good news it, could melt will take place tomorrow, generally around one to 3 inches possible along i-95. jan? >> all right, chelsey, thank you. our next update is at 8:27. see you then, have a great day
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i eaten anthony mason. >> and i'm bianna golodryga in for alex wagner. coming up, former playboy model says she had a consensual extramarital affair with donald trump before he started his political career but the white house denies it. an olympic surprise. eric jackson made the team only a few months after she first started skating on ice. and the "black panther" featuring a black cast and crew is expected to be a big hit this weekend. you'll meet the director coming up. but first the latest on our top story, the first indictments of russians by special counsel robert mueller. more than a dozen russians are
charged with conspiracy to tamper with the election process to undermine confidence in the u.s. democracy. no allegation is made that anyone in the trump campaign was knowingly involved. >> before departing for a weekend at his mar-a-lago resort in florida, president trump was briefed on the indictments. errol barnett is with the president. good morning. >> good morning. in announcing the charges, rod rosenstein described their efforts as warfare against the united states. rosenstein is showing how confident he is in the evidence backing up these charges. for example, the indictment says 13 russian nationals and three russian companies operated with a budget of more than 1.2 million dollars per month and made hundreds of fake social media profiles that appeared to be american. they posted criticism of hillary clinton while praising bernie sanders and then candidate donald trump leading up to the
election. rosenstein made sure to note this in dietment does not include any knowing american participant, describing them instead as unwitting. that detail is what president trump focused on in his first response to the charges, saying on twitter, the trump campaign did nothing wrong, no collusion. later the white house released a similar statement with no collusion in all capital letters, adding, quote, we must unite as americans to protect the integrity of our democracy and our elections. and indeed intelligence officials warn russians will try to interfere in midterm elections later this year and they're calling for a national security strategy to koub ter such influence campaigns. bianna? >> errol barnett, our thanks to you with the president trump in florida. the fbi is facing new information this week. florida governor rick scott is leading that criticism calling
on fbi director christopher wray to resign. manuel bojorquez is in parkland, florida, where grieving families are searching for answers. manu manuel, good morning. >> good morning. they apologized for any additional pain the revelation of a missed tip may have caused the families of 17 people who were murdered here at stoneman douglas high school. this community wants to know why a call to a tip line providing information on a suspect ni nicholnikolas cruz was not investigated. the agency was already facing criticism for not being able to trace a youtube comment posted by a nikolas cruz saying i'm going to be a professional shooter. president trump praised first responders and visited with doctors and shooting victims here in broward county. while cruz faces 17 counts of
premeditated murder they plan to offer a guilty plea to avoid a dealt sentence. going forward no student will ever step inside this building behind me. this school will eventually be torn down, a memorial taking its place. >> thanks. the white house is denying a new report that president trump had an extramarital affair before he launched his political career. the story in "the new yorker" says former playboy model karen mcdougall had the affair with donald trump for about nine months. >> mcdougall said it started when she met mr. trump in 2006 at the playboy mansion following the taping of his reality show "the apprentice." news reporter jackie almany is traveled with the president in florida.
good morning. >> good morning. the time of the alleged affair puts it less than two years into donald trump's marriage to his wife. >> karen mcdougall in this written document stresses that her relationship with donald trump was entirely consensual but her story reveals commonalities with story after story that has now emerged from donald trump's either consensual relationship with women or alleged nonconsensual advance. the former playboy model tone ronan farrell that the "me too" movement emboldened him to come forward. >> she acknowledges it's a different type of case but it has the commonality of powerful men using elaborate systems to silence women and stories those women might tell about them and she said she didn't want to be silent anymore and she hoped this system that ensnared her might encourage other women to
step forward. "the new yorker" report comes days after trump lawyer michael cohen admitted to paying off stormy daniels, an adult film star who also once claimed to have an affair with trump in 2006. the pay has raised questions with the federal election commission as it could be in violation of campaign finance laws. a white house spokesperson refused to go on the record but called mcdougall's story fake news. >> thanks. >> some mid-atlantic states are drying out after weathering a tornado and flood-producing rain. officials confirm a tornado touched down in western pennsylvania thursday night. it ripped off roots, uprooted trees, and downed utility poles in the pittsburgh area. it also brought strong wind, heavy rain, and power outages to the area.
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the u.s. olympic committee has touted the diversity of this year's winter olympic team with minority athletes braking down barriers from boards to blades. amention them, speed skater erin jackson, florida native who's been a skating star for years, just not on ice. dana jacobson joins us from pyeongchang, south korea, with more on her groundbreaking story. good morning. >> good morning. erin jackson was a surprise of the u.s. speed skating trials qualifying for the olympic team just one year after first setting foot on ice. with that, jackson even exceeded her own expectations. >> well, that was all a surprise, the whole olympic thing. of course, my goal was to make it on the olympic team, but i didn't think it would happen this soon. my goal was more, the next olympic cycle.
>> reporter: but long track speed skater erin jackson did make this year's olympic team, shaving nearly a full skoonld off her personal best to qualify in the 500 meters, even though she had only been skating on ice for about four months. take me through that moment when you realized you were actually going to the olympics. >> i kchbt even pinpoint the individual things i was feeling. it was just a whole bunch of everything, like shock, disbelief, and what? i still sometimes just don't believe it. i don't understand how it could have lapped. i mean i know i put in a lot of work, but i isn't the didn't see it coming. >> reporter: a heavily decorated inline speed skater, laying claim to world championship golds, jackson has been on wheels since she was a kid. >> i grew up like what you call a ring rat, just hanging out on the skating rinks with my friends. you go and skate to musical. just hang out. then i became a roller figure
skater called artistic skating. i did that for a ku couple of years and then moved to inline skating. >> what was it you loved about being on wheels? >> i just loved to go fast. i was always the kid just zipping around the skating rink. >> reporter: and when zipping around as a member of the u.s. inline speed skating team wasn't enough, she gave roller derby a sp spin. >> one day i went to a practice and gave it a shot and realized it's really not as dangerous as people think and it's a fun sport. >> reporter: jackson quickly earned a spot on the u.s. squad. her second national roller team, but the move to ice was a bit trickier. >> it was a little nerve-racking because i didn't know what i was doing. it was a little rough. >> reporter: despite the shaky first outing, jackson would soon get her footing. it started this past september. what was the most challenging
about it? >> the techniques are pretty different. i skate on top. but with ice you have to dig in and find your pressure and things like that. it with us pretty frustrating at first because i consider myself a good skater coming from inline, but then i wasn't a good ice skater, so that was really motivating to go out there and just go to as many training sessions as i could, doing like three practices a day, things like that, really trying to figure it out. >> reporter: bonnie blair is a five-time olympic speed skating gold medalist. >> a lot of our feeder system o or skater we have gotten recently has come from the sport of inlining. a lot of the similarities from being on rollers for sure carry on over the ice, but it's still different. >> reporter: she says jackson still has to work on her technique, but her history in inline skating does matter. >> her competitive she brought from inlining is certainly going
be a big help for her when she steps on the lines at the olymp olympics. she aren't didn't expect to be here. i think she needs to soak it all in, keep challenge that clock, keep trying to hone in on the technical aspects of being on blades versus the in-lines and just see where it goes and enjoy the moment. >> reporter: a historic moment as jackson is the first african-american woman to compete for the u.s. in long track speed skating. she's been hailed as one of the most diverse in winter olympic team with 10 african-americans, 11 asian americans, and two openly gay athletes. >> it's cool to be there and who african-american kids can look to and see in the games and saying okay, there's someone like me out there, i can give this a shot too. >> reporter: a moment of pride erin jackson is sharing with her father. >> the main thing that he mentions every time we get on the phone is just how everyone
at work is always talking about it, how everyone's so proud. >> reporter: thanks to jackson's own online t-shirt sales to raise travel funds and last-minute sponsorship, he dad will be by her side at the olympics. dad was her first phone call when she made the team. >> well, when he first answered the phone, he's like normally a really quiet guy. he doesn't get excited. i don't remember the exact words but it was like, oh, so you went pretty fast, huh? >> reporter: that's actually jackson's main goal at the olympics, five months after starting her speed skating career. >> going into the games what is the expectation you have for yourself? >> just that, just to go faster. if i keep getting personal best, that's pretty much what i'm looking for. >> not even thinking medal? >> a medal would be awesome. i came into the trials looking, hoping for p. bchb.s, and look
happened. >> jackson told me she'll aware you only get one first olympics and that one cool piece of advice the vets had given her for the opening ceremony, to get up front so she could get on tv a lot. >> i love her story. i love that she was in roller derby and something called roller figure skating which i didn't know existed. a real rink rat. >> and i love that dad's going to be there cheering her on. we're all cheering her the best. while the olympics continue, we'll look at the rise of another form of competition. esports. organized teams of video game players playing in front of thousands and winning millions. see why it may even become an olympic event. that's ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." to me he's, well, dad. so when his joint pain from psoriatic arthritis got really bad, it scared me. and what could that pain mean?
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thanks to sports magnates like new england patriots owner robert kraft and new york mets' coo, jeff wilpon. >> but surprisingly the sport isn't football or baseball. it's competitive video gaming. vladier duthiers has more. >> they're competitive gamers who are competing for a 1 million dollar price. the game, "counterstrike: global offensi offensive." thousands packed in to see the drama including 16-year-old jesse wilkerson and 15-year-old aden thumser who were rooting for team phase. >> i got into it a long time ago. >> how long have you been
gaming? >> since i was 4 1/2. >> reporter: fans seem to have it in their competitive dna. in 2017 bale arena games league of legends and dota 2 had more than 100 million monthly active users and fans watched an astounding 2 billion hours of gameplay. that's why esports, a $1.5 billion industry in 2017 is expected to grow to $2.3 billion in 2022. you know, sometimes people think when they hear video games are esports, they might have super mario from nintendo in their mind and how hard can that be. but games have come so far from that genesis moment. they truly are sports. >> reporter: william collis is a harvard business graduate who always enjoyed gaming but needed a little help. >> i had an experience where i was playing on a very amateur
heroes of the storm team with all of my friends. they took me aside and said, william, we love you, you are fun to spend time with, but you suck at this game. you are so bad at this game. it's like, we're going to kick you off the team. finally i said to myself, okay, i'll go get a coach. when i learned fencing in college, i got a fencing coach. i thought, i assume this will exist and it just didn't. you know, i eventually found somebody who was willing do it for a little bit of money. within the first five minutes, i knew it needed to be a business. >> reporter: that business became gamer sensei, an online platform that virtually pairs coaches with gamers who want to level up. they can charge hundreds of dollars per session. >> if there are parents watching this and they say, look, i can see myself spending a lot of money for a hockey coach or
professional tennis lessons or fencing lessons. >> yes, yea. >> but i don't know about spending money for my kid to have a gaming coach. >> there are now tons of college scholarships for video game, just like you might pay for basketball coach or football coach for your son or daughter because you believe that that is going to, you know, help them kpg sell academically in the future. games have that same path now. >> reporter: joe frangiosa would agree. he's a sophomore at becker college in worcester, massachusetts, studying game development and he's had dreams of turning his hobby into a career since he was 15. >> i started to kind of watch the professional i play esports and i had followed certain players and i'm like, hey, hopefully i could be there at this kind of level. >> reporter: frangiosa competes on becker's league of legends
team, which receives coaching service from gamer sensei in hoping of winning a collegiate tournament. but the ultimate goal for him is to become a programmer at a top gaming company. >> the generation growing up now does not necessarily have the same interest that you or i do in physical sports. >> reporter: jeff bakalar is cnet's editor at large. he says esports are here to stay. >> if you look at the average male under 25, they're watching more esports and streams than they are regular sports. >> that's mind-blowing. >> it is. i think there's a lot of reasons for that. i think when you look at like accessibility, you've just got to go out and get a game and you're part of that community. >> reporter: back at gamer sensei headquarters in boston, the team is hoping to continue to ride the wave of esports' growing popularity. >> we have people doing 10, 20,
30 hours of lessens on the platform a week. if they are committed to these games, this will improve. >> reporter: in the future these athletes may be playing at the highest level of sports. the international olympic committee is talking to esports representatives about possible inclues of the 2024 olympics in paris. for "cbs this morning: saturday," vladimir duthiers. >> i'm not sure how you televise that. >> how do you afloor if that scholarship. what is that interview like? >> my son could probably tell you. he's thought about it. >> i took offense when he went after super mario bros. it's not that easy. it was hard for me and i loved it. fast gnatting. also fascinating, the film "black panther," it's all the rage this weekend. up next we'll check in on the
>> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo an old row home in north philadelphia has collapsed firefighters returned to the vacant home near 23rd and inning err sole streets, so far, though, there is no word on what led that home to collapse. fortunately, no one was injured. meteorologist, chelsey ingram. >> good morning to you, good morning to you at home. starting out the day with sunshine but it will be changing real quickly, let's rook flight at the city from across the river, live neighborhood network cam in palmyra cove nature park there in new jersey, sunshine starting date all changing 30 degrees in philadelphia. cold start in wilmington, winter weather advisory have been issued, go into effect starting 4:00 p.m. this afternoon, and some wintery weather on the way. let me track that for you here
it's making history it's going to break record books. >> it's like seeing myself as a superhero. it's like seeing me up there. >> it was quite emotional at a point. i actually cried. >> i'm going to feel dominant because i can see people like myself starring in a movie. >> we love marvel movies in general but it's so great my son can look at the screen and see somebody that looks like him. >> how cool. the latest comic book blockbuster from marvel studios. >> "black panther" is expected to have a record-breaking opening. disney estimates it made $25 million on thursday alone and could earn as much as $198 million by monday, shattering the february record. it's the first superhero film to
feature a mostly black cast and crew. "cbs this morning" co-host gayle king sat down this week with "black panther" director ryan coogler. >> what is the message you want to send to young black kids who are seeing this? >> i mean i think -- number one is to give them a good time at the movies. >> yes. mission accomplished. >> oftentimes that's overlooked. the opportunity to be able to go to movies with your friends, you come out of there feeling exhilarated. the next day at school pretending to be the characters, drawing the characters, dressing up as them for halloween. a lot of that is overlooked. if me. was my own realization, it's tock be african-american. you should be proud to be african-american. everyone should be proud, especially us. >> at the end of the day, you said it best. you said, i just wanted to make a good movie. >> that's all. that's so difficult to do, to be able to accomplish that. that's enough, i think. >> you can see all of gayle's
interview with ryan coogler tomorrow on the cbs weekend news. and to gayle's point, you're hearing it's not good movie it's great movie, which is really exciting about it. >> you know what i'm doing this weekend. seeing that with the family. >> good he's a chef with a decidedly irish name who's a master of spanish cuisine. up next seamus mullen live and studied in spain, fell in love with its food culturing and brought back its secrets. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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chef seamus mullen got an early exposure to pure whole foods. he grew up on an organic farm in vermont where his mother and grandmother provided his first cooking lessons. he worked in some of the top kitchens in spain before bringing his take on modern spanish cooking back home. he eventually opened the acclaimed tertulia here in new york. >> and he's also well known for advocating food choices to promote optimal health which he credited for relieving his own struggle with illness. it's the subject of his latest cookbook "real food heals." welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. you guys are hired. >> tell us what's on the table. >> we have roasted sweet
potatoes with pepper and light. spiesd roasted carrots, roasted chicken. my three is if you're roasting one chicken, roast two so you have leftovers. this is a little riff on a dish i used to make in spain. spinach with raisins. this is like a kale salad with sun sweet prunes in there as well. i'm giving the sweetness from the same touch you get from raisins and a little parfait with granola and yogurt and fresh fruit. >> and all of it is healthy as well and i want to get to the health side of it in just a minute. but talk about going from vermont and being raised on a farm to your experience in spain and combining it. >> it seems like kind of a leap. >> yeah. >> i grew up on a farm, had wonderful food as a kid growing u and then when i went into the public school system, not so much. and then i -- but i was always in love with food. i always loved cooking. i wasn't a terrifically good
student. i was in high school. i had two choices. i was going to drop out of high school or something was going to change. i had a good spanish teacher who got me to thinking about being an exchange student and i had a host and that started my love affair with spain. >> it started out with your family. your father was editor of "sun set" magazine for 40 years? >> yeah, editor in chief for 40 years. so i was around a lot of good food not only on the farm but through the magazine as well. i grew up in vermont and my grandparents were in california and i would spend a lot of time with them. both of my grandmothers were tremendous cooks and my grandfather was a gourmand as well. i was around a lot of good food all the time and going to spain was an eye-opening experience, foods i had never had before. it changed my thoughts about food and in many ways set my mood. >> i went to spain this summer
and fell in love with the food as well. >> it's an amazing place. >> incredible. talk about your own health experience. you had a real setback with rheumatoid arthritis. >> mm-hmm. >> you for a moment thought you couldn't continue your career. >> yeah. i didn't think i was going to be able to ever exercise again, be an active person at all. the idea is taking care of other people but we're not so good at taking care of ourselves. after many years of working in the kitchen, not eating well, not caring for myself, my health started to deteriorate. i didn't see a correlation between the choices i was making on a day-to-day basis and the disease i had been diagnosed with, but i was eventually introduced to a really wonderful doctor who helped me put the pieces of the puzzle together. working with him i was able to create plan that change and shaped my health. i was amazed once i realized i wasn't a victim, there were things i could do to change the
course of my health it was incredibly empowering and food became this amazing tool. >> you changed your approach to food. >> it changed entirely. it changed the way i thought about my own role in health. i realized i could be an active participant in my well being, so it really gave me a new lease on life. >> i remember hearing you say it's important to know what e eat/ate. if you were to share a meal with anybody past or present, who would that be? >> oh, my gosh. i would have to say it would be my fraternal grandfather francis mullen. i never got to meet him. he passed away in 1983. he was very kind, captivated my grandmother and she was an amazing woman. he's someone i would have been proud to have met. >> you're a big fan of tumeric.
>> yes. >> i'm a big fan as well. chef seamus mullen, thank you so much. >> thanks for having me. for more on chef mullen, head to our website cbsnews.com. my first "the dish", anthony. up next, the band field report is heading out on a national headline tour, but they're stopping here first. see their tv debut next on "cbs this morning: saturday." gathered here are the world's finest insurance experts. rodney -- mastermind of discounts like safe driver, paperless. the list goes on. how about a discount for long lists? gold. mara, you save our customers hundreds for switching almost effortlessly. it's a gift. and jamie. -present. -together we are unstoppable. so, what are we gonna do?
♪ insurance. that's kind of what we do here. mitzi: psoriatic arthritis tries to get in my way? watch me. ( ♪ ) mike: i've tried lots of things for my joint pain. now? watch me. ( ♪ ) joni: think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are changing the way they fight it. they're moving forward with cosentyx. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. it's proven to help people find less joint pain and clearer skin. don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms of an infection. or if you have received a vaccine, or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen. serious allergic reactions may occur. mitzi: with less joint pain, watch me.
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album "summertime songs" comes out next month and now making their national television debut with their new single "never look back," here is field report. ♪ ♪ if one of us is the ocean and one of us is the moon ♪ ♪ we haven't found a pattern yet fl figured who's been fooling whom ♪ ♪ turn the telescope back around get this troubles out of view ♪ ♪ forgiveness does not excuse it's to prevent everybody from destroying you ♪ ♪ never turn around or look back never turn around or look back ♪
♪ never turn around or look back never turn around or look back ♪ ♪ before the matter was settled before there was a name for this ♪ ♪ you were out dancing in traffic near miss ♪ ♪ you thought you'd pulled it off but everybody knew all along ♪ ♪ if they ain't pickin' up on what you're throwin' down at least you give them something to talk about ♪ ♪ never turn around or look back never turn around or look back ♪ ♪ never turn around or look back new mexico never turn around or look back ♪ ♪
♪ cut my hair with your pocketknife i trust you with my eyes closed ♪ ♪ i just need you to try i don't need you to know 'cause i've earned what i've been growin' ♪ ♪ i'm all about the day when we cut it all off and we throw it all away ♪ ♪ forgiveness does not excuse it just prevents all of the others from destroying you ♪ ♪ never turn around to look back never turn around to look back ♪ ♪ never turn around to look back
never turn around to look back ♪ ♪ never turn around never turn around never turn around never turn around ♪ ♪ never turn around to look back never turn around to look back ♪ ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from field report. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue.
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i'm glad my doctor prescribed lyrica. for some, lyrica delivers effective relief for moderate to even severe fibromyalgia pain. and improves function. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions, suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worse depression, unusual changes in mood or behavior, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects: dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who've had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can do more with my family. talk to your doctor today. see if lyrica can help.
have a great weekend, everyone. >> thanks for having me. we leave you now with more music from field report. this is "if i knew." ♪ ♪ when we lit up and left a lot of smoke billow to the clouds and back white, gray, and black with the morning dew ♪ ♪ now we turn it now pl depends on who you're lying to we ate the fruit learned the truth spl spit the pits in the corner of the room ♪
read upside down ♪ ♪ anyone a car crashed through the wall and there you were in the room in the blood red blood read out your youtdlinoutlines in a colo♪ ♪ close enough to call from your breath smelled like headstones, dial tones you said, hey, man, where you been ♪ ♪ ♪ never knew what i know so far yet to go ♪ ♪ if i knew what i know
good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, sea isle city anticipates 60,000 people this weekend, the annual polar bear plunge is this afternoon, when some will brave the chill for a dip in the ocean. then the polar bear autism run and walk hits tomorrow. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, chelsey ingram. hi, kelly. >> certainly feel cold enough for the polar bear plunge for sure, let me show you numbers across the region, temperatures at or below freezing in many locations, 32 in philadelphia, 30 allentown, 26 degrees right now in reading, cold air setting the scene for some wintery weather later today. and tonight. winter weather advisory have posted go into effect starting at 4:00 this afternoon, so this will be very fast moving system, that pushes through, higher totals will be to the north and west, and we could actually tap into some heavy snowfall rate later on tonight , the good news, we'll
have very quick melting throughout the day tomorrow, snow moving in along i-95, by about 7:00 p.m. we could see around one to 3 inches higher apartments north and west, back to you. >> all right, chelsey, thank you. that's it for "eyewitness news " this morning, but you can always follow us on our website at cbsphilly.com. i'm jan carabeo, have a great day.
narrator: today on "lucky dog", a two-year-old boxer is the crown champion of energy. brandon: slow it down. slow it down. this dog needs a crash course in control. narrator: if she can learn to focus and pass the ultimate training challenges, she might just be the perfect match for three young boys. [laughter frank: you can give me kisses. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose, a family, and a place to call home.