tv CBS This Morning CBS January 25, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EST
system exits wednesday and then another break thursday before we see the potential for a little bit of precipitation friday. all right john thanks so much we'll have another check of news and weather coming up in 25 minutes. thanks for watching i'm mary calvi. >> "cbs this morning" is next have a great day, be careful out there. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, january 25th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." millions dig out after the blizzard of 2016. down. parts of the jersey shore are under water. donald trump retakes the lead in iowa, one week before the caucuses, but could another billionaire shake up the race? and we go undercover to see why women pay more than men for
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. it's going to take time. this is not business as usual. a record amount of snow must be removed. >> digging out from a deadly storm. one of the biggest snowstorms the eastern united states has ever seen. >> washington, d.c. is still reeling. >> the federal government is still closed down. >> more than two feet of snow blanketed new york city. >> there are still thousands of cars buried under snow. now the shoveling begins in many cities on the east coast. >> i'm liable to have a stroke now! >> along the jersey shore dealing with flooding from the powerful storm. >> chris christie said new jersey did pretty well. >> he is out of his mind. >> so this is crunch time. i just hope you get out there and caucus and do your thing. >> a week before the campaign's first votes donald trump regained his lead in iowa. on the democratic side the race is neck and neck. >> we are going to win in iowa. >> denver wins it and heading to super bowl 506.
super bowl. >> i don't know who we are playing yet, but we will be ready to go. >> you're playing denver and peyton manning. >> oh, wow! >> in southern california, intense manhunt for three dangerous inmates who managed to escape a maximum security jail. emergency landing in canada. the aircraft encountered severe turbulence. >> i thought it was a hit. >> all that. >> the massive snowfall made for a day of fun and people took advantage of the weekend. >> run! >> show us how deep and flurry the snow is. okay, brian. it's too deep! >> and all that matters. >> i could stand in the middle of fifth avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters, okay? like incredible. >> you're that confident, huh? >> far greater loyalty than any other candidate by double, triple, quadruple. i love me people. >> on "cbs this morning." >> he can kick isis because he commands fire.
she is a real pistol! >> cha-cha 'cha! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." millions of americans from the carolinas to massachusetts are digging out from the big storm. a massive weekend blizzard buried many regions and mounds of snow. at least 29 people died in the storm. many from shoveling. at least five states reported getting at least 30 inches of snow. cities shut down. several areas declared states of emergency. >> high tides from the storm caused record coastal flooding in new jersey and crews at airports are still working to clear runways. more than 1,400 flights are already cancelled today. we are correspondents covering the impact of the storm and we begin with kris van cleave in washington where the government is shut down and two feet of snow fell there.
the region is engaged in a massive snow removal effort. it's an around-the-clock operation that is turning the parking lots at the old rfk stadium in washington into a mountain of snow. the region remains hobbled in the aftermath of this massive storm. so much snow! much of the nation's capital will remain frozen, shut down, as washington, d.c. works to dig itself out from an epic winter storm. schools are closed mayor is asking people to stay home. you can see why. there is no way a car could drive through side streets like this. and the main roads are often full of pedestrians avoiding iced-over sidewalks. >> while we have made some progress, there is still a lot more to do. >> reporter: d.c.'s metro is back open, but only with limited service. amtrak is running modified service in the northeast. snow fell for a solid day and a half. plows tried, but couldn't keep up as the district and
white. the national guard was activated and the industry brought in 400 additional pieces of snow removal equipment. raymond tullson volunteered to help to dig out the elder i didn't and the city suggested two of their neighbors, he did their home and eight more. >> the senior citizens can't get out here and walk in the snow like this. >> reporter: the suburbs got it worse. some have more than three feet of snow on the ground. huge mounds had to be cleared from maryland's interstates. and at washington's airports, it's been an around-the-clock effort, trying to get the runways back open for flights monday morning. nationally, more than 12,000 flights and counting have been cancelled. >> people should examine larger than usual crowds at both of our airports and expect delays. the amount of snowfall affecting so many airports across the country it's going to take a while for the air system to get back on track.
gathering what is a tradition in washington. when the snow stops, the snowballs start. a much more fun whiteout. there is some controversy here in d.c. about how much snow actually fell. the national weather service today is launching an internal investigation after reports that the official snow total was incorrect, that it was underestimating the amount of snow that fell. at the airport where it's recorded, 17.8 inches, the national weather service says, but the nearby national zoo got 22.4. one other note on the airports. they are hoping to be somewhat close to 100% operation by the end of the day. >> let's just say, kris, a lot of snow fell in washington, d.c. thank you very much. off by a couple of inches but thank you very much. many commuters in the new york city area are digging out their cars this morning. the snowfall set a single-day record in sfralcentral park, close to 27 inches. five people in new york state
penn station was packed after train travel resumed. the long island railroad started limit service minutes ago. david begnaud is in queens where many people are still snowed in after nearly three feet fell there. david, good morning. >> reporter: gayle, good morning. you say washington, d.c. got a lot? nearly three feet in queens. some 2 million people live here. cars are stuck. i just saw a woman coming, walking down the street cursing because she could barely get out of her home. the city is bragging about the job they did in other parts, but here in queens, residents feel like they were forgotten. tried to get to work and school this morning. almost a nonevent! it is a misery still this morning. it might be beautiful, but there are plenty of people under white. >> thank you, man. >> reporter: new york city is surging back to life after getting hammered by its second biggest snowstorm on record. >> we survived and then some. >> reporter: the system hit much
hours. this is footage from an nypd helicopter showing parts of the big apple white. but by sunday, all major roads were cleared. broadway had reopened and most buses and trains were back in service. new york city mayor bill de blasio called it a cautionary tale. >> an example to us to the fact we have to be prepared for storms that move very fast, that evolve very rapidly. >> reporter: in queens, where some 850 plows were deployed, side streets are still buried this morning. >> what about us? you know? we stuck here. we are all wondering what happened to the sanitation department. why didn't it care about these blocks. >> reporter: others are struggling to dig their cars out. that's if they can even find them! kelly langer spent hours helping free her neighbor's vehicle. >> i wish it was summer right now! i don't really like it.
>> david begnaud in queens, new york. communities along the southern new jersey coast this morning are cleaning up from widespread flooding. the storm surge put several towns under water and pushed boats onto the streets. crests topping nine feet forced evacuations. nearly 100,000 people lost power. we will take you to one neighborhood that is still under water coming up. the iowa caucuses are one week from tonight. the latest cbs news battleground tracker poll shows donald trump is back in the lead there. the survey finds trump is five points ahead of ted cruz who led in the same poll just a months ago. our tracker shows trump 18-point lead with cruz and rubio and kasich fighting for second place. major garrett is in washington to break down the iowa campaign. >> reporter: good morning. the polls, if they are right, donald trump and ted cruz now command nearly 75% of the iowa caucus vote. but volatility remains one-third of caucus go-ers said they might
25% of trump's supporters. donald trump stormed across iowa this weekend and gave his supporters an uncommonly comic compliment. >> i have the most loyal people. did you ever see that? where i could stand in the middle of fifth avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters. okay? just, like, incredible. >> reporter: not exactly the new york values everyone has been talking about. but trump supporters continue to show up in droves as he stumped with six-term iowa republican senator charles grassley. it wasn't an endorsement, but still a blow to senate colleague ted cruz. the cruz campaign took aim at trump on another front, the embrace of government power to seize private property. >> i think eminent domain is wonderful. >> it made him rich. >> reporter: the essence of the campaign's new ad that trump tried to bulldoze the home of an elderly woman to pave the way for a casino is parking lot. >> it's not true. eminent domain is a positive
>> reporter: cruz is questioning trump's recent conversion to conservatism. >> if they say the only problem it needs to be bigger, is there any chance on earth that individual would actually stand up to the cronyism and cartel in washington? >> reporter: a message amplified by cruz's newest supporters conservative radio host glenn beck. >> if donald trump wins, it's going to be a snowball to hell. >> reporter: despite the hype and attacks, trump made this admission on cbs' "face the nation." >> yeah. if he got the nomination and if everything was fine, i would vote for ted cruz. you know, i'd vote for ted cruz. >> you would vote for him? >> i was putting that in relationship to his place of business. >> reporter: the "des moines register" looked past trump and cruz and endorsed marco rubio with the candidate who could, quote, chart a new direction for the gop. it should be noted the "register" has guessed the
republican caucus endorsements. thank you, major. our battleground tracker in iowa finds the democrats are in a much tighter race. bernie sanders leads hillary clinton by one point. 47 to 46%. in new hampshire, the senator from neighboring vermont holds 19-point lead. >> nancy cordes is covering the democratic campaign. she is in washington, along with "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson. president obama doing an interview with politico's glenn thrush. here is a segment from that interview. >> i think hillary came in with the -- both privilege and burden -- of being perceived as the front-runner. and, you know, you're always looking at the bright, shiny object that people don't --
that is a disadvantage to her. >> interesting. because he was a bright, shiny object in 2008. what do you think? because he is very popular there, john. >> yeah. i'm sorry. was he talking about the 2008 race or was he talking about this race? as you point out, he was the bright, shiny object. one of the fascinating things is in 2008, hillary clinton said all of this hope and change is all very nice, but we need to think about the practical realities of governing and you need somebody in there that knows how to make things work and obama forces used that against her and said she was too bound by washington. now the former bright, shiny object in the oval office making the hillary case saying, yes, bernie sanders is getting this enthusiasm because he is new but you have to walk and chew gum as president and practical realities you have to keep in mind. it's a fantastic kind of full circular happening in the democratic party. >> nancy, you heard senator sanders acknowledge, i think
the reason people are responding to this campaign is because they are angry out there. but in iowa, you've been there so often. what about the ground game? who has the better ground game? >> that is one thing that is so difficult to measure, norah, because both campaigns will throw a whole bunch of statistics at you about how strong their ground game is. they will say we have this many paid staffers and volunteers and knocking on this many doors and making this many phone calls before the iowa caucuses but they can spin the numbers any way they want. the only way to test how effective their ground game is is on caucus night when we see what the final numbers show. what we do know is that hillary clinton's campaign has been at this longer than the sanders' campaign. they have not just the past year of experience but their experience from eight years ago to work on. >> so the story bubbled up over the weekend that former new york
he is going to wait and see what happens as a progressive. whose campaign stands to lose the most, you guys, if he gets in? john, start with you. >> well, i think it's hard to say. we don't really know. i think in the end of the day when it comes down to electoral votes, i think he actually hurts the republicans more. they start with fewer electoral votes in their column. but that is such a long way away. so i don't know. >> it really depends on whether republicans say i just can't vote for trump, i need to go for someone like michael bloomberg, another new york billionaire? or if he ends up taking votes away from, say, a bernie sanders as a democratic nominee. >> they also were saying that if, in fact, hillary clinton is the nominee, he is less likely to enter. >> correct. >> right. i think a lot of less likely. reality a long way away. let's see when he tries to start get on the ballot. >> thank you, both. our debate dream team together. seven people are recovering from injuries this morning after
hit severe turbulence. flight 206 took off sunday from miami bound to milan, italy. it made an emergency landing in newfoundland, canada. three flight attendants and four passengers were taken to the hospital. >> the plane actually dropped, you know -- >> rolled on its side and everything went flying and people and yeah, it was pretty intense. >> it hit like a big dip. and that is some flight attendants were, you know, without seat belts and hurt themselves. >> i was very thankful. you know, you say your prayers and then you come here. it was answered. >> the other passengers are expected to continue their journey today. the matchup for super bowl 50 is carolina against denver. peyton manning and the broncos held on in the final seconds to beat new england 20-18. cam newton and the panthers won the nfc title in a blowout. they beat arizona 49-15. james brown of "cbs sports" is
sunday's afc title game. j.b., good morning. >> good morning, charlie. it was an outstanding matchup, to say the least. to sum it up, what matchup. football fans may well have seen the last matchup between tom brady and peyton manning but as you mentioned about carolina, there is a star there in cam newton who is shining very brightly. >> here is brady. rolling out. rolling! and throwing! it's tipped in the air! and it's intercepted! >> this may have been peyton manning's most satisfying victory in a long and storied nfl career. not because he beat tom brady and the patriots team that always seems to have his number, but because the 39-year-old manning doesn't always beat teams with his arm any more. >> can you believe it? he has got a first down! >> he beats them with his experience. >> look at this. >> patriots star quarterback tom brady, who always seems to thrive under the brightest of lights, was harassed by a stifling denver defense all afternoon.
>> this will be manning's fourth super bowl appearance and he is now the oldest quarterback to lead a team to the big game in nfl history. >> to be going to our second super bowl in four year is very special and also an effort by our entire team. what an incredible effort by the patriots for us to beat that team today, very special win. >> he is in for the touchdown! >> but football is a young man's game and the carolina panthers may have the best young quarterback in the national football league. >> newton steps into it. got brown! wide open! >> 26 yeverled cam newton and his carolina panthers dismantled the arizona cardinals in the nfc championship game by 34 points and setting up a super bowl showdown between signal callers who are a generation apart. peyton manning is 13 years newton's senior. the largest age difference between super bowl starting quarterbacks in nfl history. >> i don't know who we are playing yet. but we will be ready to go in two weeks.
did you ever think in a super bowl you would oppose him? >> oh, man. we will live in the moment now and we will be excited. >> excitement certainly is the operative word. two quarterbacks who were the first overall draft choice in both manning and, of course, cam newton facing each other. but this has all of the potential for an outstanding super bowl matchup. hey, look. although i know i'm throwing it back to gayle, gayle, i did hear on friday that norah o'donnell wants to be in the booth with jim nantz and phil simms. look. she can come join the pregame show. gayle, good to talk to you. >> your sources are very reliable. i e-mailed norah after the game do we need to send a paramedic to your house after the game? so much to discuss. j.b., thanks. >> looking forward to it. >> us too. police in california are
ahead how a suspected murderer . thank you, gale. good morning everybody, very challenging day today. not so much from the weather, just from what the weather did over the weekend. 37 your high, conducive to melting, nice mix to sun and clouds, more sun then clouds, something to look forward to. what you have to look forward to is black ice, that will be the case tonight into tomorrow. tomorrow warmer mid-40s could see some wet weather in the afternoon. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
nationwide is on your side paying more for being a woman? >> i hate it when that happens! we are going undercover to see where gender pricing may be unusual. the news is back here on cbs on "cbs this morning."n. the all-new smartpoints from weight watchers. our most advanced plan ever. join for free now and lose ten pounds on us. i did it... do it... take the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge. if your hair, skin and nails don't look
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living on the edge >> take a look at the big chunk of snow. fire crews in new jersey knocked library. the huge snow is putting a huge strain on roofs. ahead we go . good morning it is monday january 25th the first workday after the storm, it has not been an easy one for a lot of people trying to get to work today, john's forecast in a moment alex dennis is here with what you need to know about pass transit. let's look at lirr where mass transit on the ronkonkoma port jefferson branches with the trains make local stops until filled which we have unfortunately seen happen,
remain suspended on the port washington, rock away, west hempstead branches and east of speonk on the montauk branch and not stop at melrose or treemont stations and suspended from newark to journal square, and the gladstone branch remains suspended all other lines to 20 minute delay. there was a desperate plea for plows, queens was hit with jackson heights getting 34 inches, some say cars can't get through. mayor deblasio recognizes that more needs to be done to dig out the burough and newark some roads remain unplowed at this hour. let's not forget staten
weather is going to basically cooperate the concern is the weather is these cold temperatures and tonight that will lead to some icing high pressure still in control it is a brisk start as the high heads to the east the flow around the high will actually pump in some warmer air, low to mid-40s when this next system comes on board it will be a rain event not that impressive and a mild day on wednesday and thursday.
i wanted to take a break from my full-time career of writing things on facebook! slide down her and led my support to the next president of the united states, donald j. trump! i'm here for all you teachers and teamsters. you farmers and charmers! >> she's a firecracker. she's a real pistol. >> we are mad. we have been had! and we are not so glad!
>> it sounds like a greeting card from a chinese dollar store. >> thank you, iowa! god bless some of the united states of america! >> it's nice to see tina fey back in the saddle. >> she is back. >> we are very glad about that. that was hilarious. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, new surveillance video shows the daring escape of three prisoners in california. the manhunt is intensifying, including an accused killer. how they pulled off a very fisted escape plan. we investigate how women are set up to pay more for everyday goods and service from the start. many parts of the country, it is perfectly legal and we will plain that ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. u.s. news an world report tells us about gas prices plunging to the lowest point in seven years.
that is down 14 cents over the past two weeks. the price decline may end soon as the cost of crude oil starts to rebound. >> britain's "telegraph" warns the zika virus will likely spread to the united states and all of the americas according to the world health organization. the virus is believed to result in brain damage to babies. the youngstown vindicator reports on a high levels of lead found in another community, a village in northeast ohio. tests of drinking water in some homes and a school in seabring showed levels that exceeded federal guidelines. the village is providing bottled water. the man in charge of water operations may get his licensed revoked. "the new york times" reports on match fixing at the australian open. tennis is under already scrutiny
it discovered an usual surge in bets for one pair of players and they won easily. the players involved rejected those allegations. tennis officials are now investigating. "the washington post" reports on how the cleanup from the blizzard could take days in the nation's capital. washington, d.c. saw around two feet of snow. officials there say plows might not reach some neighborhoods until later this week. jim cantore of the weather channel in washington shows us why the storm is toing. >> reporter: good morning. when you average 15 inches a year and you get 17 out of the storm, it's going to cripple things for a while. behind me, limited amtrak service and the underground trains will be running today but anything above ground, forget about it. george washington parkway a big one. the city and the schools and the government offices are virtually shut down. they are asking for patience here and a lot of it.
you only average 15 inches of snow a year and you get your whole snow wad in one storm, well, it's going to take a while to recover. remember. we got 17.8 here. but up toward dulles, they got twice as much snow. some of these areas, eclipsing 40 inches of snow. so patience. airports trying to get back online today with signal runway operation but, still it will be a slow go and potentially a good part of the week before this area returns to some sense of normalcy. >> jim, thank you so much. a manhunt continues this morning for three dangerous prisoners in southern california. they made a daring escape on friday in santa ana, southeast of los angeles. the suspects used cutting tools and bed sheets to get out of the maximum security jail and one of them faces murder charges. danielle nottingham is outside of the jail. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. jail officials say these men were accounted for during friday morning security check but guards didn't realize the men
check at 8:00 p.m. jailers warn the three accused felons should be considered armed and dangerous. investigators say this grainy surveillance video shows the three men on an unguarded area of the roof of the orange county central men's jail, shortly after a 5:00 friday security check. from there, they were able to repel down nearly five floors to their escape. >> it appears to be a very sophisticated operation where they were allowed to go through some security access points and had some tools that allowed them to do that. >> reporter: jail officials say the inmates cut their way through a steel screen inside their dormitory-styled cell and made their way into plumbing tunnels. from there, the men bypassed three security areas and gained access to the jail's roof and used a make-shift rope braided with linens to reach the ground.
facing charges for serious crimes. jonathan tieu is charged with murder. nayeri was charged without bail and charged with kidnapping and burglary. and duong faces attempted murder and assault with a deadly weapon and exflen in possession of a firearm. this is the third escape from this jail in more than two decades. >> escapes do occur from time to time. people in jail have a lot of people to sit around and think about ways to feet our system. >> reporter: investigators don't know what tools the inmates used, how they got the tools, or whether they had any help. local and federal officials are appealing to the public and the u.s. marshals and the fbi have joined orange county law enforcement in the search. they are offering a reward up to $50,000. >> thank you very much, danielle. why are women paying more than men for the exact same services and products?
undercover to find out what is behind the pricing gap. if you're heading out the door, you can take us with you. watch us live through the cbs device. see why some offices are setting up blind dates among coworkers. we will be right back. are you ready? are you ready? you've got to be ready. i mean, really ready. are you ready to open? ready to compete? ready to welcome? the floors, mats, spotless. the uniforms clean and crisp. do your people have the right safety gear? are they protected? i'm ready! you think your customers can't tell the difference between who's ready and who's not? of course they do.
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surveillance video shows shaking in alaska from one of the strongest earthquakes there in decade. it tossed merchandise off store shelves around anchorage. it lasted nearly a minute and no reports of injuries but four homes were destroyed by fire after gas pipes exploded. the 7.1 quake hit a peninsula, about 160 miles southwest of anchorage. people across southern alaska are bracing for more after-shocks this morning. >> i bet it seems a long time when the world is shaking. that's a long time. >> absolutely. a recent study shows women
the same products. the new york city department of consumer affairs revealed the big price gap after investigating. it is called from cradle to cane. it shows on average the women's version of exact same product cost 7% more than from the one for the men. but price discrimination is not limited to retail. michelle miller investigates the real cost to women. >> last name? been here before? >> reporter: one female producer and one male producer visited a handful of dry cleaners in new york city. they brought nearly identical 100% cotton button-down shirts in comparable sizes and requested the same service. >> yes, please. >> reporter: our female producer was charged at least twice as much in more than half of businesses visited and one, she was charged $7.50. while her male counterpart just $2.85.
but it happens at more than just dry cleaners. the new york city study found differences in clothing like these jeans. personal care products like these razors, and toys like this scooter. research shows that women paid more than men for similar products, 42% of the time. so what is this phenomenon of male/female pricing? >> well, gender-based pricing has been around as a phenomenon or not for many years. >> reporter: todd marks for consumer reports has been researching this issue for years. >> you don't realize how badly you're getting ripped off or being taken advantage of as a
conditioned to pay more. >> reporter: it's these pressers used after clothing is dry cleaned. they are designed for men. but owner of this cleaner ken soffy says it's not a justification. >> having a shirt laundered and machine pressed does not exist for women cuffs. >> just men? >> only for men. >> reporter: because the shirts don't get? >> because of that women are getting penalized that. >> reporter: while no federal law against this practice but it is illegal in new york, miami-dade county and in california. a statewide study found a gender tax costs women $1,351 more animalan annually but no laws to prevent it. >> one of the reasons is it's about the market and there is --
for it. >> reporter: michael cohen is a trade lawyer who says part of the problem is the extra costs for women's products tacked on from the get-go. he found that women's clothing, shoes, and gloves often enter the country with a higher import tax than men. one example? men's sneakers were taxed at 8.5%, while women shoes at 10%. >> it might be $5 that you pay that is extra to uncle sam, but by the time it hits the retail and consumer, it could be 10, 12, $13. >> reporter: and cohen found it dates back to at least the mid 1800s when women's hats and gloves were taxed higher. he says, ultimately, will be consumers who hold the key to reform. >> it has to be a market response, a written campaign, vote with your purse or your pen. that is what is going to change it. >> wow. michelle miller with that investigation.
it's not just an added access tax on products that don't exist to men. the legislatures need to take a close look at it and create some parody. >> unbelievable. >> it's one of those things that make you want to start wearing charl charlie's clothes? somebody will figure this out. >> i'll bring in a shirt tomorrow. >> so generous and kind. thank you. the host of the academy awards responds to the diversity crisis in hollywood. how chris rock plans to confront the controversy. and the "snl" skit on the committee that picked the . i am wearing carly's closedded but had to have them hemmed, it is a recycle thing we do, are you picking clothes out still? you need the layers, any kind of wind will make the wind
37 a degree shy of what we'd expect, we have headaches from the snow, watch over night and warmer numbers tomorrow. soup and sandwich and clean and real, and feeling good, sort of. . announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by panera bread. and 500 calories or less.announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by panera bread.announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by panera bread. food as it should be. come on in pop pop. happy birthday. i just had a heart attack... and now i have a choice. for her. for them. and him. a choice to take brilinta. a prescription for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin ...no more than 100 mg. as it affects how well it works. it's such an important thing to do to help protect against another heart attack. brilinta worked better than plavix.
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he is picked again clam kek! kuechly for the touchdown. >> and aware enough to check on a fan who flopped down on the field. >> flop is right. a carolina fan took a tumble a little too far. the man tumbled from the stands. you see the linebacker luke kuechly gave the crowd high five's. kuechly paused to help the fan who appeared to be okay. it's been 12 years so they have a lot to be excited about. >> boy, the panthers. 49-1r5 49-15. what a rout. chris rock has no plans to boycott the ceremony over its lack of diversity. they say the comedian is reworking his monologue to address the controversy.
says it will make a sweeping series of substantive changes and double the number of women and diverse members over the next four years. "saturday night live" targeted the academy in a sketch. >> and the best actor is -- oh, my god! i knew it! it's a five-way tie! all of the white guys! >> yea! we did it! >> the 88th academy awards will take place next month. that was a hilarious sketch. one of the ones was a white guy on the phone who just said, hello, hello? and he won the award! it was very well done. you're right, charlie, they were on a role saturday night. >> we will be right back. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that i won't stop. until i find what works. discover cosentyx, a different kind of medicine for moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. proven to help the majority of people find clear or almost clear skin.
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people are just jammed. lirr remains washington, far rock away and east of speonk. and not stop of melrose, and the gladstone branch still suspended alternate side parking suspended until monday february first. meet rules remain in affect. there are several school cloudings, check cbsnewyork.com for a full list of connecticuit and new jersey and parts of new york and john has our forecast. the parents are like what are we going to do now? watch out kids still need breaks if playing in the snow.
the north. air temperature readings through parts of passaic morris, we have actual readings in the single digit range that snow makes it feel colder 37, watch for refreezing again tonight 29 and then warmer on your tuesday, staying warm wednesday a little bit of wet weather tomorrow afternoon. it is the broncos and panthers in super bowl 50 you can see that game right here on cbs 2 we'll be back with
minutes. it is monday, january 25th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including shoveling out from the weekend blizzard. dr. tara narula shows us the risk and how to stay safe, while doing necessary, but dangerous, task. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the region is engaged in a massive snow removal effort. it's an around-the-clock operation.
she could barely get out of her home. it might be beautiful, but there are plenty of people under white. >> closed for snow removal. the city and the schools and the government offices are virtually shut down. the polls, if they are right, donald trump and ted cruz man 75% of the iowa contactus vote but volatility remains. >> who will lose on the month? >> they are saying if, in fact, hillary clinton is the nominee, he is less likely to enter. >> i think there is a lot of less likely's. >> an added tax on women. >> do we need to start wearing charlie's clothes? >> football fans may vl with seen the last matchup between tom brady and peyton manning, but also in carolina, there is a star there in cam newton. >> cam, how are you? >> super. >> gayle, i did hear on friday - that norah o'donnell wants to be in the booth with jim nantz and phil simms. look. she can come join the pregame show.
game and said do we need to send a paramedic over to your house yesterday? announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by prudential. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a salute commute this morning after the deadly weekend blizzard along the east coast. the storm killed at least 29 people. plows are struggling to clear streets in washington, d.c. about two feet of snow there paralyzed the region. parts of new york city saw nearly three feet. people spent sunday trying to clear cars and sidewalks. walking around proved to be a challenge. >> and in southern new jersey, coastal flooding left several towns under water. thousands of people lost power. some of along the shore say the damage is worst than superstorm sandy. jericka duncan is in barnegat, new jersey. >> reporter: floodwaters have
that is nothing new for this area. they have experienced major flooding before. in fact, south of here in cape may, they experienced a high tide, a record high tide over the weekend higher than that of superstorm sandy. it's deja vu for many communities along the new jersey shore. after floodwaters and winds rivalling superstorm sandy, pounded the coast over the weekend. in wildwood, a storm surge topping three feet carried boats into streets, while 50-mile-per-hour winds ripped away signs. >> we are at low tide and you can still see the water that is trapped in these areas. >> reporter: wildwood mayor ernie troyano said about 100 people were forced to evacuate. >> the fact that the water came up as high as it did caught a lot of people offguard.
>> reporter: the tides crested nine feet in some areas and stranding vehicles and drivers. >> we seen a lot of docks on the road and a lot of flooding in the stores. >> reporter: cell phone video captured ice floes covering streets in several towns. at one point, 94,000 power outages were reported across the state. >> it was a big storm. >> reporter: on saturday, new jersey governor chris christie was confident in his state's response. >> it's our 17th snow emergency in my six years as governor. so we know how to do this. >> reporter: but people in wildwood, like marisa rigby said more could be done. >> i don't know how he can possibly say that. i've been down here about five years and never seen flooding this bad. >> reporter: floodwaters continue to recede across the jersey shore. we did speak to police here in barnegat this morning saying power has finally been restored to everyone in this commute. >> that is good news. thank you.
caucuses, the cbs news battleground tracker shows donald trump in front in the state's gop race. the poll finds trump leading ted cruz 39% to 34% and marco rubio is the only other candidate in double digits. our tracker finds bernie sanders one point ahead of hillary clinton in the iowa democratic contest. but twice as many voters say clinton's policies are realistic. >> the former secretary of state is criticizing sanders saying she is the candidate who can get things done. sanders calls the clinton campaign desperate. in iowa sunday, he highlighted his plan to lower student loan interest rates and make public colleges tuition-free. >> now people say, well, that's a nice idea, santa claus. what else are you having to offer? you know who is going to pay for it? by imposing a tax on wall street speculation. none of this stuff is radical.
the issue is not that i am being too idealistic. the reason is do we have the courage. that is what this campaign is about. >> the democrats will share the stage tonight at a televised town hall forum in des moines. the matchup for super bowl 50 sets the stage for an epic contest between quarterbacks peyton manning and the denver broncos going to the big game for the second time in three seasons. manning is the oldest quarterback to take a team to the super bowl. he is 39. he will face cam newton and the carolina panthers. this is newton's first super bowl and the second in franchise history. james brown hosted "nfl today" on cbs and he will host the super bowl today ahead of the big game in santa clara, california. and he joins us again from denver. so good, j.b., such a great game yesterday. >> gayle, it was. gayle, gayle. you know i love you very much. charlie and norah, i'm comfortable with their questions. i'm nervous with you. so let me listen to you first. go ahead. >> why do you say that?
i'm just going to talk to you about -- >> oh, no. >> j.b., stop talking. i'm going to talk to you about age, old man! because here we have peyton manning who is 39 years old. there is something disconcerting that 39 is considered old. cam newton is 26. who hat edge here? age or experience? youth or experience? >> you know what? that is always a unique matchup and we will have to wait to see how that plays out. look. cam newton is a bright and shining star. gayle, in layman's terms, this guy is playing on such an enthusiastic juvenile, but i mean that positively, high. the rest of his team is following his lead. because when he lost his top receiver at the top of the season, many people thought was that was the slide down for that offense. they have been anything but. they have been riding him. peyton manning, look. he snos theis not the peyton manning old in his physical talent but a cerebral talent and as long as he plays within himself, they
people are pulling for the old guy, the old sheriff. >> j.b., saints this really a contest between the carolina offense and the denver defense? >> hey, charlie. give carolina's defense a lot of credit as well, too, because they play well. but that denver defense is not being given enough credit. they are simply amazing, charlie. yes. >> ask tom brady. >> they were on fire yesterday. >> this was the first time in tom brady's career that he completed less than half of his passes and threw multiple interceptions in a game. the broncos shut the patriots down. can they shut down the panthers? >> they have the ability but, again, that carolina offense is playing lights out because of cam newton. and to charlie rose's point. look. that defense of denver, they played exceedingly well but look at what new england did. they were still there in the closing seconds of the game, even though tom brady was
but you got to play a full 60 minutes against them. >> in the stadium yesterday, didn't they think the patriots could possibly pull it out at the last second? it was thrilling to watch yesterday. >> which is a real tribute to the patriots because they are a dynasty in an era of designed parody in the nfl. but, yes, they had a shot. my producer drew was saying but for that missed extra point it could have been a different ball game for sure. >> shows you how extra points make a difference. >> isn't that always the case? searching with the guy with the best rollaidex will know that. >> i'm sitting here at a table with smart and attractive ladies. i'm telling you, i don't blame you, my friend. every day, i get to come here and sit between them so you sit there with your green envy, okay? >> charlie, charlie? okay. i'm too dark to bless charlie so if you're seeing green, that is seeing something.
>> i told me in pasadena that you have the greatest job in america. >> i do. >> with norah and gayle and the big cheese-eating grin on your face! absolutely! >> james brown, is cam newton the best quarterback in the league, do you think, today? >> hey, you know what? tom brady has been playing at a high level forever. cam newton is the brightest star in the league right now. to me, there is no question he is the mvp. let's see him do it over a period of time but, right now, what a great story for this year. >> well said, brother. >> what a great game. >> love it. >> thank you, james brown. >> what time do you want me for the preshow? what time do you want me for the preshow? >> hey, whatever time chris licht allows you to come, you're welcome on our set. >> he is moving toward letting us come out. i heard he is opposed but i heard he is moving toward letting us come out. what we think. we are still arguing. >> "cbs this morning" at the super bowl! #!
team? our dr. tara narula calls it the perfect storm for a heart attack. she is here with why show shovel shoveling can be so hard on your body. that is next. vladimir duthiers goes to russia. his report is tonight at 8:00 and 11:00 eastern on cbsn originals. we could have it all because you can't beat zero heartburn! ahhh the sweet taste of victory! prilosec otc. one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. enamel is your teeth's first line of defense.
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if you're digging out this morning from the record breaking blizzard, you're not alone. you could still face a threat to your health too. at least 29 people died in this weekend's storm. 11 from shoveling snow. national study found more than 1,600 people died of heart attacks related to snow removal from 1990 to 2006. dr. tara knew rah lanarula is here. why is shoveling so heart? >> it's a combination of factors
first of all, the people that are at risk a certain population. those over 55 who are sedentary and known coronary heart disease or risk factors. what happens is a perfect storm of snow shoveling and increases your blood pressure and heart rate and cold temperatures restrict your blood vessels and prone to more clotting and that increases your risk. using your arms instead of your legs, people tend to strain and can raise the blood pressure. and a rhythm that makes us more prone to heart attacks that is 6:00 a.m. and noon and people are getting up then and shoveling their driveways. >> what do you do? >> wear warm clothing. pace yourself and take breaks. don't eat a big meal or smoke a cigarette or drink alcohol
>> at 6:00 a.m.? >> you never know, charlie. try to tackle the problem little-by-little. also know -- i'm sorry. push the snow instead of lifting it. and know what it feels like. know what the symptoms are. so that if you start to feel chest pain and shortness of breath and sweating and nausea, you want to get to the hospital and see a doctor. >> something specific about the snow shoveling? my initial reaction maybe these people were likely going to have a heart attack soon had they gotten on the treadmill and run ten minutes they were probably setting themselves up. >> it's hard to know. it's the combination of the cold weather and type of activity you're doing with the shoveling that tends to raise the risk. >> if you have someone in your family who is not in great health. >> and age is a factor too. >> age is factor, yes. help them out. ask a neighbor to help you. >> yes. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> we are all still shoveling.
anthony weiner quit congress because of sexting. a new documentary about him could affect hillary clinton's future. that is nokes "cbs this morning." i just want to talk to women about my decision to use poise. i've had four kids. ladies, who leaks a little when they laugh? uh-uh, uh-huh. you see? switching to poise helps make life easier. roll that thing! get 3 in 1 protection for dryness, comfort, and odor control. and unlike period pads, poise thin shape pads have thin flex technology. seize your poise moment at poise.com. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's one pill, once a day for 12 weeks.
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who is a clinton adviser. john blackstone is at the festival where the documentary premiered. >> today i'm announcing my resignation from congress. >> yea! >> reporter: two years after the sexting scandal cost anthony weiner his job, the disgraced democrat elect to return to politics with run for mayor for new york. these two were here to document it. >> we asked what it was like to be in a media firestorm. >> reporter: what a firestorm. in the midst of the campaign came more embarrassing self-portraits. >> i said other texts and photos were likely to come out and today, they have. >> reporter: as another weiner scandal played out in front of the national media, decreedman and steinberg were watching it unfold from the inside with weiner and his wife huma abedin. the movie showcase here at
may have something to do with the fact this is election year and anthony's wife huma is a top adviser to hillary clinton. >> reporter: the documentary is all about huma. whether people come to see it or not really depends how in tune they are to the political race and hillary and huma presence in that film. >> reporter: weiner said he would not attend an event because what if hillary clinton advises her he shouldn't good. >> reporter: perhaps the parallels with hillary? >> the parallels can't be ignored because they are staring at you in bright lights. >> reporter: the filmmakers say they hope the documentary shows the viewers the complex realities beyond the haemseadlines. >> the film is about how much our politics today is overwhelmed by the simple spectacle and you get to see that and we are looking forward to being a part of the conversation. >> reporter: weiner will be in
for cbs news, john blackstone, park city, utah. >> no one thought it was this way when they started filming the documentary. i feel for huma so much that it's coming out now. boy. >> or at any time. >> you're right, charlie, any time. where are the hottest housing markets likely to b . good morning it is 8:25 on this monday morning the storm has passed but the mess remains i'm mary calvi, the forecast in a moment. the latest on mass transit. let's start with a look from lirr, train serviceis restored on the ronkonkoma, with stops until they are filled people are jam packed in those cars lirr remains
hempstead and west hempstead and speonk. past service remains sauce friended from newark to journal square, new jersey transit, and the glad stone branch remains suspended all to 20 minute delace, meterrules remain in affect. breaking news in lower manhattan we are hearing a 71- year-old has lacerations to the face was treated for nonlife threatening injuries a suspect fled on the d train and is still on the loose. and new the morning firefighters in queens had to battle a fire in qgarden hills everyone was evacuated 7 people suffered injuries three caused the fire. there is a desperate pleas
hardest with jackson heights getting 34 inches. streets remain unplowed, more needs to be done to dig out the burough. and in newark some roads remain unplowed. it is 8:26 let's get a check on your forecast with john elliot. we have a nice day to look forward to, make sure your heat your home and apartment safely to reduce fire risk and get that tail pipe cleared out to get ready to dig out if that's the chore. 29, clear skis, it is cold. these aren't wind chills, 8 inhamburg, just the teens not even the teens for wayne, 12 degrees, it is nice and quiet right now, right around 37 for a high, don't forget there is a weak system that will usher in a chance for a shower or two tomorrow.
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his work is about nothing as he is the anti-fashion fashion guy and i, for one, like it. do you consider yourself a genius? >> i'm not going to say i'm a genius. may i? pretty sure i'm a genius. >> what was the seminal moment that made you the want to be a designer? >> the year that bug's bunny came out. i said which movie am i going to see? i got to make a decision, man! which movie are you going to see, charlie rose? >> no question. >> that is the problem with the world right now, huh? >> that is what i did for my
>> a clip from the upcoming movie "zoolander 2." are you in that? >> no, just a website promo. >> shows he has a life outside of "cbs this morning." >> wow. interviewing the designer. >> a play by dontari and played by "saturday night live" kyle mooney. the movie opens february 12th. i like how he was talking to you saying, dude? welcome to "cbs this morning." this half hour, unlocking the secrets of real estate. zillow's ceo spencer rascoff is in our green room and how living near a trader joe's will help the sale of your home. business gets personal. some companies are setting up blind dates within their offices between coworkers. how the strategy can help
stronger. that's that's head. a small plane landed on a highway and later took off from the same road. the cessna was headed from west palm beach to key west on sunday when it had engine trouble. three people were on board. no one was hurt. the pilot took off again by himself, letting his two friends drive back. he said he didn't want to tempt fate. "usa today" reports on eight museum workers in egypt facing a disciplinary area for damageing king tut's mask. the beard was knocked off the mask back in 2014 and then they used epoxy glue to reattach it and led to more damage. the artifact is 344 years old. history was made for women acrossing the pacific ocean and landed in australia after traveling 10,000 miles he and after nine months.
francisco in april and they rode two-hour shifts and women only stopped on land twice during the trip and congratulations to them. >> absolutely. hooray for them. the denver post reports on peyton manning's son stealing the show at the postgame show news conference. marshall manning stuck close to his dad after the broncos won the afc championship last night. the 4-year-old hid behind his dad and, at times, he stole a peek at the media. >> very cute. new york "daily news" reports on plans to release a long list of new david bowie music. the rock icon left a toef etrove of new songs and set to release next year and could be never heard before of his music in the 1970s. "the new york times" reports on fans disappointed over the blizzard shutting down the broadway hit "hamilton." 2,600 missed out saturday on two performances and some paid
they will get refunds but not make up seats. one was ready to walk in the snow from new jersey to attend the show. others going home sad to san diego. the producers got support from one woman who said even general george washington took time off for winter. after being stranded on a pennsylvania highway for nearly 24 hours in this weekend's blizzard, the duquesne men's basketball team is home this morning. >> go, go, go! >> they had to push their bus in the snow on their way back to pittsburgh. the team left fairfax, virginia, friday afternoon after a victory. the whole trip took more than 30 hours! can you imagine? head coach jim barry tells "cbs this morning" how the players filled the time. >> these are great guys. it's really like a family. these guys will goof around with each other playing video games and doing snow angles and a bus next to us from iowa with middle-schooled kids so we sent
talk to the kids and calm them down and let them know everything woo would be all right. >> think cheered once the bus got moving but they still had to practice on monday. the real estate market is soaring more than 5.26 million homes sold last year and the most since 2006 and driving buyers to zillow, the largest real estate website. on average more than 142 million users a month find information on more than 110 million homes nationwide. ceo spencer rascoff is the author of "zillow talk" rewriting the rules of real estate and offers tips on buying and selling and renting and pleased to have him back to studio 57. what is the status of the market? and will it continue? >> so what is happening in the market is home values are appreciating about 3% year over year this year and slow down compared to last year but very reasonable. certain parts of the country are roaring and other parts are much slower.
in the local job climate. >> where is it reorganizeoaring? >> parts of utah and denver and l.a. and new york and places where tech job growth is strong or the local economy is strong. >> you have a new chapter in your book. depending on the location, you say trader joe's and wholesale foods makes a difference big time. >> the last 17 years, home values up 17% year over year. homes near starbucks up about 100% over that 17-year period but homes near whole foods or trader's foods is up more. they say they are great at picking locations. buyers can draft behind nap the incredible research that trader joe's and wholesale foods do. >> what did you find out the correlation between politics and homeowner? >> homeowners tend to be more
about 40% of homeowners describe them themselves as conservative. home ownership tends to occur later in life and once people are affluent. those are demographic attributes and correspond with conservatism. millennials do still want to buy homes. i frequently see in the media that millennials won't buy homes, that's not true. zillow's research say millennials have traditional views about home ownership but want to do it later in life. 20s. >> why do i come to zillow to look for what? >> look for homes for sale, homes for rent to figure out what your home is worth and zillow your home and zillow your friend's home or your boss's home. >> to see how much their home is worth? >> absolutely. a little bit of voyeurism but serious home buyers shop for homes and shop for an agent. a very important piece of
reviews of real estate agents. you wouldn't buy something on amazon, you wouldn't buy something on trip adviser without reading a review. you also shouldn't hire a real estate agent woitithout reading over reviews of agents on zillow.com. >> here is a question. i was raised in a home -- >> it's quiet. where charlie is now. >> i was raised in a house saying you should always own, save your money, save your money, don't rent. have you a whole chapter saying owning isn't for everybody. >> it's more complex than our parents ever told us. buying is not for everyone. >> because? >> it depends how long you're going to be in the home. if i told you you're only in a home six months you would know you should rent and a home in 50 years you know you should buy. a crossover point you should no longer want to rents and you should buy. nationwide that is two years if you're in a home two or more years you should buy. big regional differences. in new york the crossover point is five years. in san diego, los angeles, san
but in detroit, it's less than a year. so in detroit it almost never makes sense to rent. you really ought to buy because home values are so much cheaper. >> story over the weekend with mansions selling for dramatically reduced prices. >> home values in certain parts of the country including detroit have gotten -- >> what is great about your book it has little nuggets in it which is probably what you're getting to. >> thank you. >> i love the nuggets. >> when is best time to list your house if you want to sell it? >> selling a home is like going to a party. don't show up too early when no one is there and not too late when everyone is gone. the best time to list your home is late march. now if you're in a warmer part of the country like the southeast, it's a little bit earlier so early to mid march. in a colder part of the country like the northeast, you want to wait until april to list. >> the weather. >> it's weather-related but also once the listings come online and buyers are in the market then you want to list. it has been changed. zillow and other sites show how
on market you don't -- >> zillow will find a place in cuba? >> not yet. unfortunately, not yet. just in the u.s. for now. >> you say after march madness? >> correct. the best time to list. the paperback edition of "zillow talk rewriting the rules of roweal estate" goes on sale tomorrow. here in toronto on, coworkers behind me are being set up on blind dates and their boss says it's good for business.
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here is a question. would you go on a blind date with a coworker? maybe. a study showed employees relationship with coworkers ranks first when asked what makes them feel connected to their job. one company is taking advantage of that to make some employees happier and more productive. demarco morgan shows us office states that are strictly professional here. >> reporter: interoffice state isn't something most companies encourage but one accounting
>> reporter: here at freshbook a toronto-based accounting firm, workplace satisfaction has been taken on a whole new level. with a growing work force of over 250, these fresh bookers emphasize creative thinking. they bring their pets to work. stand, instead of sit. and now go on blind dates with their coworkers. >> hey, marcus! i like to meet everyone that shows up and, as a company grew, i noticed that more and more people didn't know each other's names any more so i thought that was crazy because i love this, like, tight-knit community and wanted to keep that up. >> blind date in the workplace this was your idea? >> yeah. i thought of it months ago. >> reporter: manager mary grace antonio launched a program last summer. >> a lot of talking and a lot of communication going on. sometimes it's not -- with everybody. and that is what kind of is -- trying to get people who would never really work with this kind
>> reporter: and it's strictly work-related and not personal matchups or dates made out of this? >> no, not at all. it's get to notice people. >> reporter: so antonio began playing match-maker first by asking volunteers who were then grouped together and sent on lunch or coffee dates. >> there is people from all different departments that sign up. everyone from, like, people who just start and even executives sign up for these blind dates and i try to mix and match people who wouldn't usually be working together. >> reporter: that means top level executives could be matched with newly hired college graduates. the company ceo mike mcdermott says it's a work culture centered around fun and innovation. >> we believe culture is strategy, right? having people connect with folks they don't necessarily work with helps to connect the ties to keep the foundation strong and ideas and information flowing. >> reporter: tell us about the cool stories you're getting from these blind dates.
they are both in charge of hiring people so they ended up discussing a lot of different methods that they use to assess talent. >> reporter: during our visit, a finance manager named marcus was paired up with shannon a newly hired copyrighter and both sitting at opposite sides of the concept office. it might look like a real blind date but the people we spoke with said it's all business. >> got about 12. >> oh, wow. >> reporter: at the end of their date, we checked in to see how it went. guys, i got to check on you. how is it going so far? what do you think? be honest. >> it wasn't as awkward as i expected and that is awesome. i think is really did hold my initial idea it would encompass all of our company values and i think that held true. >> reporter: antonio said that despite those first date jitters, the program has been a win/win for everyone involved. >> actually, the first round we sent out a survey to see how many people liked it a 100% of people who joined said they liked it. >> reporter: any negatives? >> sometimes they felt awkward but other than that.
>> like a real first date, yeah. >> reporter: the blind date program has success at fresh books. the ceos tell us he is ready to throw himself into the dating pool and give one or two lucky employees a blind date with their boss. >> that would be awkward! >> very awkward. >> awkward! on the face of it, though, i think it's a good idea. i just met somebody recently at cbs and said how long have you been here? they said, four months. you go, welcome. it's good to know. i think that on that -- for that alone i think is a good idea. >> especially when you work with a lot of people. we work with thousands of people. >> yes. >> sometimes we never get a chance to meet them. >> this is in the same forum as people with open offices and people see each other and not going on elevators and stuff like that? >> exactly. >> get to know your coworkers in a new and exciting way. >> they are not encouraging romance. >> it would be awkward. >> but if it happens, it's all good, all good. >> friends to benefit. demarco, thank you.
morning." oh, look at this video of a giant panda loving the snow at the national zoo in washington! he is among the top social media moments of the blizzard of 2016 as more than 54 million views on facebook. aw! do it! look at these horses in upstate new york have synchronized snow angels down cold. all right. in philadelphia, kristen donovan vowed in sickness or in health or in saturday's blizzard she was ready to get married. >> we are ready for some fun.
like in the hudson valley, with world class biotech. and on long island, where great universities are creating next generation technologies. let us help grow your company's tomorrow, today at business.ny.gov . good morning 8:55 on this monday january 25th a back to work for many after the tri- state area was hit with its second largest blizzard of all time. i'm mary calvi, john has your forecast in a moment. first the latest on mass transit over to alex dennis. thank you. let's start with a look from lirr were littled train service has been restored on the babylon, ronkonkoma and oyster bay with trains making stops
station service remains suspensed from newark to journal square always lines to a 20 minute delay, and parking suspended until the first meter rules remain in affect. a slashing on the 6 train at mulberry a 71-year-old woman was randomly slashed in the face the suspect apparently fled on a d train and still on the loose, the victim is being treated for nonlife threatening injuries. now to the weather find out how we're doing for this monday, here is john elliot. it is a late january day, we'll see readings in the 30s, a degree or two shy of normal. 31 degrees winds out of the
numbers up a bit, we just jumped the new reading in the park, 31. still a few single digit readings that reflects the snow pack, a brisk start to the week mix of sun and clouds the flip side of that high will bring in mild air front on the way but mainly rain and it would be in the afternoon and light. numbers, though, pretty nice. more melting for your tuesday and wednesday another quiet day thursday. john thank you. our next newscast is at noon always on at cbsnewyork.com.