tv CBS This Morning CBS March 10, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EST
>> and have a great day. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, march 10th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a heated debate in miami exposes new tensions between bernie sanders and hillary clinton. marco rubio he struggles to draw a crowd in his home state. devastating floods force thousands that hair home in the south. stephen colbert joins studio 57 to talk about politics and he shares a big announcement we at today's "eye opener." >> he voted for indefinite immigrants. >> the democrats clash over
>> madam secretary i will match my record against yours any day of the week. >> we have a different conversation about the state of the republican race. >> your presence here divides the anti-trump vote. why is giving vote 99 detings good delegates good for you or -- >> our job is not to give trump a victory anywhere. >> in illinois, nearly a foot of rain has fallen. >> our backyard is like a river. >> u.s. forces in iraq has captured an isis chemical engineer who was producing mustard gas. >> mourners in california paying respects to former first lady nancy reagan. a private funeral is planned for friday. >> outside of pittsburgh, four men and a woman is dead and three others injure. >> we believe there were multiple gunmen. >> canada's prime minister justin trudeau will be at the
>> probably the last place you want to do something like that. >> bring a little class as the bernie sanders impersonator. class. one millionaire class. >> the commentator was saying it would be a disaster if trump wins texas. my 7-year-old said, not going to happen! not going to happen! >> remember when chris christie cross-examined him? i thought i had to hold him up with his powerful hand. >> nothing can stop him but god himself and only god got 6% in mississippi. >> on "cbs this morning." >> bernie sanders stunned the prognosticators by taking michigan. hillary clinton took him graciously. here is her official statement after the results came in. >> what is happening? announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places!
morning." the presidential ballots is focused on florida. it is one of five big states holding primaries on tuesday. florida could be critical to deciding both parties' nominees. >> republican marco rubio is betting his campaign on a win there. but donald trump could be standing in his way. democrats are also looking for support and that important swing state. hillary clinton and bernie sanders targeted hispanic voters in a debate last night. nancy cordes is in miami where the candidates traded a number nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you could see the effect of that upset in michigan here in miami last night. suddenly, sanders looks like a threat to pick up a couple of states next tuesday and, at the very least, slow clinton's march to the nomination. both of them had a reason to go on offense. >> excuse me. excuse me. >> did you ask me --
>> reporter: the candidates threw down the gauntlet early. both came prepared to do battle on immigration. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: in a debate hosted by univision. >> i voted for that bill. senator sanders voted against it. just think. imagine where we would be today if we had achieved comprehensive immigration reform nine years ago. >> children came from honduras and i said welcome those children into this country. secretary clinton said, send them back. >> reporter: emboldened by his narrow michigan win, sanders also took a harder line on clinton's paid speeches to wall street firms. >> the gentleman who is head of goldman sachs, now, he didn't give me $225,000 for speaking fees. he said i was dangerous and he is right, i am dangerous for wall street. >> reporter: the fbi investigation into clinton's private e-mails came up too. >> if you get indicted, will he --
it's not going to happen. i'm not even going to answer that question. >> reporter: sanders was put on the spot about this 1985 interview in which he praised cuban leader fidel castro. >> he is educated and gave them healthy. >> reporter: a view many cuban compile exiles here don't share. >> cuba is a democratic country and on the other hand, it would be wrong not to state in cuba they have made good advances in health care. >> i just couldn't disagree more. you know, if the values are that you oppress people, you disappear people, you emprison people and even kill people for expressing their opinion, that is not the kind of revolution of values that i ever want to see anywhere. >> reporter: sanders says when he talks about being a democratic socialist he is alie than himself with can you understand like denmark and sweden and not communist cuba. still, clinton has a large lead in florida right now but we have
>> we have. thank you. a new poll suggests that john kasich still has a future in the gop race. that survey find the ohio governor leading dump dump in his home state. kasich is counting on win tuesday's vote in ohio. but that same poll shows marco rubio trailing in his home state by more than 20 points. and he is fighting for questions about how long he can stay in this race. major garrett is in miami at the site of tonight's republican debate. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. marco rubio says he is committed to campaigning in and winning florida. but his schedule, after tonight's debate, remains empty with promises florida events to be filled in eventually. some rubio loyalists discuss whether it's better for rubio to drop out to avoid an embarrassing defeat here and a notion rubio rejects. donald trump the gop front-runner is not letting up. >> i will be on that ballot on tuesday! >> reporter: we are going to win. we feel really good about it.
out with anyone on my team or anyone on planet earth or any planet for that matter. >> reporter: marco rubio on the air waves on wednesday to deflate rumors he was desperate to drop out. >> we worry about the dirty tricks and if anyone calls you and says marco rubio is getting out, you tell them you heard it from me, they are lying to you. >> reporter: a meager crowd just outside miami rubio's political base fueled the impression he's in the twilight of his campaign. >> little marco would say, i think he's gone. i think he is gone, but who knows. you never know. >> reporter: donald trump picked up the theme at a raerl in north carolina. >> if i don't beat marco in florida because florida is my place. i love florida. i employ thousands of people in florida. >> reporter: trump will spend almost half of his time before the primary outside the sunshine state to shore up support for future primaries and clear a path to the 1,237 delegates needed to win the nomination. >> i see probably getting the delegates. it's like the fighters. the ultimate way to do it, you
>> reporter: rubio acknowledgeses the reason to of his hands. >> you know what they say about men with small hands? might have backfired. >> i would do it differently and really would. the reason. my kids were embarrassed by it and my wife didn't like it and that's not who i am and that's not what my campaign is going to be about. >> what do you think was rubio's demise? >> i think he tried to be wanted to be don rickles and he is not don rickles. >> reporter: rubio is angling for jeb bush's endorsement for days and the two continue their courtship yesterday. bush meets with john kasich and rubio today. after jeb's costly and disastrous campaign it's a question whether it is worth anything here in florida. >> trump's rally was interrupted 17 times. we will look ahead why his
that is ahead on "cbs this morning.." morning..". at least people in the south have died in storms this week. homes and cars are under water. thousands of people were forced to evacuate. the weather system stretches from texas to tennessee. david begnaud is in haughton, louisiana, where a state of emergency is in place. >> reporter: let's start with good news. when you look at this house, here is the water mark. talking four feet of water has dropped. it is going down. but the rain is still falling. and it hasn't stopped for the last 48 hours. in this neighborhood where we are in haughton, it's a ghost town and nobody is here. as far as you can see, homes are under water. people are gone. nearly 3,500 homes in this vary evacuated and people told to take shelter. the national guard has been called in and the sheriff says the threat is not over. a second blast of heavy rain pounded north louisiana overnight. >> we just stalled out.
do that, to begin with. >> reporter: around 15 inches have fallen in other parts of the state and another foot could be on the way. that threat has forced officials to call for the mandatory evacuation of about 3,500 homes. >> it's a disaster. i feel sorry for these people. >> reporter: northwest louisiana has registered more rain in the past 12 hours than in the last two months. more than 100 roads have been closed. some are crumbling. drone video taken over shreveport shows entire neighborhoods under water. more than a hundred homes have been flooded. most of those in the nearby community of -- in a parish where the water has risen to rooftop levels. has this ever happened to you, sir? >> not like this. >> reporter: emergency crews continue to go door-to-door urging people to get out of the high-risk areas! but they are finding themselves overwhelmed with calls for help. >> getting calls coming in from
trying to respond and do the best they can, you know? but roads are closed. it's hard to get to people. >> reporter: 18-year-old dylan davis isn't even from this area but he came to help. how many people have you helped to get out of homes? >> about six or seven houses. we have been swimming across the water wherever the sheriff's office wouldn't go and doing what we can. >> reporter: here is the concern right now. more rain continues to fall. there is a levee nearby. they are worried the water might overrun the lefveelevee. at least another 48 hours of rainfall due for this area. one man died last night after driving in the flood water. it will take you an hour and a half to drive two miles in this area. roads are closed all over the place because they are year run with water. >> boy, you tell quite a story there, david. thank you. trob of intelligence about isis is being analyzed this morning. our partners at sky news reportedly received 22,000 documents containing the real names and addresses and phone
from at least 51 different countries. a man claiming to be a disgruntled former isis member passed on the information. a syrian opposition group claiming to have the data says the information reveals the identities of more than 1,700 jihadis. it asks 23 questions like what is your previous fighting experience? what special skills they have, and whether they want to be a fighter, commando, or a martyrdom seeker. david martin is at the pentagon with the progress against the fight ensagainst isis. >> reporter: if this is confirmed it is one of the biggest victories so far in the war against isis. intelligence can be a powerful weapon, perhaps even more powerful than chemical weapons. according to the pentagon, isis has mounted a dozen chemical weapons attacks in iraq and syria. this video appears to show the
last year. the u.s. may have dealt the terror group's chemical weapons program a serious blow. delta force commandos captured an isis chemical weapons expert in a raid last month. the iraqi once worked for saddam hussein's regime. >> capturing someone of this high caliber provides a gold mine of information about how they are structured and its chemical weapons program. >> reporter: after interrogating him they located a building in mosul where mustard adding was believed to be manufactured and loaded into artillery shells. the british defense minute city released this video showing a building being destroyed by an air strike last weekend. the day before that strike, u.s. aircraft targeted this top isis commander known by the alias omar, the chechen, who the pentagon considered to be the equivalent of the group's secretary of defense.
syria says omar, the chechen, was seriously injured, but not killed. >> in this case, if it turns out he has not been killed, i don't think there is a strategic impact because what is really going to weaken isis as an organization is taking back trert territory from them. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence are still trying to confirm whether omar the chechen is alive or dead. air strikes have killed about 100 isis leaders, but whatever intelligence they had, died with them. there are only two known cases in which key members of isis have been captured alive and along with their cell phones and laptops milked for what they know. >> david, thanks. iran, this morning, is defending its ballistic missile test. the country's military carried out a second successive day of tests yesterday. iran says the missiles are capable of hitting israeli which vice president joe biden visited this week. had text written on them saying israeli must be wiped out.
not violate the controversial nuclear deal or a u.n. security council resolution. urgent manhunt is under way in western pennsylvania morning for two gunmen who opened fire at a backyard party. four women and one man were killed late last night in wig wilkinsburg. investigators found 40 shell casings at the scene and three other people who were shot have survived. a judge believes the former marine accused of shooting an idaho pastor is an extreme flight risk. kyle odom is held without bail this morning in washington, d.c. and arrested tuesday after he tossed items over the white house fence. despite the manhunt, odom boarded a flight from boise to washington on monday the day after the shooting. the tsa said it was not told about a warrant for odom's arrest until monday evening. the pastor survived the shooting and his family said he could be in the hospital for weeks. a rare steak dinner at the
canada's new prime minister. justin trudeau and his family landed last night at joint base andrews outside of washington. he meets with president obama this morning before a news conference. the white house state dinner is the first for a canadian leader in 19 years. trudeau, whose father was also prime minister, has become well-known around the world since he was elected in october. the public has a final chance today to say good-bye in person to nancy reagan. the former first lady is lying in repose at the ronald reagan presidential library. house speaker paul ryan paid his respects yesterday. ben tracy is at the library in simi valley, california, where the crowd is expected to be large today. >> reporter: good morning. you are right, they are expecting more than 10,000 people to file through here by the end of the day and each one of those people get a card that looks like this. and it says with gratitude for your expression of sympathy in honoring the life of nancy davis reagan.
hold two days of public mourning because the funeral tomorrow will be private. they shuffle quietly past the rose-covered casket paying their respects to a first lady who left the white house more than 25 years ago, but remained in the hearts of countless americans. >> just a classy way she handled everything when the president was shot. he was amazing and she was amazing. >> i just had to come and show my respects to such an elegant, elegant former first lady. >> reporter: the former first lady's final motorcade wednesday fittingly traveled down the ronald reagan freeway in simi valley. firefighters saluted as the hearse drove by. when it arrived members of the military carried the casket in the room where mrs. reagan lies in repose. 1,000 people are expected to attend nancy reagan's private
former president george w. bush and first ladies. it includes mr. t. who joined mrs. reagan's just say no to drugs campaign in the 1980s. >> doing drugs turns my stomach! >> reporter: the reagan library is not only preparing for a funeral but a future without its guiding force. until her health failed, mrs. reagan almost never missed a board meeting. what is it going to be like to move on without her? >> it's going to be sad, you know? there is an empty chair. i bet we always have an empty chair at the table. it's a large board with very important people, but when mrs. reagan raised her voice, the room would go silent and we won't have that any longer. >> reporter: tomorrow's funeral is one very much planned by mrs. reagan, herself. she controlled the guest list and she picked out everything from the flowers to the music. gayle? >> wow. thank you very much, ben. it's a beautiful thing to see the outpowering for her. i heard that one of the things
caskets are so close to each other that they could almost touch each other even in the after life. i think it's very sweet. people really loved her. >> nice to see the outpouring. robots could soon deliver packages to our home. ahead, we will follow the new self-driving machines on their mission to tra . what could possibly go wrong. you can't go wrong if you are looking forward to another spring like day around the area with that wonderful variety we saw yesterday. now, the variety you see right now, clouds. yeah, more of a player today with some showers north and west and the clouds ultimately alter in a front that brings rain to the city overnight and cooler temperatures for friday. today, with that southwest wind cooler for long island and warmer to the west. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by jcpenney.
you love only at jcpenney! every donald trump rally seems to have at least one interruption. >> get him out of here! get the hell out of here! >> ahead, we look at why the candidate may encourage conflict with the protesters and the press. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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and . good morning, it's thursday, march tenth. a repeat of the record warm temps from yesterday. i'm chris wragge. that forecast is coming up in a moment. first, a commuter alert at the george washington bridge. here's more for us with kyla. >> it's been a rough morning. earlier, we told you a disabled truck had the outbound upper level of the george washington bridge completely closed for over an hour and a half. they removed the truck fineamy and you're looking at chopper 2 -- finally and you're looking at chopper 2. it's going back to the new england thruway and you look here. you see the line of cars stretches as far as the eye can see. the good news, they have gotten the disabled truck moved out of the way. the bad news, the traffic is still here. and so, chris, we're going to keep an eye on it for you.
to resume this morning in newark in an effort to avoid a new jersey transit strike. the leaders represents the rail unions and transit will be meeting face-to-face. the workers were without a contract the past five years. meanwhile, commuters and businesses are crawlingum contingency -- drawing up contingency plans. the plan will omagh, como date a fraction of the -- only accommodate a fraction of the rail system. and a runway at layardia -- laguardia is back open. it was shut down to repair a huge pothole yesterday. it lasted for five hours and caused a backlog of dozens of planes on the tarmac. the runway ye opened atity -- reopened at 8:00 last night. and we're almost in a repeat situation. you can see over my shoulder the clouds. they will keep us cooler and there will be the same variety, though, yesterday, with the cooler readings from long island and warmer into parts of new jersey. 64 in the city now and very comfortable out of the door. the only 40s there around the twin forks area.
light rain north and west and this is -- that is this afternoon. and that overnight tonight when the front pushes through and we'll see a chance of the shower and the city and new jersey. it's a cold front. we're into the 60s on friday and cooler into the weekend. chris. and thank you so much. i'm chris wragge.
another local update. the ceo of starbucks wrote a letter, urging his employees to vote. yeah. millions of baristas tried to register but kept misspelling their own names. >> that's funny because they always spell your name funny when you go in and get a starbucks cup of coffee. >> wait until conan gets his next cup of coffee and see how they spell his name. c-o-l-d. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, how donald trump's campaign deals with the protesters at his rallies. sometimes they get a little rough. we will show you why some of trump's supporters believe that
plus the future of the home delivery business may involve robots. how a device looks like a cooler on wheels could they say revolutionize the industry? that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on a new proceed that could help tens of thousands of people on waiting lists for a new kidney. doctors successfully changed patient's immune systems to allow them to accept kidneys from incompatible donors. more of those patients were still alive after eight years than patients who had remained on waiting list or received a kidney from a deceased donor. the star leatherdger of new jersey reports on bottled water is being used at schools. officials say some of the tests turned up a few readings above the epa's acceptable level. the mayor says the city's water supply is still safe and drinkable.
on several different brands of pistachios being recalled. they are advising people not to eat the nuts produced by wonderful pistachios. people in 11 states have gotten sick and two had hobto be hospitalized. it also includes trader joe's pistachio brand. i have a bag of pistachios like that at home and i recognize that bag! >> i have some on my desk. don't eat them! "the washington post" looks at the wild environment around donald trump's campaign. "the post" says trump's campaign manager grabbed a reporter's arm tuesday night when she tried to ask the candidate a question after the press conference. the reporter says she was nearly pulled to the ground. last night, several
a trump rally. >> reporter: protesters are so commonplace at trump's rally and now security guards are at his rallies. >> oh, no. so early. >> reporter: at a packed rally in fayetteville, north carolina, on wednesday night. >> the people said, they are fed up! >> reporter: donald trump had trouble staying on message. protesters interrupted him 17 times. before being escorted out to the cheers of trump supporters. >> oh, no! isn't this exciting? i love it! look at those cameras turn. where do these people come from? >> reporter: the scenes have become regular spectacles at the front-runner's gop rally. >> get him out of here! are you ready? get him out. get him out of here. am i allowed to rip that whistle out of the mouth? i'd rip that out of your -- get him out!
bye. go home to mommy! >> reporter: the exchanges are often peaceful but sometimes they turn nasty. last week in kentucky cameras captured trump supporters shoving and yelling at this demonstrator stateand others are wrelveing and kicking others. >> there is almost the anticipation when you go to a trump rally there is going to be some kind of a put-back. >> they will be carried out on a stretcher. >> he has said a lot of controversial things and outraged a lot of people. >> reporter: people line up for hours hoping to catch a glimpse of the billionaire. >> who is going to pay for the wall? >> reporter: who they say are speaking truth for their frustration. this is jim coolie's fourth trump rally. >> he is speaking everything i'm thinking. he energized the crowd when he is talking. that's what we need. we need energy in this country.
takes the stage a recorded announcement urges the audience not to harm protesters. >> this is a peaceful rally. in order to notify the law enforcement officers of the location of the protester, please hold a rally sign over your head and start chanting trump. >> reporter: when protesters do surface. >> get him out of here! >> reporter: trump doesn't hold back. >> he is walking out like big high five's and smiling and laughing. i'd like to punch him in the face, i'll tell you. >> he relishes insults and fighting and any kind of engagement on this level and it adds a measure of excitement and passion to what has become a very, very exhill rating show. >> reporter: when a time magazine photographer said he tried to step outside a trump rally last month, a secret service agent apparently tried to choke him. gayle, according to "time" the
the incident. >> this is very upsetting video. there has to be a way to get energy without the violence. thank you. a new report reveals the healthy dangers of many convenience foods. almost 58% of the calories we eat every day comes from ultra processed foods and included packaged breads and cookies and frozen meals and 21% of the calories from the sugar. that is five times the amount as in lower unprocessed foods. dr. holly phillips is here with a health consequences. you're saying get rid of the susie q's? i used to love those things! is that what you're talking about ultra processed food? >> the ultra processed foods has emerged the last couple of years and shows the different levels of processing. anything with an ingredients list can be considered processed. peanut butter the list says peanut and salt is processed but
ultra processed foods are different. if they starred out as a corn-based project and hydrogenated or reconcentrated down to nothing. what you're really getting are chemicals, additives and things like preservatives, sweeteners and coloring, flavoring, transfats, these are all chemicals that are then put back into fake foods to make them taste real. >> you've always told us real food is best and i know eat the colors of the rainbow they say in fruits and vegetables for healthy food. what did you find in this study you think we didn't know before? what surprised you? >> this study gave us an incredible perspective how much of our diet is made up of these ultra processed foods. researchers looked at data from 9,000 people in a large national study and found half of our daily calories come from these the added sugars. this is a big deal. it basically shows we are eating more fake food than real food.
>> the answer is stop eating so much processed food? >> yes. that is the idea. when you look at an ingredients list, simplicity is the key. if you can't recognize the ingredients, if you can't vushlizevushl ize -- visualize what they might look like, try to avoid them. >> do they have any redeeming qualities? >> besides mosquitoes? >> yes, charlie. >> they taste. >> cut out the ultra processed food. cookies have redeeming qualities. if you make them at home you won't be adding all of those ingredients you can't pronounce so you can enjoy the natural food at home. to avoid. kitchen. i don't know how to turn on the >> gayle! for real? >> yes. it was down for three months. i didn't even know it was broken! it hadn't even been hooked up. i'm not good at that.
we are doing a visit to your kitchen coming up one day. >> come on over! you know the address. >> i do. i do. dr. holly phillips, thank you. we may soon be sharing the sidewalk with robots. charlie d'agata checks out the new technology. >> what is that? that is the future. it's a robot and knows where you live. if the designers have their way, it will be rolling up to your doorstep before you know it. the story is coming up on "cbs this morning." >> delivering gayle dinner also! if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. don't miss stephen colbert in studio 57. how excite are we about that? >> looking forward to it. >> we will be right back. one inventor is benjamin franklin. leonardo da vinci. thomas edison. alexander bell graham. hmmm... no.
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charlie d'agata in london took the so-called ground drones for a spin. >> reporter: the new delivery guy in london looks more like a cooler on wheels than a high-tech robot but this little baby is about to revolutionize the industry and here is its founder otto. you said billions. is that your scale? >> of course. why not billions? easily billions of people today are -- delivery companies. >> reporter: the battery-powered robot is designed to deliver on demand less than 30 minutes from a neighborhood store or home depot and it's big enough to carry most home deliveries. while aerial drones have been getting all of the attention, otto says that idea isn't ready to get off the ground. >> it's a lot safer and a lot friendlier to people. you know? people don't like aerial drones and don't like drones flying
people's dangling there. >> is this a good idea? it's hard to judge off the bat. >> scott stein is an editor at c-net. >> stay tuned. the deliveries will. >> reporter: otto says the time is now. he doesn't like the term ground drone. it has to be likeable. >> it has been to cute and good looking. >> it has to be cute? >> most of the people this robot is going to encounter on the sidewalks, they are not technologies. they are not industrialists. they are regular people. for them, it wouldn't be ideal if the robot looks like a robot. >> reporter: but it is a robot. nine on-board cameras and sensors detect pedestrians and tell it to slow down, stop, and change direction. it uses gps and on-board maps to reach its destination. although it's monitored by humans, the robot, itself, does not 99% of the work.
i am, but who i am, using a special app only the recipients can open the lid and get at the goods. they are specifically aiming at suburbs and places with open sidewalks and big suburbs are too crowded already. of course, there are other vulnerabilities to consider. isn't there a concern about teenagers taking a bat to it for fun? >> of course. of course. i'm sure, you know, somebody will do that at some point but there is also, you know, there is also danger of, you know, then the same people taking a bat to a parked car, for instance. >> reporter: he said if it gets in trouble, a human operator will use an on-board speaker to warren the culprits they are being intermediate and authorities are on the way. there is only one problem. it doesn't have a name yet. >> i think this thing deserves a brilliant name.
fred-x or target practice? for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata, london. >> charlie came up with good names. >> i hope they were taking notes. ahead, loud music sparks a mid-air brawl. video from on-board shows women attacking each other. . thank you, gail. morning, everybody. we have clouds overhead now. the wind out of the southwest is going to serve up a mild day today. normal high in the upper 40s. we started the day in the 60s and where we were right now. 75 in afternoon and would be a new record for the city and not warm as it was yesterday. remember, a few showers possible north and west. the front pushes through and a better chance of rain in the city overnight and it's a cold front. we're cooler tomorrow and cooler still this weekend. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by weathertech.com. american made.
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when it landed at l.a.x. >> how long did they fight? how long did this happen? >> i don't know. conflicting reports somebody said they had a boom box and others said it was their iphone. >> hot mess, indeed. women are still making just 79 cents for every dollar a man earns. waa! one is taking on the gender pay gap. how do you feel about this, gayle? >> i don't know. a little disturbed?o $6.97. for a limited time only, hurry in and relive the past. at outback. we brought you here today to get your honest opinion about this new car. to keep things unbiased, we removed all the logos. feels like a bmw. reminds me a little bit of like an audi. so, this car supports apple carplay. siri, open maps. she gets me. wow. it also has teen driver technology. it even mutes the radio until the seat belts are buckled. i'm very curious what it is. this is the 2016 chevy malibu. and it sells for?
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. this friday. excuse me, thursday, march deja vu. the temperatures going to rise again into the 70s. i'm chris wragge. maybe jumping the gun and john elliott will have the forecast coming up in a moment. first, contract negotiations is said to resume in newark in an effort to avoid a transit strike and leaders representing the 11 really unions will be meeting face-to- face. the workers have been without a contract the past five years. meanwhile, commuters and businesses are drawing a contomorrowencey plan. nj transit said the plan will only accommodate a fraction of the entire rail system. and happening today, opening statements are expected to begin in the trial of a woman accused of murdering her son more than 24 years ago.
yesterday for michelle lazinsky. she was living in florida two years ago when she was arrested for the murder of five-year-old timothy wilsey. his remains were to upped in a marshy area where his mother once worked. >> and a water boarding for students in nearly 30 public schools, officials say don't drink the water from the fountains. they have been shut off. the school administrators said the water had elevated levels of lead. the mayor said the water problems are because of old pipes at the schools and not in the city's main water supply. he is asking for donations of bottled water as city workers rush to clean up the issue. the government will retest all 65 schools starting next week. now, let's talk about that weather. and yesterday, you thought there was great, today is nice and this is john with the forecast. >> and a sudden change in the sense that more clouds are overhead and numbers are close to where we were. warmer to the west and cooler into the east. and that is a beckoning city shot there. and just saying come on, we'll play.
it's cooler in riverhood and we have mild readings into rockland-westchester county. 56, toms river. 57 in the city of wood and that is the roast by 1. the showers will usher in cooler conditions for friday and low 60s this weekend. >> thank you so much. we're back with another local update in 25 minutes.
just a moment. it is thursday, march 10th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including a satirical take on presidential politics. late show host stephen colbert is here to offer his commentary on the white house. first, here's a look at today's >> you could seem the effect of that upset in michigan here in miami last night. threat. what is clear, the florida senator is on the ropes and donald trump, the gop front-runner, is not letting up. here is the water mark. we are talking about four feet of water that has dropped. it is going down. but the rain is still falling. this list of isis fighters, if it is confirmed to be authentic, it would be one of the biggest intelligence victories in the war against isis.
10,000 people to foil through here by of the day and every one gets a card that looks like this. >> a rare state dinner at the white house with canada prime minister justin trudeau. >> yof i don't know how to turn on the oven. it was down three months and i didn't know it was broken. >> we didn't win by a little bit but we won by a landslide. >> did you catch his victory speech? i thought you did because it was on every single channel. i thought nick jr. was running it because i saw some sort of orange blob on tv! hey, hey! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. five big states dominate the presidential campaign this
almost 700 democratic delegates up for grabs in tuesday's primary and 214 in florida. the outcome could be critical in deciding the party's nominee. >> hillary clinton and bernie sanders debated last night in miami. the moderators challenged clinton on her trust worthiness and her response to the deadly attack in benghazi, libya. both candidates distanced themselves from president obama's immigration policy. >> i would not deport children. i do not want to deport family members either, jorge. i want to prioritize who would be deported. violent criminals and people planning terrorist attacks and anyone who threatens us. >> i happen to agree with president obama on many, many issues. i think he has done a great job as president of the united states. he is wrong on this issue of deportation. i disagree with him on that. so to answer your question, no, i will not deport children. >> "the washington post" poll just yesterday found that only
honest and trustworthy. is there anything in your own actions and the decisions that you, yourself, had made that would foster this kind of mistrust? >> when you're in public life, even if you believe that it's not an opinion that you think is fair or founded, you do have to take responsibility and i do. i am not a natural politician, in case you haven't noticed, like my husband or president obama, so i have a view that i just have to do the best i can, get the results i can, make a difference in people's lives, and hope that people see that i'm fighting for them and that i can improve conditions. >> on the night of the attack in benghazi, you sent an e-mail to your daughter chelsea that [ inaudible ] was responsible for the killing of the american.
you lied to them. [ inaudible ]. >> hillary and obama and biden and all of the children rights told me a video what they know -- they knew it was not the video. >> yorks >> look. i feel a great sympathy for the families of the brave americans we lost at benghazi and i can't imagine the grief she has for losing her son but she is wrong, she is look like wrong. >> the american people are never going to elect a president who insults mexicans, who insults muslims, who insults women, who insults african-americans. >> you don't make america great by getting rid of everything that made america great. >> the democrats aren't the only ones criticizing donald trump. but the republican front-runner still leads most of the polls in
one of his most criticized ideas is resonating with voters, according to cbs news exit polls in michigan and mississippi. more than 60% of people who voted there on tuesday said they support trump's proposal to temporarily ban muslims from entering the u.s. trump went even further on wednesday when asked if he thought islam is at war with the west. >> i think islam hates us. there is something -- there is something there that is a tremendous hatred there. there is a tremendous hatred. we have to get to the bottom of it. there is an unbelievable hatred of us. >> in islam, itself? >> you're going to have to figure that out, okay? you'll get another pulitzer, right? but you have to figure that out. but there is a tremendous hatred. we have to be very careful. >> i guess the question is -- is
radical islam or -- >> it's very hard to define. it's very hard to separate because you don't know who is who. >> trump and his republican -- >> go ahead. >> sorry. trump and his republican rivals debate in miami tonight five days before the florida primary. china faces accusations this morning of a crackdown on the religious freedom of christians one government has systematically removed crosses from churches. a protestant pastor last month sentenced was 14 years in prison and convicted of financial crimes and also for illegally gathering people to disturb social order. seth doane is in beijing with the fight over to worship. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the protests can be quicklily quieted and the pictures can be quite grainy but two years now we have seen an ongoing battle against religion. cell phone video released
cross being taken off a steeple. the government in one province has removed, sometimes burned down crosses from as many as 2,000 churches there. says u.s.-based religious activist group china aid. at times, the christian faithful have protested what they call illegal demolition, while one of their supporters, lawyer john ki, was paraded on state tv in february expressing remorse. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: at the start of the government's campaign, a church was demolished. the official reason? a violation of building codes. china's ruling communist party is officially atheist. technically it allows freedom of religion but those in approved religions must worship under the supervision of those who are faithful first of all to the states.
meet underground in so-called family churches. this one was set up in the tiny beijing apartment of hi who spent two years in prison after writing about church demolitions and the abuse of christians. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: we have up to 30 regular members in this church, he told us, but some of us are in jail from time to time. by a show of hands, can you show me how many have been detained for doing this, for gathering and praying? wow. everyone has raised their hand. all of you have been detained? [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: there is no justice in this country, hong told us, so we choose to believe in god and place our hope in his hands. by some estimates, there are more christians in china than registered members of the communist party, which makes theirs a very powerful voice. we reached out to religious affairs authorities for some
but did not hear back. >> really fascinating. seth doane in beijing, thank you so much. update now to a story we told you about earlier this week. the woman who received the nation's first uterus transplant had a sudden complication. the cleveland clinic reports she had to have the donate organ removed. the 26-year-old recipient was identified only as lindy. the transplant last month was designed for women either born without a uterus or who suffered permanent perm permanent uterine. lindsey says i am doing okay and appreciate all of your prayers and good thoughts. i have to say i was so hurt when i heard this news. i know how much she wants to have a baby. >> she and her husband have three boys they have adopted but you're right they are trying to have a baby. they are trying to close the gender pay gap one generation at a time. michelle miller takes us inside
first, it's time to late show host stephen colbert is now here in studio 57. hey, there, guys! good morning. we are going to find out -- >> my wife -- >> we are finding out why is he going back to school and the plus on the r-rated turn at the republican debate as the candidates prepare to face off again. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. moderate to severe crohn's disease is tough, but i've managed. except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing. and when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms
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march is women's history month. theend endgender pay gap, women erneds 79% of what men make in the u.s. the disparity has grown smaller over the decades but women are looking for new ways to close the gap. michelle miller is here with how one of our oldest cities is empowering women to ask for a raise. >> reporter: good morning. the city of boston has a plan. teach women to negotiate their salaries more frequently and
that will add sense to a problem that, in 2016, just doesn't make any sense. >> first and foremost, know your value. >> reporter: when we met megan costello. >> you should ensure you're asking for what you deserve. >> reporter: she was guiding a room full of women through art of salary negotiation. >> i say how do you get to yes. >> reporter: it's for women who believe they are underpaid and under valued. >> women over the course of their lifetime of their careers make a million dollars less than their male counterparts and i don't know about you, but i want my million dollars! there is a wage gap that exists at every level and every workplace. >> what should i expect? >> reporter: costello wants women to start asking for more. >> i am honored to receive the offer. >> i promise you, the men are asking and it's important that we do the same. >> reporter: on average, women are paid 79 cents for every
so while a man may earn $60,000 a year, a woman in the same position doing the same work, earns around $47,000. for some minorities it's even worse. black women are paid 63 cents and latina just 54 cents for every dollar a white man makes. it's an issue echoing around the 2016 campaign trail. >> i would hope that every man in this room will stand with the women. >> i do. i love equal pay. >> to end the disgrace of women making 79 cents. >> let's finally deliver something long overdue. equal pay for women! >> reporter: yes, the problem remains. equal pay is a law. the law of the land. >> absolutely. >> reporter: so why are women being paid the -- >> we shouldn't be having this conversation. unfortunately, we are. important that you're here. >> reporter: which is why the boston mayor marty walsh is
of women to offer free salary negotiation classes to women. >> how do they push back and push back in a way that men often do. >> reporter: and they have been showing up to learn how to drive a hard bargain. >> i realize i didn't have the negotiation skills for how to do a salary negotiation, so i felt like a deficit i could address. >> i had no idea you can actually go 20% above your target when you're negotiating for a salary so that is 100% something i'm going to do going forward. >> this is better for the entire economy. >> reporter: costello works for the mayor and oversees the program. >> we know that when women are paid equally, it helps with retention and happier work force and tends to productivity. >> reporter: but this harvard business school professor isn't so sure teaching women to negotiate will actually make a difference. why wouldn't these classes move the needle?
gender wage gap is primarily a function of women's lack of propensity or lack of skill to negotiate when it's clear to a person entering a job what the salary range for that job is, which we would know if they were pay transparency, women will negotiate just as often and just as well as men. >> you don't just on have to negotiate salaries. >> reporter: while salary talks may stall, costello says negotiate everything else. >> can you get another week's vacation? can you get a better job title? can you get free parking? boston? that would be huge! so think outside the box just beyond your salary number. >> reporter: because that free parking could actually be a raise when you sit doin' and dot math. >> absolutely. that could be several thousand dollars a year in boston. >> reporter: now the equal pay act was passed in 1963. if the gap continues to shrink at the rate it has been for the last decade, we won't see equal pay until 2139.
they are putting this in effect. it should go to managers. managers should be trained, too, >> it is. it is a dual process. they train both the person asking for the raise, women, and them. >> good advice. thank you, michelle. chefs are rewriting the courts. how a new smorgasbord could redefine the way we eat out. morning." only flonase is approved to relieve both your itchy, watery eyes and congestion. no other nasal allergy spray can say that. complete allergy relief or incomplete. let your eyes decide. flonase changes everything. soil is the foundation... for healthy plants. just like gums are the
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all kidding aside, i am not putting any kidding aside. this man is talking about the size of his sponce in a presidential debate. this is someone who could have his finger on the button and, god, i hope it's his finger! >> i hope it's his finger too! we are in the toyota green room. >> you went there. >> you went all the way there. >> i joined him there. he was there and he invited all of us to go there. >> is he the gift that keeps on giving for you? >> yeah, he is really is. like an onion and keep peeling it open and there is more donald underneath. i don't think he wants to be president of the united states. i think he is seeking validation on nothing else but to be the most powerful man in the country.
. good morning, it's 8:25 on this thursday, march 10th. if you liked yesterday, you will love today. the temperatures rising in the 70s again. i am mary calvi. john elliott will have the full forecast in a moment. and contract negotiations are set to resume this morning in newark in an effort to avert a new jersey transit strike. leaders representing the 11 really unions and new jersey transit will meet face-to-face. the workers have been without a contract the last five years. meanwhile, commuters and businesses are drawing up contingency plans. the plan will omagh, como date a fraction of the entire rail system. >> and run way at laguardia airport is back open this morning. the port authority had to shut down runway 13 to repair a huge pothole last night. the shut down lasted for five hours and caused a backlog of dozens of flights on the
the problem caused major frustration for travelers. >> we thought we were departing the plane, and the pilot basically said that there were 27 planes on the tarmac. we had to wait another hour. >> i was supposed to leave at 9:00 p.m. and hopefully i will make it by, to miami by 7:00 a.m. when i have to go to havana. >> the runway reopened at 8:00 last night. staggering. the mta shelled out $1 billion in overtime last year and that is according to mt apparel records analyze -- mta payroll records analyzed. more than 400 workers reportedly earned more in overtime than in their regular pay. the organization said that the mta pait $876 million in overtime and 11% increase from 2014. mta spokesman adam lisburg said the estimates have been overblown. . and now to john elliott and find out about another record breaker today. >> and i think so, mary.
not as many records today as cooler and what is interesting in just the last half hour, we're seeing more sun. we started with clouds by and large and there will be more clouds today. it's still pretty out there, comfortable to 64 and it's 64 at 8:30 in the morning and 62 at 10; 61, chatham and into the shore. i'll tell you what, the south shore communities for long island, you're cooler all day with that southwest wind. a hint of some rain north and west. again, this is a relatively slow mover. we'll leave a chance of the shower in the forecast today for our neighbors north and west and it's overnight tonight for the city. behind it, some cooler air. we're down to 64 with a cooler breeze as well. mary? >> thank you so much. we're back with another local update in 25 minutes. i'm mary calvi.
two seconds to work with. curry from mid-court. it's good! >> he sank two amazing shots in one day! and last night's game between the jazz and the warriors, curry dropped a half-court buzzer-beater from 55 feet out! the warriors went on to beat the jazz 115-94. curry proved he can go long with a putt too. he attempted a 94-yard putt across the warriors practice court while hitting a round with new zealand golfer lydia ko earlier in the day and he nailed it. >> don't you want to play with him? don't you want to play with him? >> or be like him. >> like everything about steph curry. this half hour, stephen colbert. we like everything about him too. he is in our toyota green room. >> hey!
a big announcement. good to see you. we are also will talk comedy and politics and more. find out where does he stand on the controversy over donald trump's hands? think about that, stephen colbert. that is ahead. that's ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the boston globe" reports a massachusetts seven grader goodell tried to change tom brady's name. he proved that cold weather lowered the air pressure in those deflategate footballs. he is not related to nfl commissioner roger goodell. we will speak with ben today and bring you his story tomorrow on "cbs this morning." the power of science and what this has led to. the kids in school are trying to figure this out on their own. bloomberg looks into so-called trump steaks seen at a trump campaign event and turns out they are not really from donald trump. >> really?
the meat was displayed at an event on tuesday in florida. he told the crowd we have trump steaks but the steaks were from bush brothers provisional company. they say they allowed patrons to purchase meats. trump had a frozen steak business in 2007 but sales have been discontinued. >> not only are they not trump steaks but a company called bush brothers? >> no relation. it is kind of interesting. "usa today" reports on the debate over the color of bernie sanders' suit during last night's debate. did you pay attention to this? you remember the dress was it blue or black or white and gold? to some people, sanders' suit looks brown on tv and to others, black or blue. twitter lit up. some users said it was the most talked about issue during the debate. what was the color of his suit? sanders' campaign confirmed to
i love you saying, oh, boy! >> we are talking about steaks and suits and not talking about country. >> thank god we have stephen to >> certainly. i think the suit was bown. >> i didn't look. i only look at charlie's suit every day. he always looks handsome in >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >> you two want to be alone? the green room? >> yes, please. stephen is standing by. >> oh, no. >> thank you. funny man stephen colbert is here with a serious announcement. donors choose.org is a website that uses crowd funding to help public school students and teachers. today, more than 50 actors, athletes and entrepreneurs have pledged to fully fund public school grants for several regions of the country on donorschoose.org. >> hi. i'm samuel l. jackson. >> i'm serena williams.
>> i'm ashton kutcher. >> i'm seth rogen. >> i'm dwight howard of the houston rockets. >> i'm the ceo of linked-in. >> i'm russell simpls. >> i'm funding all of the classroom projects in the state of iowa. >> so the regions that i am funding is from compton, california. >> we are so happy to fund all of the projects in sonoma county. >> i'm funding the classroom projects in chattanooga, tennessee. >> in the greater boston area. woo-who! i grew up in boston. >> stephen colbert inspired those donations after funding all public school projects last spring in his home state of south carolina. donors chose.org board member and tell us about this. >> well, the best school day is probably the best thing i've ever been involved in. as you said, last spring, with the help of the people at donors choose, i helped fund every classroom project in south
out there who don't know what donors choose is, it's my favorite charity, because teachers in classrooms all around the country can put up any project they want to teach their children or help their kids with, but they don't have the fund for. you want to teach a book? you don't have the book in your school and you want to do an art project and you don't have the supplies? you, as a donor, can choose, hence the name. you go to state, school, the project, you fund it. 100% of your money goes to that project. and the kid write you back and you find out about it. best school day is flash funding states. 47 states, including the district of columbia and 11,000 classroom projects. as you heard, the wonderful people who are involved. >> 14 million dollars. >> $14 million and it all happens today. all in one day. >> how did you get them involved? did you just simply pick up the phone and ask them? >> i called up everybody in hollywood and everybody in the guys. it's time. no. all donors choose, i am happy to
guys about it. but done by these people who are already involved in the organization. >> thank you for encouraging it because i went on this morning and donated to my school in my hometown of san antonio, texas. fifth graders for struggling learners and need money for flashcards. this is the simplest need for our kid. >> great thing and other people who are doing these donation today, the people who are giving $14 million in funding these projects, the reason therapy doing it and the reason i did it is i know the real heroes are the teachers who are too often themselves spending their own money for these projects. one-on-one. you gave dollar, a dollar has value. >> yeah. and every dollar you give goes exactly to that project and you hear back from those kids. >> here is what one said. dear stephen colbert. thank you for donating. we have heard you have a tv show but it is too late for us to watch. >> and given the presidential campaign, maybe not appropriate! >> he wanted to know are you funny?
>> if i'm not, i'm in big trouble. what is his name? >> larry. >> larry? larry, i hope so. i hope so, larry. >> were you a good student, stephen, in school? why do you feel so passionate about this? >> i was a good student when i was younger. i did not apply myself in high school. i cannot lie. i cannot lie. the fact that this all worked out for me is pretty much a miracle. i tell you what, tonight on the show i'm actually going to talk to my favorite teacher from fourth grade! because what i found out was last spring, when we flash funded every project in south carolina, two of the projects were in my elementary school, styles point elementary on michael drive on james island, south carolina. i went back to my original classroom from fourth grade and talked to my fourth grade teacher. >> i'm thinking it's good to be you. to charlie's point in the green room is politics a gift that keeps on giving. we ran a clip of your show in the eye opener on the bite on the hillary clinton thing and somebody said why is this
>> a scene from poltergeist, right? >> why is this happening? >> i imagine it has to be a little bit of what is going on in hillary's campaign. did i hear those are not actually trump steaks? >> yes! >> they come from a company called bush brothers. >> wow! there is an endorsement right there! maybe he wasn't even claiming -- my theory he was just announcing his running mate. trump pile of meat, 2016. >> is trump perfect for satire? >> he is and i'm sure he'll be a great president, too. i'm sure everything is going to be fine. >> how are you handling that. >> are you really? >> what? >> rahare you really? >> that everything is going to be fine? you know what? yeah. because is there a less than simpler zero chance that donald trump will be the next president of the united states and i know the public will roll on. >> a big movement let's all go
you've seen that? >> that is why canada is building a wall right now. the website got -- by people investigating. >> you think they want to leave if donald trump is president or be closer to justin trudeau? >> that guy is super hungy! have you seen him? >> stephen, let's play a little game. ted cruz or tom cruise. lightning lightning round. >> no question. i have to choose one? >> yes. >> tom cruise. >> stuck in an elevator with kanye or queen elizabeth? >> kanye! >> praying with the pope or dancing and singing with beyonce. >> oh, i'm a catholic and i got to go with beyonce because those hips are infallible. >> clinton library or a library with melania trump? >> i go with the library with melania trump.
>> charlie, pucker up! you're next, man! let's do it! >> i want to know how you get these women to kiss you like that? >> it's my musk! i don't know! but i do come home with flowers to my wife a lot! i came home the last two night with bundles of flowers. i walked in the door and my wife said who was it this time? >> helen mirren and sally field and jane fonda. >> you have to pick. >> really? the three of them? >> yes. >> i will choose my wife! >> i know. >> those three?
on those nights you go home and a little blanket and a pillow on the couch! that's where you're sleeping tonight. >> i say helen mirren, that was pretty lovely and all unexpected but helen mirren, kiss you on your neck. >> great to have you, stephen. >> a pleasure to be here. oh, people with donate to donors choose and 3.2 million today will be matched by sergei brend
if you go out to eat with friends and we hope you do, the group is often faced with a problem what to eat. one person may want chinese. another one could be in the mood for pizza. you know the kind. in the past, the easy way to solve that problem was just go to the mall's food court. now that is changing big-time. jamie wax is inside a food hall with a taste of where dining is headed. good morning. good to see you. >> reporter: good morning. i'm at gotham west market in new york city. surrounding by nine very different, very delicious places to eat. now if that sounds like a good idea to you, you're in luck. food halls are the hottest trend in cuisine right now and places like this are opening up all
oh, my gosh! it should come as no surprise that mario makes a mean sandwich. after all he is a celebrity chef and owner of more than two dozen restaurants. but it may surprise you that his latest spot is little more than a stall nestled among a food hall. >> when i was growing up you might go to the mall and get yourself an orange julius or it was not a gastric experience. >> reporter: orange julius, people think of a food hall, think of a food court and come to a place like this and they are blown away, i think. >> we hope so. the idea here is to make something delicious and authentic and handmade. this is not machine made food. there are cooks in the station. >> reporter: stations manned by both famous chefs and those just getting started and all clamoring to be a part of the food hall movement which is exploding in cities throughout
all you can eat >> local beef that is marinated. >> reporter: chefs like hanna chung who cooks up at simply soul in atlanta's pot city market. >> it's actually a really big deal for me because i'm such a little business and i'm very new in my career so this is mighty big break. >> reporter: are we on the verge of a food hall explosion in this country? >> we are not on the verge. we are in the middle of a food hall explosion. >> reporter: bon appetit deputy editor says food halls reflect the new way americans heat. >> if a celebrity chef is not exploring food markets or doing food on a much casual level you won't know who they are in 20 years. movement? you have to get your product in the hands of people that want it and a lot of people don't want to go to fancy restaurants and
to get same great taste from great chef at one/hundredth of the price. >> reporter: this was a sears and taken over from the city in 1991. how important is this the way food halls are growing and they are taking old buildings in underutilized areas and reclaiming them? >> right. i think in atlanta in particular, there is a resurgence of culture and renaissance happening in art, music, and food. i think it actually brings more depth and meaning and authenticity to the movement. >> for us a different step and a way from the real bricks and mortar. for us an opportunity to play in a different field. >> reporter: what is it in for the customer for the food hall that is expanding? >> the customer doesn't have to go to the greasy restaurant across the step.
halls is shared overhead for restaurants and a smorgasbord of choice for hungry customers. >> when you go into those places you think you're looking for one thing but you discover a whole new thing. so maybe we finally have solved the age-old question -- where do you want to eat tonight? >> reporter: that diversity of a choice may be the best thing about food halls. this morning alone we have everything from breakfast tacos to sushi burritos, a breakfast of champions. i'm saving three places at the table when you're done there in the studio. >> thank you, jamie.
sandwich there that is listen up new york. there's a new drug out there. and it's trying to destroy our generation. it's called synthetics. . . so, some guy thought it might be a good idea to spray poison on some herbs, and then sell it to you. no, it's not marijuana. it goes by names like k2, spice, rocks. causes hallucinations, rapid heart-beat.
tune into the . good morning, it's 8 of on this thursday morning. another warm day on tap for us. i'm mary calvi. first, the strike threat deadline is looming. contract negotiations are set to resume this morning in newark to, in an effort to avert the new jersey transit work stoppage. workers representing the unions and transit will meet face-to- face. the workers have been without a contract the past five years. meanwhile, commuters and businesses are drawing up coptemperaturencey plans. nj transit said its contingency plan will accommodate a fraction of the entire rail system. and opening statements are expected to begin in the trial of a woman accused of murdering her son more than 24 years ago. the jury selection wrapped up yesterday for michelle. the former south amboy resident
years ago when she was arrested for the murder of five-year-old timothy. his remains were found in a marshy area in edison where his mother once worked. >> and a water warning for schools in newark. officials say tonight drink from the water fountains. shut off. the school's administrators say of lead. newark's mayor said the water problems are because of old pipes at the schools and not the city's main water supply. he is now asking for donations of bottled water as city workers rush to clean up the issue. the government will retest all 65 schools starting next week. and 8:56. get a check on the forecast with john. >> wow. >> and look at that. i love that, affect. and these skies are just brilliant out there and a day. to 67. it's 67 and so, definitely we're online to tie or break a few more records today.
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a sick pet... >> we thought that giving him away would be best for him. >> announcer: ...just to save money? >> judge tanya: you claim that the dog had cancer. >> we had to put him down. >> judge larry: you knew the dog was sick and you were gonna have to incur a vet bill. >> announcer: "hot bench." judge tanya acker. judge larry bakman. judge patricia dimango. three judges. three opinions. one verdict. >> judge patricia: we've reached our decision. >> announcer: in a court of law, it's called a hot bench. belinda kelley is suing her former friend, misty norton, for the value of a trampoline she bartered for misty's consulting services. >> judge patricia: all right, everybody. thank you. you can all be seated. ladies. >> sonia: your honor, this is case number 364, kelley vs. norton. >> judge tanya: thank you, officer montejano. ms. kelley, you're suing the defendant for $3,000, the value of a trampoline that