tv CBS This Morning CBS May 17, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
city hall. captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org ♪ good morning to the viewers in the west. friday, may 17, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." the irs scandal heads to capitol hi hill. the search continues for survivors in texas where deadly tornado hit 200 miles an hour. one of the greatest names in soccer, kicking his career good-bye. the retirement of david backham. >> but a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> the irs, too large, too powerful, to intrusive and abusive of honest hard working taxpayers. >> the former commissioner.
>> tough questions about the agency's targeting of conservative groups. >> i want to apologize for the mistakes we made and the poor service we provided. >> man meanwhile, president obama has fulfilled the job of the acting irs commissioner. >> 16 tornadoes confirmed touched down. >> six people killed, seven missing. >> i have seen it in movies and news and stuff, but never happened. another army officer relieved of his duties as manager of a sexual assault prevention program. >> this amid a series of high-profile cases of alleged sexual abuse. >> shameful and dangerous to our national security. >> in idaho, a man is in custody on custody charges, accused of wanting to use a weapon of mass destruction. a car goes into the pool at
a ft. lauderdale hotel. a teenager bags the biggest alligator in texas. 800 pounds. >> all that and -- >> wow. that will bruise his ego. >> and david, you tenderly squeezed my arm at the end of that interview. >> oh, my god. >> i spent a lot of time of fidel castro. >> what does that mean, barbara? >> all that matters. >> the irs scandal claimed more victims. the agency softball team canceled a game against senator john cornyn's office. >> no comment from the irs officers who call themselves the cheetahs. hillary clinton's ties to president obama could cost her the 2016 election. not the worst white house scan dell i've been through. >> this morning's eye opener presented by prudential.
>> welcome to "bcs this morning." good morning, norah. >> happy friday to you. been quite a week, huh? >> we begin in washington. president obama trying to put the trio of scandal behind him. travels to baltimore to talk about jobs and education. >> but in washington, the irs scandal is front and center. its outsted leader took the witness stand less than an hour ago. >> reporter: acting commissioner steven miller apologized right off the bat in his testimony for what he described as poor service to the american public in this case. and now he's getting grilled by lawmakers who want to know why he and other top irs officials rebuffed their questions about this matter for two full years. >> arscting commissioner miller said that the agency made errors but said they were not driven by politics. >> i think what happened here, foolish mistakes were made by
people trying to be more efficient in the workforce selection. the listing, while intolerable, was a mistake, but not an act of partisanship. >> reporter: a report shows that the irs used inappropriate criteria to single out tea party groups seeking tax-exempt status. they sought to tie the president to the agency's woes. >> president obama's reaction seemed to be sincere, he has not yet demonstrated that all of those responsible will be brought to justice. >> there we go. >> in a rainy rose garden press conference, mr. obama said he learned of the investigation like everyone else, last friday. >> i promise you this. the minute i found out about it, that my main focus is making sure we get the thing fixed. >> reporter: the new acting irs commissioner, appointed by the president is 42-year-old daniel werfel, chief accounting officer in the office of management and
budget, served both democrats and republicans, steven miller misled them in letters and testimony when they asked him about complaints from tea party groups. the speaker of the house called for criminal charges. talking about the front line manager who's came up with the inappropriate criteria or talking about the top brass who didn't admit what happened to congress? >> i think i'm going to see the facts. somebody made a decision to do this. and i doubt that there were some low-level employees in the cincinnati field office. >> reporter: republican lawmakers are looking at broad analysis and say there are other instances where conservative groups or donors saw their tax information made public. a violation of law, and so they are grilling the acting irs commissioner about that as well. charlie, norah. >> all right. thank you, nancy. new this morning, yet another member of the military sexual harassment program in trouble. a new arrest comes in the middle of a sexual assault crisis for the military.
>> on thursday, president obama met with top pentagon leaders looking for a solution. david martin at the pentagon. good morning. >> good morning. defense secretary hagel will hold a press conference today to talk about the meeting with the president and explain what he plans to do about the embarrassing fact that service memb servicemen in charge of sexual assault prevention programs are being arrested themselves for sexual assault. after reading the pentagon's top military and civilian leaders, the commander in chief spelled out the stakes. >> not only shameful and disgraceful, but it also is going to make and has made our military less effective than it can be. >> reporter: the chief of the army issued a statement, admitting it is failing to combat sexual assault. >> i want to leave no stone unturned, and i want us to explore every good idea that is out there. >> reporter: there are hard profile cases like jeffrey
krusinski, head of sexual assault prevention with the air force, now charged with groping a woman. and the army sergeant at ft. hood, in charge of sexual assault prevention, under investigation for assault and prostitution. then there are the numbers, which senator barbara boxer says proves the traditional chain of military command cannot handle the problem. >> 90% of people abused are not reporting it. anyone who tells you it should stay in the chain of command should understand it's in the chain of command and it's an utter failure. >> reporter: boxer spoke at a press conference along with former air force sergeant jennifer norris, a rape victim who says low-ranking service members cannot get justice. >> the system is rigged against the victims. commanders who are responsible for the resolution of these cases are far too often biased
in favor of the often higher ranking perpetrators. >> reporter: shortly after the president met with his military leaders, another case came to light. lieutenant colonel darren haas, in charge of sexual assault and harassment prevention at ft. campbell, kentucky, arrested for stalking his ex-wife. now, that is a domestic dispute, not sexual assault, but it feeds the image of a pentagon struggling to cope with the relations between the sexes. charlie, norah. >> david martin, thank you. after years of negotiation, there is a tentative agreement on immigration reform. this announcement follows a closed door meeting last night. no details released just yet. a bill could be on the table by june. a group of senators filed their version last month. over the past few days, the white house tried to contain three big scandals. >> but has the damage been done?
can they get beyond the controversy? major garrett, good morning. >> good morning, norah and charlie. >> how much has the white house been on the defense? what are they doing? >> reporter: they have been in an offensive crouch all week. i have covered all white houses in the middle of scandal and this feels about the same as previous ones, hunkered down and trying to get its message out over the din of scandal related questions. the white house feels by friday of this week, today, they succeeded if? putting some distance between the president and the irs scandal, great distance between the president and the scandal involving the justice department search of phone logs from the associated press and still dealing with benghazi. but they believe that wound has largely be caugterized by the release of 100 pages of e-mail. on monday, it felt like it was a bit under siege.
>> is it possible they may overplay their hand and somehow squander what they think is opportunity? >> reporter: in politics, that's always possible, and a huge concern that republican leaders have on capitol hill. they don't want rank and file members to lob charges that can't be substantiated by the facts. every investigation has a fact pattern, when you stick with facts, you can win political argument, the white house believes the greatest ally are republicans who overreach and they'll try to exploit that to the maximum when they can. >> one question, the white house worries this will preempt everything else. take the attention off immigration reform and a whole lot of other issues. >> reporter: immigration for a second, charlie. i talked to republicans, people at the white house and democrats. the immigration seems completely untouched, and moving on its own momentum. and a moment yaum that republicans and democrats largely share. the senate looking toward a vote
next month. 65, 70 votes on immigration. that will put pressure on house republicans to move that forward. it won't be slowed by immigration scandal. republicans don't believe a grand bargain is possible with this white house. the base won't accept, won't tolerate a deal with a press that willingly or unwillingly oversaw an irs that dealt with base groups as aggressively as the irs did, and that diminished the possibility of a grand bargain. >> what about the concern that the woman who directed the irs unit that deals with tax exempt organizations and targeting these conservative groups is also in charge of the irs? of obama care and enforcing obama care? >> that's right. sarah hall ingram is her name. i asked several officials, is that a position she will retain going forward? it has policy implications and
political implications, and republicans will shift the irs question, not just from past practices, which the president calls inforgivable, but what the irs will do with the implementation of the health care law. this woman, sarah hall ingram, there in the very position of implementing the irs supervision and gathering of fees or taxes under obama care is there, she will be a political target for republicans, and a juice ooh one at that. the government temporarily ross track of former terrorists allowed into the witness protection program. the justice department inspector general says the d.o.j., department of justice, failed to provide names for the no-fly list and some were allowed to travel on commercial flights. the problem has been nfixed, bu says a small but significant number made it through.
a 30-year-old frn uzbekistan charged with providing support for terrorist organizations working to overthrow the uzbek government. he was helping to build a weapon of mass destruction. the complaint says he had his own explosive device. we know a total of 16 tornado slammed into north texas wednesday night. six people killed. a number of homes built by habitat for humanity were destroyed. manuel bojorquez is in texas. >> reporter: good morning. in one subdivision, most of the 61 homes built by habitat for humanity were damaged. at least a dozen destroyed. in this neighborhood, mobile homes blown away. safety issues, like leaking propane tanks and downed power lines could keep residents out of damaged areas for days. parts of granbury are unrecognizable.
mansions and mobile homes alike could not withstand winds up to 200 miles per hour. from wednesday night's tornado. it was an ef-4, the section most poufl type. >> those homes in that community won't be livable, even the ones still standing, no water, no electricity. >> reporter: 250 residents were evacuated. others are still in hospitals, we spoke with this woman's sister. >> two big holes in her back. a compound fracture, two on the left arm. i'm so thankful she is going to be okay. >> reporter: sirens warned residents to find a safe place, but alert weren't enough to prevent fatalities. 25 miles away in cleburne, residents sifting through debris and counting their blessings, the tornado that struck here didn't take lives. this faelt survived by hiding in
a bathroom. >> doors came off beside us, glass breaking, so we were freaking out. shaking, and i didn't know if the ceiling was going to fall, what would happen. >> reporter: they walked away without a scratch. their home one of 30 destroyed in cleburne. they are still smiling. >> our children is safe. we are safe, our house is demolished and cars, but the most important thing is right here, i mean, honestly. >> reporter: in he cleburne, four schools damaged. officials will spend the weekend trying to figure out how to accommodate students next week. charlie and norah. >> also in texas, officials say they still don't know what caused a massive fertilizer blast. it's been a month since the deadly explosion in the city of west. investigators have not ruled out foul play. the disaster killed 15 people, injured 200, and leveled part of
the town. the possible caused include an electrical short or problem with a golf cart battery. the number of refugees from syria tops 1.5 million. u.s. and russia, syria's most important ally, are proposing a peace conference. >> the russians refuse to pressure the assad regime, and russian support for the syrian government is not wavering. >> reporter: good morning, charlie, norah. there are reports that russia has delivered a group ofmissile. they are described as ship killers and raise the capability to hit vessels off the coast in the event of a blockade or to attack ships to support a no-fly
zone. sergey lavrov says russians made no secret that they continue to supply weapons under contract and accordance with international law. this contract signed in 2007. russia has increased the number of warships in the region to patrol its own naval base in syria. this at a time when john kerry working with russian officials to assemble an international conference on syria. the u.n. secretary-general and russian foreign minister agree that should be held as soon as possible, but as of yet, no date set. charlie, norah. >> charlie, thank you. and the powerball jackpot from big to gigantic, the drawing worth $550 million. california has sold $83 million worth of tickets. this is the third biggest prize in powerball history. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from under
the globe. "usa today" says trouble at several oil refineries leading to a spike at pump. problems in illinois, indiana, oklahoma, and kansas are responsible, but prices are expected to climb nationwide. "the washington post" says the fbi is looking for the source of corruption and prostitution allegations with senator robert menendez. is he battling allegations. two of the world's wealthiest sugar producers in florida were interviewed. the fbi want to know if someone was trying to smear menendez during his re-election campaign last year. >> "new jersey star ledger," governor chris christie has announced a buyout program for areas prone to flooding. 350 homeowners in two central new jersey towns will be eligible for the program. moments would be torn down and not be rebuilt. >> "the wall street journal," a push to create a fund for future
terrorist attacks. the fund for americans, the aim to cut out a lot of red tape that exists for the families of victims. >> "the los angeles times" says scientists have found some of the oldest water on the planet from a mine in canada. pockets of water untouched for more than 2 billion years. all right. we are going to see a lot of sunshine around the bay area today. some partly cloudy skies, over san francisco right now a little breezy today too as you approach the coastline. the temperatures now running in the 40s and the 50s. i think by the afternoon, these numbers are going to stay below average for this time of year but not bad. 60s and 70s inland, 60s in the bay, 50s and 60s at the coast. should be a nice weekend much warmer through sunday and monday, cooling off toward the middle of next week.
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,,,,s a difference you can feel. >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald traffic in downtown oakland several hours good morning. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. a double fatal shooting stopping traffic in downtown oakland for hours overnight. two men in a porsche were shot along northbound interstate 880. right now they have no suspects. investigation of an officer- involved shooting could keep castro valley boulevard closed all morning. a deputy shot and wounded a suspect car thief during a chase last night. and the season over for the golden state warriors. san antonio spurs beat the warriors 94-82 last night in oakland in game 6. golden state coach mark jackson talked after the game about how proud he is of his team and there will be a big warriors celebration in san
good morning. on this friday morning, a lot of spots moving better than typical including 880 up and down the nimitz freeway mere the oakland coliseum. looks good all the way downtown. over at the bay bridge the metering lights are on since before 6:00 but it's only backing up towards the end of the parking lot to the first overcrossing probably 10 minutes to get on the san francisco-oakland bay bridge. and here's a live look at 237, a little stacked up leaving milpitas. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> all right. we have some patchy fog around parts of the bay area. a lot of sunshine coming our way today. the winds will be kicking up and you can see some of those clouds in the distance from san jose. i think as we head toward the afternoon numbers going to warm up in the 50s to 60s towards the coastline 70s in the valleys. warmer for the weekend. ,, ,,,,,,,,
jcpenney has new ads out. really weird. thank customers for coming back to us. then the customers explain, we're only coming back to return crap we bought at jcpenney. there is a reason. >> welcome to cbs this morning. up this half hour, no one can bend it or brand it like david beckham. transcended sports to become a global icon. and now one of soccer's greatest names is calling it quits. >> plus, you know this song, charlie. michael jackson, from clothes, antiques, to cars. the massive collection. we'll have a review this sunday's report. russian authorities have more evidence that a u.s.
embassy employee, ryan fogel was trying to recruit someone in why the case is ratcheting up tension decades after the cold war. >> reporter: a newly released tape recording shows ryan fogel was in a hurry to recruit this russian spy. we should meet today. it will be impossible to do it tomorrow. we can meet today. this minutes before an encoun r encounter. you can earn up to one million dollars per year and i'll give $100,000 up front, but only if we meet right now. yes or no? when fogle arrived, he was arrested by the fsb, sporting a shaggy blond wig, he didn't look like a covert operator. looked more maxwell smart than 007. he was caught with a classic spy
arsenal. an additional wig, three pairs of sunglasses, a compass and thousands of euros. the amateurish look of these disguises may be misleading said peter earnest who spend 20 years of working for the cia's clandestine unit. >> a lot of us had the means of light disguise. something so if you are seen in a fleeting moment, maybe in a car sw somebo car with somebody, are you not recognized. maybe a wig, a must attach if you don't wear one. maybe glasses, it changes your look. >> michael sellers captured in 1986 with a similar wig and low-tech equipment. video of his interrogation was filmed for use in soviet propaganda years later. russian authorities had to go public, because washington ignored past warnings to stop recruiting agents. the fsb caught and expelled
another cia operative in january, but kept that matter private. >> bus loads of -- >> reporter: this arrest fed a russian media frenzy. it dominate local papers and newscasts. no one has acknowledged whether fogle was with the cia, only that he was a u.s. embassy staffer. margaret brennan, washington. >> this story fascinates me. among other things, why was he so insistent meeting right then? >> why did he have an old dumb phone, not a smartphone, cash, and compass, which we all have now days. a compass. now to a story that most americans don't know much about socc soccer, unless you are a soccer mom. but most know about david beckham. this morning, he arrived for practice in paris. beckham getting much of the credit for raising the pro fifl soccer in america.
professional soccer. mark phillips, the story of an athlete that became world famous on and off the field. >> he could change the course of history with one swing of his golden boot. in this case, he single footedly got england into the world cup finals, when he left the l.a. galaxy of major league soccer, he instantly brought credibility to a league fighting to shed its second-rate reputation. he put the major in major league. >> we are the champions. where have i heard that before? >> reporter: david beckham more than an aftthlete. he was an industry. he made a lot of crucial decisions on and off the field over the years, none more important than when to close up shop. >> they always say when you will know when you are ready. >> reporter: for beckham, at 38,
there was a point where it was better to leave before brand beckham became tarnished with age. >> because he was so global, he won so many fans over in every part of the world, he was able to command lots of money from these multinational corporations who wanted to be associated with him. >> reporter: his fame such, he had a movie named after him, and everyone knew what the title, "bend it like beckham" meant. >> nobody can defend it like beckham. >> reporter: and showed anderson cooper how. >> if you put it in the impact sp exact spot where it you want it. >> try bank it like beckham. they didn't call him golden balls for nothing. the name allegedly given to him by his wife, victoria, the former posh spice of the spice girls. his brand lasted longer than theirs. the beckhams of beckingham palace became britain's other royal family. how does he want to be
remembered? not as a salesman, but as an athlete. >> i just want people to see me as a hard working footballer. >> reporter: it also turns out, nobody can end it like beckham either. for "cbs this morning," mark phillips in london. >> what did you like best about that piece? >> you didn't know his nickname was golden balls, did you? >> kind of a play on 007. >> would like to see mark take a shot. >> so good. fancy foot work. wait until we tell gayle. >> no doubt he can sell underwear well. yes. happy friday. all right. it has been nearly four years since michael jackson died, and the king of pop left behind so much memorabilia, it fills ab entire warehouse. his estate is openingity doors for this sunday's "60 minutes." lara logan got an inside look.
>> one of how many warehouses? >> five. >> reporter: you can see what spent his money and some of what made up his extravagant life-style in this california warehouse. >> that's the sign from neverland? >> that was the sign over the gates. >> karen lancaster was friends with michael jackson and worked with him from 1981 until his death. she's now the archivist for the jackson estate. rows and rows, floor to ceiling, of jackson's possessions. most of it never seen publicly since he died. this warehouse is 20,000 square feet. every inch of it is full. there are antiques and video games from neverland ranch. his grammys. >> best r & b vocal performance, male, 1983, billie jean. >> and 30 years of cars he never wanted to get rid of. >> reporter: these all michael's cars? >> some of them. >> more cars.
>> reporter: another rols royce. >> did very a license? >> he did. he did. yes. enough for me to be in one of the golf carts at neverland and drive me around. >> reporter: wasn't a good driver? >> he just liked to have a good time. did you seory there. >> reporter: late later in life, he routinely borrowed against his assets. it wasn't personal belongings he used as collateral. >> michael jackson personal clothing. >> this is what he wore. >> billie jean? >> yes. >> reporter: that famous jacket. there it is. wow. that's amazing. look at that. >> 20,000 square feet. an entire warehouse. >> how many rols royces?
>> looks like a number of them. >> see the full report on "60 minutes, sunday night at 7:00, 6:00 central on cbs. diamonds no longer a girl's best friend, something so cool is now becoming a hot commodity. that's next. and tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday," the heart of florida being ripped apart. citrus crops are facing the biggest threat ever. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday." chenoa's looking for an alternative to eating lunch out... walmart has some great lunch options. a meal like this costs less than $4.25 per serving. if you swap out lunch just 3 times per week, you could save over 475 bucks a year. yeah? save on lean cuisine backed by the low price guarantee. walmart. save on lean cuisine backed by the low price guarantee. if yand you're talking toevere rheuyour rheumatologistike me,
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one-year tour in afghanistan came to an end. that gives me the chills. >> just the way she ran, jumped in his arms. >> so excited to see her daddy. oh. what a nice homecoming. wow. very nice story. world's largest flawless diamond sold at auction this week. it may be the perfect place to put your money. we show you why gems and other jewels are becoming an investment. >> reporter: bling doesn't come any bigger than this. this pear shaped diamond, the size of a golf ball and weighs in at a whopping 101.73 karats, the flawless gem new in the market and came your honor the hammer in geneva. >> $27 million. >> reporter: for 26$26.7 millio roughly 250,000 a carat, for the harry winston jewelry group.
the best thing about naming a humongous diamond, you get to name it, like a puppy. it's the winston legacy. a pretty sound investment. even more modest one carat die monts have seen a 30% increase in the past five years. with gold prices plummeting and currency markets all over the place, international collectors see jewels as a safe place to store wealth over the long term. and diamonds are forever. >> all of the consumable items, luxury goods you can buy, is probably the most bullet proof investment you can make. >> reporter: james riley, sixth generation jeweler. investment aside,
out in the 40s and the 50s early on. but by the afternoon, we are up in the 60s inside the bay still could see some low 70s in the valleys, 50s and 60s at the coastline. next couple of days the weekend looked good. the nicest days of the week, 80s in the valleys by sunday, even a little warmer on monday. president obama calls in marines for something they are not normally allowed to do. we'll show you why a tradition was suspended. what happened in the rose garden yesterday. that's next on "cbs this morning." [ female announcer ] the only patch for the treatment
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it was a rare sight at the white house. two marine held umbrellas for president obama and turkish prime minister for a news conference in the rain. >> against marine regulations because it makes it harder to salute. an exception was made. that's because they were asked to do it by their commander in chief. by the way, the rule only applies to male marines. female marines are allowed to hold an umbrella. >> it's interesting. these marines actually work on a volunteer basis at the white house. they work in 30-minute shifts. you know the president is working in the oval office because two marines stand guard outside the north entrance in the oval office. if the marines aren't there you know the president -- >> outside the oval office. >> or retired for the evening.
>> what's interesting is if the commander in chief says it's okay, it's okay. >> yes. a new world's richest man this morning. we think you'll recognize him. it's not this guy. sorry. find out who it is. it used to be carlos slim. that's ahead. >> the top three remain the top three. you'll know him when you see him. we went out and asked people a simple question:
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. investigators want to hear from witnesses to a double fatal shooting in downtown oakland. two men were killed by shots fired at their white porsche on northbound 880 late last night. it's not clear if the victims were driving on the freeway or the jackson street on-ramp. the prize for tomorrow's powerball lottery drawing is now $550 million, the third largest in u.s. history. powerball officials say the jackpot could climb even more before the winning numbers are drawn. it was just a few weeks ago that tickets for the multi- state lottery became available in california. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. -head
good morning. one of our worst drive times now is westbound 237 leaving milpitas. there was a crash just cleared to the right-hand shoulder approaching zanker road but the drive time is nearly double or even more than what it should be between 880 and 101 in the red. so otherwise a lot of travel times are slightly less than we typically see including the ride over westbound 580 looking good over the altamont pass, and then we see brake lights approaching the livermore valley. also a little sluggish through berkeley as you make your way westbound on interstate 80. that is traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> all right. starting out with a couple of clouds in spots. otherwise lots of sunshine. looks like it's going to be a very nice friday. our mount vaca cam looking good. high cirrus clouds up above. temperatures 50s and 40s now. toward the afternoon it's still going to be cooler than average, breezy at the coastline. 50s at the beaches. 60s inside the bay. low 70s inland.
good morning, charlie, gayle and everybody. it is 8:00 a.m. in the west. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." one major airline is letting you get on the plane faster. it won't cost you more, but there is a big catch. a new list of the world's billionaires is out and somebody familiar is back on top. and tim mcgraw is riding two lanes of freedom. why he had gayle screaming in delight. first here's a look at today's "eye opener at 8." >> steven miller apologized right off the bat in his testimony for what he described as poor service to the american public. >> who is responsible for targeting conservative organizations? >> i don't have names for you, mr. brady, and i'm willing to
try to find that out. another member of the military's sexual harassment program is now in trouble. >> the colonel was arrested for stalking his ex-wife. the white house has tried to contain three big scandals. >> the white house believes is greatest allies are republicans who overreach. we now know a total of 16 tornadoes slammed into north texas wednesday night. safety issues like leaking propane tanks and downed power lines could keep residents out of damaged areas for days. there are reports this morning that russia has delivered advanced anti-ship missiles to syria. they always say you know when you're ready. and i think i know when i'm ready, you know, i think i'm ready. >> you didn't know his nickname was golden balls, did you? >> no, i did not. this reflects that the importance that the united states places on our relationship with our allies. >> why turkey, i'm not sure. i think those are the only sandwiches his wife lets him eat.
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. steven miller who was forced out as head of the irs traveled to capitol hill this morning. he has apologized to a house committee for the agency's targeting of conservative groups. >> miller is speaking for the first time since he resigned under fire two days ago. nancy cordes is on capitol hill listening to his testimony. nancy, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. well, at that hearing which is still going on, the acting commissioner, steven miller, said that he did not believe that the mistakes were caused by partisanship. take a listen. >> as acting commissioner, i want to apologize to behalf of the irs for the mistakes we made and the poor service we provided. the affected organizations are the american public deserve better. partisanship or even the perception of partisanship has no place at the irs. i think that what happened here was that foolish mistakes were made by people trying to be more
efficient in their workload selection. the listing described in the report, while intolerable, was a mistake and not an act of part sanship. the agency is moving forward and has learned its lesson. we've previously worked to correct issues in the processing of the cases described in the report, and we have implemented changes to make sure that this type of thing never happens again. >> reporter: the treasury secretary has asked miller to resign, and miller submitted his rez egg nation, but he won't actually be leaving until the end of the month. the president yesterday appointed a new acting irs commissioner, his name is danny wuerffel. he currently works at the office of management and budget and has served both democratic and republican presidents. norah? charlie? gayle? >> nancy, thank you. and for the third time in two weeks, an official assigned to deal with sexual assault in the military is in trouble. lieutenant colonel darren haas at fort campbell, kentucky, was arrested in a domestic dispute. president obama discussed the
sexual assault issue yesterday with defense secretary chuck hagel and senior military leaders. the president says this is a problem that will not be tolerated. >> there's no silver bullet to solving this problem. this is going to require a sustained effort over a long period of time, and that's why i'm very pleased to know that secretary hagel's going to be having weekly meetings on this. this is a priority. and we will not stop until we've seen this scourge from what is the greatest military in the world eliminated. >> army chief of staff general ray odierno said yesterday that the army's efforts to reduce sexual assault are failing. in granbury, texas, at least six people are still missing after a deadly tornado outbreak. forecasters say 16 tornadoes hit north texas. wednesday night's storms killed six people. twisters nearly destroyed an entire subdivision of homes. dozens of those houses had been built by habitat for humanity. the new forecast says
airports will be really busy this summer. an airline trade group predicts 209 million people will travel on u.s.-based airlines during june, july and august. that number would come close to an all-time high. the forecast says 27 million of those passengers will travel internationally. and that would be a new record. american airlines is rewarding passengers who travel very light. people who don't need to put a bag in the overhead bin will now be allowed to board the airplane earlier. those travelers won't be waiting in the aisles while other passengers show their big rolling bags. american says this will speed up the boarding process. microsoft chairman bill gates has given away more than $28 billion, but he's still the world's richest person. gates is number one on the bloomberg billionaires index for the first time since 2007. his fortune is estimated at $72.7 billion. that's $600 million more than the former number one billionaire, carlos slim.
warren buffett is third with more than $59 billion. >> can you imagine you've given away $28 billion? >> you still have $72 billion. >> and you're still the richest. jennifer lopez has hit it big in the world of music, movies and television. she's also a force in fashion. lee cowan talks to j. lo on "cbs sunday morning." it's called "sunday morning by design." >> my job i feel i always have to wear things that hurt. my collection is made of all things that make me. >> reporter: she inked a multimillion-dollar design deal with retailing giant kohl's two years ago. >> feel it. it's kind of great. >> reporter: that is pretty good. >> it's kind of good. >> reporter: now you name it, and her name is on it. she's even designed her own brand of bedding. it's glamorous. >> reporter: you've got sportwear, dresses, handbags, jewelry, shoes, sleepwear. >> yes. >> reporter: does it get overwhelming? >> of course. of course it's overwhelming
sometimes. and yes, at times, what am i taking on? it's so overwhelming. but i feel like life is overwhelming and you can't be afraid of that. >> lee cowan joins us at the table. listen, how big of a deal is her kohl's deal? her clothes are nice on the kohl's line. >> they won't give numbers, but it's huge. it's like a 20-plus-year deal. they're talking about her designs and all those accessories in stores until, what, 2030? >> why don't they give numbers? because it's so big? >> there's not enough room for the bigs. it's that big. it's huge. >> i once said to someone who was big in music, why did you go into fashion? he said i make much more money in fashion than i do in music. >> i think she is at the end of the day a very savvy businesswoman. i think she knows the movies and the albums haven't done as well as they did when she started off her career. she's as well known for this as her music and entertainment. but she still thinks of herself primarily as an entertainer.
>> what's on this edition? >> it's all about design. we've got anything that has a design element to it. >> cars to? >> a piece on miniature golf courses. mo rocca. a piece on bird houses. it's great. it does very well every year. people seem to be interested in it. it's a look at how things are made and where and when. >> it's a very good show. >> the best show, the number one show. >> the best show. i've heard that, too. you can see more of lee's interview sunday morning looks at design around the world.
tim mcgraw says his new album is his best one yet. we'll talk about how he feels about his music, his family and how it feels to have a song written about him by taylor swift. plus, "all that mattered" 59 years ago. a court decision that would change america. do you know what it was? the answer's coming up next on "cbs this morning." ♪ i think i'll take a moment celebrate my age ♪ in communities like chicagong.
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[ male announcer ] a car that can actually see like a human using stereoscopic cameras ♪ and even stop itself if it has to. ♪ the technology may be hard to imagine... but why you would want it is not. the 2014 e-class, see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services. through mercedes-benz "all that mattered" 59 years ago today. the landmark supreme court ruling that ended segregation in schools. brown versus the board of education of topeka, kansas, was a watershed moment in the civil rights movement. however, school integration was fiercely opposed back then by some in the white community. in little rock, for instance,
soldiers had to be deployed to make sure that black students were not harmed. >> 59 years ago. incredible. >> it was a great decision by the supreme court. >> i'll say. one that everyone should remember when they're asked. and there is a battle today to protect children from the violence in chicago. it's a story so important, "48 hours" spent six months on the streets. we'll show you what they found. that's next on "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by biomet. visit oxfordv.com to learn more about the oxford partial need by by oe met. ,,
minutes" contributing correspondent spent six months investigating violence in chicago, the causes and the cost. >> reporter: until the moment she died on january 29th, hadiya pendleton's life had been largely untouched by street violence. >> hi, my name is haddia. this commercial is information for you and your children. >> reporter: she had no connection to gangs. as early as the sixth grade, she cleared understood the risk for kids in her city. >> so many students in gangs. it's your job to say no to gangs and yes to a great future. >> her parents say hadiya grew into a normal teenager. >> having a ball. >> reporter: an honor student who went to washington for the president's inauguration. news that she had been gunned down while at a park with her friends stunned her mother. >> this can't be us. this is not our life. this is not the rest of my life.
>> reporter: just days after hadiya's murder, the pendletons allowed us into their lives in hopes that her death would mean something. >> i think there needs to be an awareness. there are good people out here that have problems and futures that are not living to see them through because something is wrong. >> reporter: jeff riley thinks he knows one reason the children are dying. the city is being flooded by heroin from mexico. it's making its way into suburbia after being sold on city streets by gangs, fighting each other for control of the market. riley is training an army to fight back. they are making raids all over the area. >> what we're seeing is heroin users take that road and head right into the west side of the city. >> reporter: on chicago's crime ridden west side, we found one
man fighting his own war against drugs, gangs, and guns. >> it was like pop pop pop pop pop. it's a common thing when people around there hear gunshots, you don't duck or anything, just used to it. >> reporter: the drug dealers on his block threatened to kill him when he asked them to stop. so he armed himself with a camera. >> every day for about a year i videotaped. >> reporter: he put the videos on youtube. >> okay. now, watch the hand come out of the window. money, drugs. it don't get too much better than that. >> they join us now. here is an idea making a difference, a man making a difference. what about the city of chicago. >> right after, charlie, hadiya was herded, police officers put 200 more officers on the street. that number is now 400. they are working seven days a week. but this piece is coming with a price. the numbers are down about 40%
on homicides from the beginning of the year but it's costing the city a million dollars a week on police overtime. overtime budget is due to be exhausted in july. the big question is what happens as hot summer months approach. the mayor says that peace is a top priority, protecting citizens is a top priority. >> speak to you, those were the numbers, he'd want to speak to that fact. >> you would think. he declined not to speak to us. >> the hadiya story was so heartbreaking for many. here is a little girl at president obama's inauguration, doing the right thing, a good kid. that's what's so heartbreaking to see people caught in the cross fire of bad activity. >> when you talk to the pendletons and we spent about two and a half weeks with them after hadiya was killed, they are lovely, gracious people. many said to me, why would parents allow you to bring cameras in on this unbelievably painful moment of their life. they want people to see we're hurting. we're hurting in chicago. this is killing our children.
we want you to see how painful this is and our kids and the resource taken away because of the violence. >> you live in chicago. what was the surprising thing since you spent so much time investigating the violence and where it's coming from. >> i live a pretty peaceful life there. i think what surprised me was how prevalent the shootings are. we had a 15-year-old killed last night. on average five people are shot a day in chicago. as a resident, i was concerned. i think the connection with the heroin that the dea walked us there and as he was shadowing them was shocking to me. it's not just the city but the suburbs. >> i did not know that. thank you so much. >> you're welcome. >> you can see their full report and investigation, the war in chicago. that is tomorrow night on "48 hours" at 10:00, 9:00 central right here on cbs. when we come back, country superstar, that would be tim mcgraw, tips his hat. he tells us about his music and
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego with your kpix 5 news headlines. investigators in oakland are looking for people who may have witnessed a double fatal shooting last night. it happened on northbound 880 after the warriors game. the driver of a porsche was shot and killed. his passenger was struck by a car as he staggered out on the highway. 880 was closed until 2:30 this morning. the san jose man arrested for stabbing and killing his grandmother and 1-year-old nephew is expected in court today. 28-year-old ruben ramirez is facing two murder charges and an attempted murder charge for stabbing and injuring his 3- year-old niece. she is in stable condition. tomorrow could be your
lucky day. powerball lottery jackpot is now $550 million. the third largest in u.s. history. and powerball officials say the jackpot could climb even more before the winning numbers are drawn. >> stay with us, traffic and weather coming right up. ,, goodnight. thanks, olivia. thank you. so you can make a payment from your cell to almost anyone's phone or email. (speaking french)
it looks like it's jamming up toward the end of the parking lot towards that first overcrossing. 880 northbound starting to get slow closer towards high street but looks okay past the oakland coliseum. southbound is moving fine from oakland airport down into hayward and the golden gate bridge looks good in both directions no big delays out of marin. that's traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. a lot of sunshine coming our way with clouds in the bay area this morning. but sunny in the afternoon. not bad over the bridge right now. we have some sunshine on the waters. it's going to be breezy at times throughout the afternoon. temperatures now in the 50s. today we'll top out in the 60s, low 70s inland. some 60s inside the bay. 50s at the coast. the weekend looks good. high pressure building in. temperatures starting to warm up on saturday. maybe some 80s by sunday. could get near 90 by monday, then cooling off more winds and clouds toward the middle of next week. ,,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, is it ever okay to be mad at god? a pastor says yes, it is, and he's here to tell us why even swearing while praying is not off limits. wow. and you might be swearing when these bugs move into your neighborhood. we'll show you where millions are bracing for the infestation of the cicadas. that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says ceo of apple will propose a tax overhaul. he testifies before congress next week. cook says he'll present a plan to dramatically simplify corporate tax laws. he thinks too many companies
invest overseas to avoid american taxes. "the new york post" says there is joyful news for a family who suffered a horror. two young children were murdered in their apartment last year. the family's nanny is charged in the killings. but marina and kevin crimm are now expecting a baby. on facebook the couple says their surviving daughter can't wait to welcome her new baby brother. >> we're so glad to read that this morning. >> i know, we wish them well. >> we all remember that story. "the miami herald" says people in venezuela are scrambling to stock up on toilet paper because of a shortage. thousands of rolls flew off store shelves yesterday. economists blame price controls. the government is promising to import 50 million rolls. nobody i know ever wants to run out of toilet paper at any time, anywhere. >> know what they say. never mind. and "the los angeles times" says the ceo of abercrombie & fitch is trying to stop a backlash. in a statement yesterday, they say his clothing stores lack
extra large and extra extra large sizes for women. jeffries says the company is strongly committed to diversity, but it still has no plans to offer women's clothing in bigger sizes. >> i am not going any further until you finish what you were going to say. >> well, the expletive -- >> you can't do that. charlie, she can't do that. >> i'm just saying the expletive people make when they realize that, and then we'll move on. >> i see why you wanted to wait. okay. having a great year for tim mcgraw. his ail bum is burning up the country charts. he's sober, happy and still knows how to rock the house. ♪ just remind me >> reporter: can we start off, tim, talking about how good you look? and i promise not to ask you to take your shirt off during this interview. >> please don't. >> reporter: i promise. i've seen you on stage. you've always looked good, but there is a difference to tim mcgraw that we see today, don't you think so? >> yeah.
i've worked hard at it. i'm not going to try to say i haven't. i've worked at it. i felt like, you know, i was at sort of the prime of my career. you know, i felt like i wanted a lot more out of my life. i wanted to, you know, why not? why not get in the best shape that i could? >> reporter: you just had a birthday, may day, 46. >> 46. >> reporter: four years from 50. is that a scary thing for you? for a lot of men and women, 50 is oh, my god, scary and frightening. >> no. i think i look forward to it. >> reporter: do you? >> yeah. >> reporter: it's a good club, tim. i've been there a while. it's a good club. >> i hear it's the best time of your life. i'm getting prepared for my 50s is what i'm actually doing. >> reporter: you know, you're the father of three daughters. did you go through life saying, i wish i had a son? >> i think growing up probably because of the relationships that i had or didn't have. >> reporter: didn't have, yeah. >> a father that always wanted a son. but i wouldn't trade it for anything now. >> reporter: what is it like? are they dating? is your older daughter dating?
>> reporter: right at the edge of it. i'm just wondering when suitors come and it's faith and tim, just the pressure they must feel before they open the door, knowing you're going to be on the other side. >> that day comes and it's going to come soon, i hope that's what they feel. >> reporter: pressure? >> i'm going to apply as much pressure as i possibly can. >> reporter: there's -- it's funny to those of us on the outside looking in. i don't know what you thought about it, where a woman grabbed you in a very inappropriate place during a concert. faith was sort of like no, you didn't. >> oh, yeah, the mississippi came out in her. >> reporter: did you get a kick out of it? or did you think -- >> no, i like it had. i thought it was great. it was hilarious for one thing. i thought, that's my wife. and i expect that out of her. >> reporter: do you? >> yeah, yeah. she's a tough lady. >> reporter: i know most people see her as very sweet. >> and she is. >> reporter: and she is that. i'm not saying that she's not. but you don't think of her as someone losing her temper.
>> i'm married to her. i think of her as losing her temper, for sure. >> reporter: she made a point of, get back. >> absolutely. ♪ now you're halfway to heaven ♪ you turn it up to 11 ♪ you say do you want to ♪ and she says hell yes >> reporter: let's talk about your music. "two lanes of freedom." do you feel it's the best you've ever done? >> i think so. i mean, i think that i always feel that way. >> reporter: but you look at every album as a turning point. >> i look at every album as a progression from the last album. every time i finish a record, i feel like that's the best record i've done since the last record i've done. until i start the new one. >> reporter: and what is your favorite tim mcgraw song? >> well -- >> reporter: i definitely have one. i want to hear what yours is. >> that's tough because i love them all. i think "live like you were diein'." >> reporter: that's mine! i swear to you. i swear to you. ♪ i went sky-diving ♪ i went
>> reporter: you know every word to every song? ♪ rocky mountain climbing ♪ 2 .7 seconds on a bull named fu manchu ♪ >> reporter: why is that your favorite? oh, i love that song. >> because it's one of those times where you felt like you just happened to be lucky to be able to sing that song. we often say god walks into the room. and that happens a lot, but that was one of those special moments that elevated everybody. >> reporter: god walks into the room. ♪ look at you and say ♪ she is ♪ everything's all her fault >> reporter: that's what i think is so cool about the special. you are such a great collaborator. how did you and ne-yo get together? >> i loved singing with ne-yo. he's made me a better singer. >> reporter: how so? >> he's so good. ♪ trying not to think about turning around ♪ >> reporter: i love taylor swift. why did you want to work with her? >> i've wanted to sing with her for a while. the toughest part was finding a
song that wasn't really a love song. >> reporter: oh. >> when i heard this song with that part in it, it was perfect. ♪ i can't live without you, baby, baby ♪ >> reporter: and did you know -- i'm sure you know she wrote "tim mcgraw," the name of the song is "tim mcgraw." it's very complimentary. so when you first heard that song, what did you think about that? >> when i first heard it? >> reporter: yeah. >> i thought, have i gotten that old? >> reporter: did you? >> that they're writing songs about me. that's what i first thought. >> reporter: it's a great compliment. >> well, then i realized she was, like, 14 and wrote it in math class. i felt a little better. >> reporter: that's okay. ♪ why it's good to know you >> reporter: and my last question, your cowboy hat, what does it mean to you? because i'm thinking it means something because you wear it always. what does it mean? >> i don't wear it always. when i'm working. >> reporter: okay, when you're working. >> and some of the guys on the crew, it's sort of like superman's cape. i don't really feel like i'm ready to hit the stage until i put my hat on.
you know, it just sort of changes my whole character, i guess. >> reporter: i think there's an "s" on your chest, mr. mcgraw. >> what a great interview. >> reporter: no, but he is such a nice man. and he and faith hill, what they have is very, very special. i say this about country music people. i know you can't generalize, but to a tee, everyone that i've met is really, really lovely. they're very genuine. they're very sincere, and they really are passionate and care about what they do. >> i'm a big fan of his. >> me, too. >> that's my favorite song of his. >> is it? i could have picked many things, but the words -- i love sweeter, i love deeper and i talk sweeter. i love that line. >> absolutely. >> you can watch acm presents, it's called "tim mcgraw's superstar summer night." that's sunday night at 9:00/8:00 central here on cbs. an unexpected love song is about to annoy millions in a big part of the country. that's com,,
yes, i lied. it was a sin. i've committed many sins. have i displeased you, you feckless thug? 3.8 million new jobs, that wasn't good. bailed out mexico, increased foreign trade. 30 million new acres of land for conservation. put mendoza on the bench. we're not fighting a war. i've raised three children. that's not enough to buy me out of the doghouse? >> that famous scene from "west wing." if you're a person of faith, there may be times when you felt angry at god. if you've ever reached the point of wanting to yell at a higher power, there's a reverend who says that's okay. he serves in the episcopal church and the author of "how to pray when you're, shall we say, "p'ed" at god. good morning. >> good morning. >> why do you say that when you're angry at god, that that's
the time to pray? >> well, because it's important to treat that relationship with the divine like we would with any relationship, when we'd want to be honest. we'd want to be able to put our cards up on the table. we'd want to be able to be truthful with the people that we love. and if we are in a relationship with god, it's important not to pray around our anger but to pray through it. to be honest about it because if we really do, as we saw there in that scene from "west wing," if we believe in omnition to god, we might as well say them out loud. >> so prayer is a conversation with god. >> if done right. if it's done wrong, it's holy words we throw at god and hope it gives us some sort of magic that keeps us out of trouble. too often we know that especially when you're liberal or conservative, if you have the belief that if you pray enough, no bad things will happen to you, and then something bad happens to you, that's often when it comes crashing down the
most. >> and when you think about things happening, this is so timely when you think about newtown, when you think about boston, aurora, texas, there's a very long list. and people always say god doesn't give you more than you can handle. god needed another angel in heaven. you call that bumper sticker religion. >> bumper sticker theology is the kind of thing i hear back from especially from women i hear so often for people who bought the book and told me what it meant to them because they felt that anger starting to build up when they were in the receiving line at a child's funeral and people were trying to order the world for them. they were trying to tell them oh, this makes sense. you can handle this. or this wouldn't be happening to you. well, you know, they say, i can't handle this. and so it shouldn't be happening to me. >> people who say that haven't been through it, you say. >> exactly. often that's all about the person who's saying it, not the person who's receiving it. it's about trying to make them feel better, not trying to make the person who's going through that grief have some relief. >> but you say anger can be a
good thing because just the title of your book, you don't expect to see those words along with the word of god. but you say anger can be good, and we should use that. >> well, in regard to the title, so many people have said that to me when i was doing rotations as the chaplain intern in hospitals, and they would just say, i'm just too pissed at god to pray. that's really why i love that title. well, then this is how to do it when you are. and yes, anger can be virtuous. anger can be good. if it's done in proportion. if it's done with the right spirit. if we didn't have the appropriate amount of anger, we never would have had the civil rights movement. we wouldn't have any -- we wouldn't be banding together to save the school that's at the end of the street. that's the kind of indignation that produces something positive and constructive anger is good. >> thank you. >> thank you so much for having me. a loud invasion is about to overwhelm the east coast. billions of cicadas will crawl out of the ground. jim axelrod shows us what all the noise is about.
>> so see if you can find one of those cicadas, and if you find one, point to it and let us know. >> reporter: these preschoolers in short hills, new jersey, are getting their first glimpse at one of the marvels of nature. >> i see a lot of holes. ooh, you found one. >> reporter: like clockwork, the cicadas who belong to a scientist called brood 2 are digging their way out. when are we going to have a cicada explosion? >> well, give it a couple of weeks. so this is a cicada hole, and there is a cicada nymph. >> reporter: john cooley is a researcher at the university of connecticut. he's studied the life cycle of sid cade das for 20 years. >> when they come out, they come out in massive numbers. >> reporter: what is triggering that? >> well, they are counting the seasons because they're down underground feeding on the roots and counting the number of times. then when you get to the right
spring, they're monitoring soil temperature. when it hits that 64 or so degrees fahrenheit, out they come. >> reporter: the eastern united states is the only place in the world with a 17-year cicada cycle occurs. an estimated 1 million cicadas per acre will blanket the region from north carolina to connecticut. once the cicada nymph sheds its outer skin, it morphs into an adult with big red eyes, a black body and a two-inch wingspan. the rest of its four to six-week life is devoted to finding a mate and making babies. which is where all the racket comes in. a chorus of males singing to attract females can reach 90 decibels, as loud as a lawn mower. that's due to their hollow abdomen that amplify their love song. >> so the male is calling. and then about one-third of a second after he starts that, the female clicks her wings.
just like that. it's a little, quiet sound. and a little movement. >> reporter: in a couple of months, the buzzing will be gone. and the next time these little ones hear it, they'll be 20 something. for "cbs this morning," jim axelrod, short hills, new jersey. >> the things you can learn on this show, boys and girls. >> enjoy your cheerios. >> enjoy your eggs and bacon this morning, those cicadas. >> now you know. >> women are louder than men, apparently, in the cicada world. >> and this happens every 17 years. >> there are some cicadas in between then, too. i hear them. >> you know more about cicadas than i do. >> how do you say it? >> cicadas. >> southern accent. >> cicadas. we'll look back at a busy week next on "cbs this morning." week coming up on "cbs this morning." for our families... our neighbors... and our communities... america's beverage companies have created...
a wide range of new choices. developing smaller portion sizes and more.. low and no-calorie beverages... adding clear calorie labels so you know... exactly what you're choosing... and in schools, replacing full-calorie soft drinks... with lower-calorie options. with more choices and fewer calories...
of interesting news and good stories. have a good weekend. >> you, too. >> lets take a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend. >> of the 8 million people, over 8 million people on antiviral drugs, most of them are alive because of america. >> do americans know that. >> how much love. at night i think about all the other faces out there. >> in normal cells they are called tumor suppressor genes and they help the development of cancer. >> i didn't want to take the pressure of every time i feel a pain or anything, it would be this is it, this is it. >> even though the white house had little involvement, e-mails do show an internal ballots between the cia and state department. >> we need to take it out of the chain of command. >> people can procrastinate.
they can see something that's a problem and think maybe it will go away or maybe it will get better with time and that's particularly true of personnel mistakes. >> purple tie looks nice. >> you, too, charlie. >> everybody in purple. >> i look for guidance on fashion with schaeffer. >> you're taking away my happy. i'm a girl that loves a burger. i love bernaise sauce. >> love at first respect. i never heard anybody say that. >> i don't remember saying that. she's a lovely lady. >> my wife and i have a joke, we'd get a divorce but neither wants the children. >> women have to understand where men are coming from. >> high-tech thrill. >> i'm with the audience on this one. if we don't know the mother,
it's going to be really frustrating. >> do you know who you end up wi with? >> women in provocative positions. i wish we had a shot of charlie in the studio going -- the question is where does one hang a topless photo of bea arthur. any suggestions. >> i was looking to see if it was a younger bea arthur. i know of her latter. >> no, you didn't. no, you didn't. no, you didn't. ♪ that lovin' feeling >> up next, charlie's lovin' feeling toward bono. >> love that man. >> now we're going to drop. >> and all that matters. >> bend it like beckham, try bank it like beckham.
[ seagulls squawking ] >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego with your kpix 5 headlines. an alameda county sheriff's deputy shot a suspected car thief in castro valley overnight. it happened on castro valley boulevard near 580. the suspect was taken to a hospital. no word yet on the condition. no one else was injured. cyclists in the amgen tour of california will roll into san jose today. the 19.6-mile course will start on bailey avenue after noon. the finish line is at santa clara county motorcycle park on metcalf road. the cyclists have been racing for five days so far. the biggest challenge for today, the exhausting twisting climb to the top of metcalf road. the race ends sunday in santa rosa.
a lot of sunshine coming our way today. still a few leftover clouds outside. the winds will be kicking up into the afternoon. our mount vaca cam looking good, mostly clear skies there. and plenty of sunshine coming our way the next few days as high pressure builds in. today going to be a transitional day as it will take time for the ridge to build in. still breezy at the coastline. but as that ridge builds in over the weekend these temperatures are going to be warming up. 50s at the coast, 60s inside the bay, low 70s inland. then toward the weekend, those temperatures pumping up into the 80s by sunday and monday. then cooling off toward the middle of next week. your "timesaver traffic" camera is coming up next. ñd
good morning. no big hot spots on any major freeways. here's a live look at the nimitz, better than normal now on northbound 880. there is a little bottleneck towards high street but southbound is quiet all the way down into hayward. otherwise, over at the bay bridge things have thinned out nicely backed up to the middle of the parking lot, probably five minutes to get on the bay bridge. they still have the metering lights on, however, so a little busy up the incline and towards 880/237. we have brake lights now leaving milpitas heading towards sunnyvale. 11 minutes between 880 and 101. westbound 580 up over the altamont pass is definitely "friday light" and still a little sluggish on 80 through berkeley. have a great weekend.
wayne: you won a car! curtain two. jonathan: it's a trip to belize! - envelope! wayne: scooter. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hi everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm your host, wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. i need one person, let's make a deal right now, shall we do that? can we do that? can i make this deal? let's see. come here, cowgirl. making it with the cowgirl. everybody else, sit down for me. hello, all the way from nashville to "let's make a deal." so what's your name? >> my name's callie. wayne: well, here's how we're going to reward you.