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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 2, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST

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before and it -- one has before. and it begins good morning to our viewers in the west monday, february 2nd, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a controversial play call hands new england another super bowl title. we'll talk to the undrafted rookie who became the patriots hero. >> millions are waking up to heavy snow and freezing rain. the winter blast is affecting travel all across the country. >> plus, a utah woman in labor while driving in the fast lane. a quick throw. it is good. intercepted. he intercepted.
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malcom butler at the 1. >> new england celebrates their fourth nfl title. >> i said throw it. >> i'm sorry but i can't believe the call. >> not getting your kid vaccinated puts other vulnerable kids at risk. >> it's moved to the northeast. new england can see up to 16 inches. >> we have snow on your eyelashes. >> you should have seen me last night. the faa is investigating a reported sighting by a drone. >> it was a drone. >> a pregnant utah woman gives birth to her baby on the side of the freeway. >> my water broke in the
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bathroom. from celebrity jokes to animals, there were a lot of different super bowl ads. >> you're not greg. >> i'm sort of greg. >> halftime at the big game katy perry shared the stage with lenny kravitz and missy elliott. >> and all that matters. >> we can start this winter #six more weeks of winter. >> what brought you in for the event? >> a lost us came here for the pancakes. >> on "cbs this morning." >> we have a mentally tough team that works their tails off. it's the epitome of what boston's all about. >> boston city is the best city in the u.s.! yay! this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the nfl's two best teams played one of the best super bowls
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ever. at the end, new england returned to glory winning its first championship in ten years. seattle lost 28-24 on a questionable goal line pass in the final seconds. >> a young patriots rookie made a game-saving interception. in a moment we'll talk with malcom butler about the catch that set off a frenzy among fans. [ cheers and applause ] >> that's what it felt like at my house too. that was the scene at the patriots home stadium in foxboro, massachusetts. it was even crazier at the super bowl stadium in glendale, arizona. jan crawford was there last night. jan, good morning. how about just on friday you did a piece about undrafted free agents being the stars of games and that's what happened. >> reporter: yes, you see it over and over again. these guys come out of nowhere, they're overlook get a shot and they make a difference. we saw it with the interception. and the atmosphere last night, it was insane. i mean, the highs, the lows the
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momentum shifts. this was supposed to have been a great game but it's going to go down as one of the greatest. >> the new england patriots are the nfl champions. >> reporter: in one of the most thrilling finishes in the game's history, patriots quarterback tom brady engineered two touchdown drives to put the patriots ahead late. >> brady, caught, touchdown. julian edelman. >> reporter: but this improbable catch gave seattle a chance to win with just over a minute to go. >> russell for kearse. but somehow -- >> he winds up with the football. >> reporter: at the 1 yard line instead of the run, quarterback russell wilson went for the pass. >> intercepted! he intercepted. malcom butler has it at the 1. >> sealing the patriots victory and cementing the team as a dynasty, a goal line interception from undrafted, unknown rookie malcom butler. >> just had a vision that i was going to make a big play. >> reporter: after the game
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seahawks head coach pete carroll took responsibility for the blown call. >> i told those guys that was my fault, totally. why don't you run it. for it to come down to a play like that i hate we have to live with that. >> reporter: brady holds three super bowl titles and three super bowl mvps, tieing joe montana. belichick is tied with chuck noll for knost head coaching super bowl wins. >> i want to thank my family and friends who supported me all my teammates. i love you guys. this is for you guys. >> we got a good football team. these guys fight for 60 minutes. i'm so proud of all these players. i love these guys. >> we stuck together as a team. it was an unbelievable team win. everyone on the team is the man. >> edelman won the game-winning touchdown. >> i love joe montana more than a lot of people know. tom brady is the best
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quarterback to live on this earth. >> reporter: the security over the footballs was clearly visible. patriots owner robert kraft said it never distracted his team's focus. >> i think a lot of people thought we would be disrupted by it. but we rallied together as a team. i believe in brady and belichick. >> reporter: for all the heroics throughout this game it will be forever remembered and debated for the seahawks' decision to throw that pass with 26 sections left. i know for seattle fans out there, i know you don't want to hear about this and see that joy on the patriots' team and hear about what we saw the seahawks walking through that tunnel after the game going to the locker room, just gutted. devastating. but that's sports. >> jen thanks. malcom butler who made that goal line interception to seal the patriots' super bowl win is with us from the team hotel in arizona. good morning. from all of us, congratulations. >> good morning to you also.
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thank you. >> let me ask the basic question here right before the snap what were you preparing for? and what were you expecting? >> i was preparing to make up for that great play that i made before that that went wrong. >> that was just a great reception. >> i seen the rout at practice and josh beat me on it in practice. bill was telling me, you've got to be on that. so memorization and preparation took over. jump the route. >> i heard you say you had had a vision. what was that vision? >> it was just like making a big play, but i didn't have a vision of making that kind of big play. it all was just a surprise. >> i was wondering, because whatever that vision was i wanted some of it. what it resulted in was
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absolutely fabulous. congratulations on that. i also just think your story is incredible. you know just a rookie. out of alabama. how did you go from working at popeye's to playing for the patriots. >> the times i was sitting out of school, i was working at popeye's. people usually come by and be like, man, what happened? what are you going to do? you know i just took advantage of it and i'm here now. >> well popeye's has good chicken and they've good got biscuits. i want to know what it was like in that moment. i heard you saw russell wilson look in your direction. was there a part of you that went oh, snap there's no way they're going to pass that ball. no way are they going to do that at this time? >> i was expecting them to run. but i just drove on the ball made a play. i know we needed it. i felt like if we would have lost that game it would have been my fault, even though i gave it my best effort. >> last year you weren't even playing on a football team. you wake up this morning and
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they're saying tom brady is the mvp but they're calling you the hero. when you woke up this morning, i know you didn't get much sleep, what were you thinking? what were you thinking and feeling at this moment? >> you know i believe in god and i'm truly blessed. i just prayed all this week. i prayed any other time, too. and i just had to wake up this morning and really just be like was this real? and it's real. i'm sitting here right now talking to you. >> if this was god, she's got great hands. >> thank you, thank you, thank you. got to be blessed for the talent he gave me. >> bravo. >> those of us who are patriots fans, we are glad it was real. congratulations. what a great play. malcom butler, thanks so much. >> thank you, thank you, thank you. thank you again. >> many people are talking about last night's commercials. that's part of the fun, too. especially that insurance ad about deadly accidents.
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we're ask frank luntz about nationwide's decision to air that ad. and which scored the most points with the viewers. let's take a second to talk about the game. even if you don't like football you have to sit and say that was one of best games i've ever seen. >> absolutely. spectacular. >> extraordinary performances. >> down to the end. >> and pete carroll owning the decision to go ahead and throw the pass. >> we're not even talking about the pass although he mentioned it. that would have been one of the great receptions in the history of super bowls. >> oh, gosh. >> or they could have just run the ball. >> yes. >> oh, there's that. >> how many times do you think they thought about that? if you have plans to travel east get ready for major storm disruptions. 100 million people are in the path of today's winter blast. drivers in buffalo, new york, among many dealing with whiteout conditions. storm stretches from chicago to boston which could see at least another foot of snow. several inches on the ground in new york city. don dahler is in manhattan. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to our
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viewers in the west. it's a white knuckle commute for tens of millions of americans in conditions that can only be described as miserable. a combination of snow sleet, slush and rain which is making the roads incredibly difficult to travel on as well as very, very dangerous. from michigan to maine, a massive winter storm is blanketing the u.s. dropping more than 19 inches of snow in parts of the country. >> what we have to do as new yorkers is do the right thing, do the smart thing and prepare. >> new york city's mayor, bill de blasio is not shutting down the city for this storm but he is bringing back the snow-fighting fleet, including more than 1,600 plows, tasked with clearing roughly 6,000 miles of roadways. >> drive slower be careful. if you don't need to be out on the roads, don't go out on the roads. if you don't need to walk around, don't walk around. exercise some caution. >> reporter: the storm already did a anybody on the midwest.
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in the windy city the blast of winter led to blizzard-like conditions for millions. >> yesterday we were all playing basketball in the driveway. today i got my snow blower out. >> reporter: chicago received more than 16 inches of snow a single day record for the month of february. as a result, more than 1600 flights out of the city's two main airports were canceled. in iowa whiteout conditions made driving nearly impossible. and in nebraska the storm turned deadly. traffic accidents on snow-covered roads killed at least two people while dozens of other drivers were left stranded. for much of the area including new york the snow has switched over to freezing rain but the real concern is the plummeting temperatures later today which will turn these roads into sheets of ice. >> yes, that's what i'm worried about, the ice. don, thank you so much. snowplows in ohio are struggling to keep up with the new snow.
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the mayor of toledo suffered cardiac arrest on the way home from a news conference about the snow emergency. right now the worst of the storm is headed right toward boston. michelle miller is in copley square where many are facing a messy commute. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you and to our viewers in the west. this is the area that that -- the patriots super bowl victory parade will be taking place. as you can see, the sidewalks are lined with snow piles that are at least 5 to 7 feet high. the question is what are local officials going to do with all this snow? there is a winter storm warning in effect here in boston. as it is snowing about 1 to 3 inches every hour. this storm is expected to dump another foot on top of the 25 inches already on the ground. schools are closed. commuters are being urged to take public transportation. some 600 plows, snowplows and sanders will be hitting the
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streets. they're out here now. they're expected to clear this snow, of course there is a parking ban in effect. those coastal towns, they're expecting more freezing rain and certainly winds of up to 35 miles an hour. which should make driving nearly impossible. they're still trying to recover from last week's storm that laced home covered homes with ice and left many without power. the big story, of course bostonians are inside some are starting to walk outside for the morning commute. they are so excited, so excited about the victory last night, that they are just weathering it. and the big question is will they be able to dig out in time for the patriots' return sometime later this evening or in the morning? and that is going to be an exciting time for them. >> michelle, thank you. be careful again. this wall of winter weather is grounding nearly 3,000 flights this morning. the hardest hit areas include
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those in chicago, here in the new york area, boston and washington, d.c. airlines hope to get back on their schedule tomorrow after the storm moves out. president obama says the united states is working this morning to rescue an american woman held by isis. the president denounced the execution of japanese hostage kenji goto this weekend. >> reporter: there were hopes that kenji goto's life would be spared after isis offered to swap him for a prisoner being held in jordan. and that also raised the possibility of a prisoner exchange in return for that last remaining american hostage. instead, though the militants killed one more noncombatant. another senseless murder this time of japanese journalist kenji goto. >> let the nightmare for japan begin. >> in tokyo, kenji goto's mother
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said her son wanted to make the world a better place. isis had offered to release the japanese journalist in return for sajida al rishawi, a failed refail suicide bomber on death row in jordan. the jordanian government agreed to free al rishawi but only in exchange for one of its own citizens, a pilot downed in isis territory in december. in the end, though, there was no prisoner swap just one more brutal execution. here in iraq isis flexed its muscle again on friday launching a surprise offensive on the oil rich city of kirkuk. the extremists were quickly beaten back but their confidence in attacking a city as big and well-defended as this suggests isis is still a very long way from defeat. >> u.s. officials are highlighting successes against isis, like the syrian city of
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kobani where the minimum tantlitant forces were forced to retreat last week. it took kurdish forces to drive the extremists out. even as isis retreats from kobani, it's gained territory in the rest of syria during the air campaign. norah? >> holly, thank you. an australian journalist is on his way home this morning after being freed from prison in egypt. he was held for 400 days. two al jazeera colleagues remain in custody. egypt arrested the men in 2014 following a military coup. the case sparked international outrage. an infant care program in santa monica is closed this morning after a little boy was diagnosed with the measles. there are more than 100 cases ss with the disease across the states.
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thomas frieden defended the vaccine when he talked to norah on "face the nation" yesterday. >> we are concerned about people who are susceptible to measles. the vaccine is safe and effective and for those parents who may think that measles is gone, it's still here. it can be quite serious. >> california has the most cases, the outbreak has its roots in the state's disneyland resort. it is 7:18. ahead on "cbs this morning," get this, a baby born in the breakdown lane. we'll hear the dramatic 911 call from a new mom who ran out of time to get to the hospital.
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by nationwide. a super bowl surprise. ads with a serious message.
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>> my name is dakota and i'm 10 years old. >> show me what it looks like to run like a girl. >> throw like a girl. >> fight like a girl. >> that was a good one. ahead, frank luntz with the commercials people liked and >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay. , neil lane, creates a ring for today's biggest stars... ...he designs it to look fabulous from every angle. and for his collection at kay jewelers... ...he does the exact. same. thing. yes! neil lane bridal. uniquely beautiful hand-crafted rings at kay the number one jewelry store in america. my collection is vintage inspired... ...with flowing lines
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morning," the new sleep guidelines for americans of all ages to address a national epidemic. plus teaching your kid as what money is worth. we have a lesson for parent this morning about the tough talk on finances. you're watching "cbs this morning." your local news is next. we'll be right back.
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good monday morning everyone, it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. from the headlines we're following right now. hundreds of oil refinery workers are going on strike including those at the tesoro martinez refinery. the steel workers union launching the strike after talks broke down between the union and shell oil. an extended strike could cause a spike in the already low gas prices. former university of stanford swimmer brock turner. an arraignment rather, prosecutors say turner was found on top of an unconscious female victim near fraternity row last month. turner withdrew from stanford after accusations had surfaced. got your traffic and your weather some rain towards the end of the
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good morning, fire crews are still out there battling a warehouse fire in oakland. it's surrounding san leandro street and 105th. so numerous city streets are blocked off in that area. that's the hot spot to avoid. b.a.r.t. though is not affected even though it's pretty close to some b.a.r.t. tracks. also in oakland, southbound 88 # very heavy because of a couple of earlier accidents. approaching davis. and bay bridge is back east of the maze. here's roberta. good morning everybody. as you are getting are eddy to head on out the door it's not as cold as yesterday just 24 ours ago. we will experience again near or record warmth. we have nine records on saturday. right now we're in the 40s and 50s and it looks like we've got the bright sunshine and highs today in the 60s and 70s. we have rain late thursday
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♪ that's katy perry dancing with a pair of sharks during halftime at last night's super bowl. she rode in on a mechanical lion. lenny kravitz also sang. the one shark on the left seemed to know the dance, the one on the right didn't. i thought that was part of the whole routine. didn't you? >> yeah. >> can i tell you? i thought it was one of the best
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halftime shows every. it was so great. i thought the missy elliott was a nice surprise. and kenny kravitz, i would not kick him out of bed for eating crackers. it's so great. >> jeff would hope you would kick him out of bed or not let him. >> katy perry, i've seen her twice. she's so visually entertaining. the color was great. i love katy perry. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour some ads made you laugh. others made you cry. there was a tone to the super bowl ads. frank luntz will show us the ads that scored points and some that they say missed the marks. plus korks changes to their groundbreaking marijuana law. now warning labels and child resistant packaging. that's ahead. time to show you some this morning's headlines. president obama sents his budget blueprint to congress today setting up battle with republicans. it sets a aside $2 trillion for
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2016. it would hit corporations with a mandatory tax on profits overseas, raise taxes on the richest americans and aim to raise the income to middle class through spending and tax credits. "the new york times" says the united states is working to send equipment to ukraine forces. currently the goggles. christy spent super bowl sunday watching soccer in london. it is billed as a trade mission. it will include a meeting tonight with prime minister david cameron. it's the third visit abroad in recent months for the presidential candidate. doctors and police are investigating this morning what happened to bobbi kristina brown. the 21-year-old daughter of the late whitney houston was found
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this morning. she's breathing with a venn till laser and in a medically induced co-machlt police were summoned to bobbi kristina brown's home in circumstances eerily similar to her mother's death. >> possible card miami arrest. 21-year-old face down in the bathtub. she is gurgling at this time. brown's husband nick gordon found her in the tub and performed cpr. >> we don't know if this was a medical condition where she had a problem in the tub or if it was any type of self-initiated
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or overdose type of situation. >> reporter: "entertainment tonight" has learned brown's family is to prepare for the worth. three years ago whitney houston drowned in the bathtub in beverly hills. they say cocaine use and heart disease contributed to her death. brown was just 18 at that time. this time of year is always hard for houston's family. >> my guess would be she was reliving a lot of it you know. i think that's what happens. that's why those anniversaries are so difficult. >> reporter: last month hewn's family criticized a made for tv movie that chronicled her troubled life and marriage. after houston's death brown told oprah winfrey how she was coping. >> if you asked me a few months ago, i wouldn't be able to get through it. >> you're g
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and in a statement, playing the waiting game because that's all they can do. norah? >> such a sad story, michelle turner. thank you very much. some of the super bowl ads are sparking controversy this morning. one called the nationwide commercial the debbie downer of the super bowl. >> or get cooties. >> the little boy revealed at the end that he couldn't do those things because he died in an accident. that commercial received a huge
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negative response. >> reporter: now the company responded saying nationwide ran an ad during the super bowl that started a fierce conversation. the sole pups of this was to start a conversation not sell insurance. we knew it would cause a variety of reactions. frank luntz watched the commercials. frank, let's start with that ad. it was an epic fail according to a lot of people who watched it but i get the point they're trying to make. these accidents can be prevented. isn't that a good message to send? >> yeah, but not during a super bowl when people are in a celebratory mood. you have to understand your audience. have to understand the people seeing the messages. you see the dials. the higher the lines climb, the more powerful. this was the worst of our session because they felt it didn't apply in a super bowl format. they got the message but the anger from it, why are you trying to depress me overwhelmed
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whatever positive you might have. >> i would have thought that toe fungus ad would have been the most depressing one. talk about celebratory. i thought why in the world are they putting that one there. >> well, in fact there are a number of ads that did not do well because i don't think they were tested. i don't believe audiences actually got a chance to react to them. understand it's $4.5 million for every 30 seconds so you'd better be sure that you are promoting your brand, you're doing so in a way that's memorable, and most importantly people walking away from the ad are feeling this is something worthy of my 30 seconds in the most important 3 1/2 hours i'm going to spend this year. >> so what was the best ad? >> the two best. wouch them was a car ad for fiat fiat. what's very impressive there is up until last year car ads simply did not do well because they weren't creative, they weren't special. the reason why this one stands out is because it employs surely what is one of the most
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successful gimmicks the viagra pill. the ad goes on. people are laughing. notice the lines. the men and women are responding almost i den particularly to it. where men and women young and old say, this is funny, and all the way through the ad it just scores better and better and better. best out of the super bowl. >> and, of course once the pill makes its way into the fiat the fiat gets some energy -- i'm sort of talking over thead so everybody can see it. there it is. >> i was auto and they said where can we get that car. >> and all the women were saying to the men, where can you get that pill. there was another also very powerful ad and that was for budweiser. any time you take a puppy and a clydesdale and a puppy -- i do want to make one point here.
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this ad did better among women than men, and that happens quite often that ads are targeted either for the genx generation. this was the highest tested ad among women. the only reason it wasn't number one is men have seen it before and they got used to it and it wasn't quite as powerful for them. >> one of the great commercials i thought was the coca-cola commercial where the coke gets spilled and winds up in evenly's devices. do you think it's because it was inspiring, frank? >> inspiring and also if you watch it this wud modern. clearly this was targetted to younger people. look how fast the visuals go. if you're 60 years old watching the super bowl, you're not going to get it. if you're 16, 18 21, you ooher going to get it. who hasn't. i have lost three computers because of my beverage preferences. >> tell me the dad commercials did well. i love the dad commercials,
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anything that shows the men interacting with their kids. >> what's special about those ads is they do better among women than men. the number one attribute women are looking for is the man involved in the day-to-day lives of their clevelands. that's why you got it right. for men it's not as powerful. for women, that's that what i want to see. >> that's what you call sexy. thank anniversary much frank luntz. good to see you. lucky you got to go to the colorado mann revolutionrijuana revolution. you're watching "cbs this morning." konohito... and this guy... who knows a guy. hey guy. i know a guy in new york, vegas, dallas. i've known some guys for decades and some, nice to meet ya, let's deal. my competitors may know a guy, but i know over 60,000 guys. and gals. exclusive hotel deals
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in colorado this morning, new rules require warnings about the effects of edn't marijuana. the snacks make up 45% of the can bus market. barry petersen is at a pot dispensary in a state that's welcoming new regulations. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. commercially produced edibles
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like this candy bar were originally developed tr medical marijuana users who wanted effects of easing pain and help with glaush but did want to smoke pot. the problem started when marijuana became legal for recreational use, problems this regulation hopes to fix. >> those cookies have 10 milligrams of thd in it. >> reporter: he makes sure to explain the changes in edible packaging for recreational buyers. packages must now contain products with individual doses of thc, the active ingredient in marijuana and must be child proof. they changed candy bars. each now has to show the maximum
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dose. do you think it's going to help with like overdoses with kids who think it's candy? >> by putting it in child resistant container, it's one thing we can take to prevent that from happening. >> reporter: childproof bubble pack algs and cookies and candies that were wasn't indistinguishable will now be a sngle dose and properly sealed. packaging like that might have saved the life of this man who ate the whole cookie in colorado. he overdosed and jumped to his beth from a hotel balcony. they see the rules as fixing one of the growing pains for making recreational marijuana here and in three other states. >> this only serves to show that this industry is a viable injury. it's working toward creating logical sensible regulations so
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we can be treated likeny other industry. >> if you smoke pot you get an almost instant high but now these new labels warn that it could take up to two hours for edibles to work. so if you use them the labeled say just be patient. gayle? >> all right. got it. thank you, barry. america's best known groundhog emerges to give
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good morning. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. an ape rainment is scheduled today for -- arraignment today is scheduled for brock turner. he's accused of sexually assaulting an unconscious woman last month. turner has withdrawn from the university. police in berkeley are investigating the death of a man found along a walking path. investigators say the body turned up yesterday afternoon on a path near delaware street. so far, there's no obvious cause of death. a section of mount diablo state park will close temporarily to protect nesting peregrine cal on thes, the cast -- falcons, the castle rock area is off-limits through july. stay with us, traffi
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good morning, a car fire off the right hand shoulder has traffic really backed up on 101 and 237. all happening northbound 101 approaching move it boulevard and you can see all the red sensors it's jammed solid to 880 coming out of san jose. and 237 is pretty backed up from milpitas as well. so yeah solid from end to end between 880 and 101. one of the hot pots unfortunately -- spots unfortunately another one is 880 between oakland and hayward. a couple of earlier crashes has been really jammed up all the way down into fremont. that is -- fremont. that is kcbs traffic. here's roberta. take a look at san jose, this is the live weather camera, lots of blue skies. and in fact san jose with the high today 0671 degrees. -- of 71 degrees. one degree shy of the record. near record warmth. out the door in the 40s and 50s and later today 60s and few low 70s. the mild conditions continue through thursday then we increase
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, february 2nd, welcome to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including recommendations for a good night's sleep. first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8. >> presidentthe atmosphere was insane. >> it was just like making a big play but i didn't have that vision of making that kind of big play. >> the sidewalks are lined with snow piles that are at least 5 to 7 feet high. >> the white knuckle commute for tens of millions of americans
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for conditions that are miserable. a combination of slow sleet and slush. there's hopes his life would be stayed. instead militants killed another. where can we get that car? >> all the women were saying to the men, where can you get that pill? >> do you think it's going to help with overdoses with kids? >> by putting it in child resistant containers it's a measure we can take as an industry to try to prevent that from happening. >> that was one of the best games i have ever seen. >> you grab. ed and hugged and kissed the super bowl trophy. >> it's great to just be here to touch it and kiss it and hold it like a baby. >> today's eye opener is presented by nationwide insurance. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. why did the seahawks throw at the goal line?
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millions of nfl fans are asking this morning that question after super bowl xlix's amazing finish. jermaine kearse put seattle in the position to win with this incredible catch. but new england rookie malcolm butler intercepted a pass with 26 seconds left to seal a 28-24 patriots' win. >> it was so exciting. it was so fun to watch with people. three-time super bowl winner emmitt smith couldn't believe it. everybody has monday morning quarterbacking today but he says, that was the worst play call i have seen in the history of football. >> that comes from a running back. >> he knows a thing or two. jane crawford is at the super bowl site in glendale arizona. i can't imagine what it was like to have been there. >> reporter: it was just unreal. it was just incredible. as those of you in seattle know,
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you had one of the best rushers in football right there on the field. marshawn lynch ready to punch the ball into the end zone. this game will be forever remembered and debated because of that decision to throw the ball at the 1 yard line with 26 seconds left. an undrafted, unknown rookie out of the university of west alabama, malcolm butler stepped up with the pick to seal the win for the patriots. we caught up with the patriots' leading receiver julian edelman and we asked him about butler. >> malcolm butler a young kid a puppy dog, talented, had to work his tail off. you're just so proud of a kid that does that. came from nowhere and now he helped the patriots bring the lombardi trophy back to new england. >> reporter: talk about an ending for the ages. it could go down as one of the
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greatest super bowls ever. in fact it could go down as one of the highest rated ever. because of the attention all week and the week before that with deflate gate and that controversy, that had people excited to tune in. but what they got was truly a game that was epic in every way. >> thank you so much. and the lombardi trophy isn't the only thing new england is getting this morning. severe winter weather is blasting the northeast for the second time in a week. millions are waking up to heavy snow or rain. buffalo is one hard-hit area. cars are stuck along the highway. the same system caused many accidents in the midwest. >> streets were mostly empty in hartford connecticut. the plows kept the roads clear. the storm is still lingering in ohio though. laura maria of woio is in cleveland right now. laura, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, we are about 20 minutes west of
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cleveland where we're in front of our major highways here and traffic is moving around quite slowly as we have these snow-covered roads. what is coming through here? snowplows by two or three trying to get the roads cleared. we have received a foot so far here. with snowfall expected until late this afternoon, we could get 16 inches when all is said and done with hundreds of school closings in northeast ohio and winter storm advisory in effect people are being warned to stay inside. many back roads and side streets look untouched and couldn't keep up. even though crews are working to clear the highways, trucks are still banned from all major turnpikes. conditions are expected to worsen into the evening this evening as rainfall mixed with lowering temperatures expected to go down into the teens are expected to create some icy conditions out here on the roadways. >> thanks, there are growing calls this morning for an
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international investigation into the mysterious death of a prosecutor. the shooting death came as he was moving forward. kef we have the latest on the investigation. >> reporter: good morning, as this stunned nation watches, investigators appear no closer to determining whether he killed himself or was murdered. the special prosecutor died before alleging a cover-up that reached the offices of the arkansas argentina. a car bomb destroyed a jewish community center in 1994 killing 85 and injuring 300. he lost the mother of his two sons in the attack. he's haunted by memories of pulling bodies from the rubble. >> translator: it feels like it
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was yesterday. >> reporter:. made worse by the fact we don't know the truth. now the man who worked more than a decade to find those responsible is dead too. argentina argentina's prosecutor was found in his apartment with a bullet to his head two weeks ago. few believe it was suicide. even though the country's president originally suggested it was. only days later she blamed the death on rogue intelligence officials looking to frame her. either way, protesters claimed the government isn't telling the truth. he died before accusing the president's government of shielding iranian agents from blame in the attack in a deal for oil. he denies the claims. a congresswoman spoke to him days before he died. >> did he tell you about specific threats?
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>> he was afraid because of his girls. he has two daughters. he received a lot of threats. >> reporter: theyment the fbi to assist in the probe of the death. she believes everyone has a stake in getting to the truth. investigators say key security cameras at the apartment building were not working the night he died but so far only his dna has been found at the scene. the turmoil here continues and the president has called for desolving the spy agency and creating a new one. meanwhile she's left the country on a trade mission to china. the mystery really deepens in this story. there's more to come. ahead only on "cbs this morning," we reveal the grammy award picked for music educator of the year. the teacher inspiring performances from
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a panel reveals new sleep recommendations for americans of every age. that's next. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. two new medical studies are getting a lot of attention. is this the gibbbeginning of a new presidential campaign? >> "cbs this morning," more real news. we have a breakthrough: new subway
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. in our morning rounds a story you're seeing first here on "cbs this morning." new recommendations from the national sleep foundation on how much rest we really need. the government calls sleep deprivation a national epidemic.
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dr. holly phillips is with us. it's sump an important topic because i think everybody feels sleep deprived. >> these new recommendations reflect something that the old ones couldn't which is all that new research looking at specific health end points. they looked at what's best for our mood our cognitive ability, diabetes hypertension obesity. they added a couple of age groups, younger adults and older adults, 65 and up. and the main changes happened with toddlers children and preschool children. teenagers need eight to ten hours. adults still need seven to nine. and older adults need more now. >> they're very specific. >> absolutely there's some wiggle room.
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there are people who will fall outside of those norms. but the vast that jurorty-- majority of people need those testimonies. teens natural biological clocks keep them up later at night and if you add on computer screen time and their homework and other things they're up too late. school starts too early and they're working with a sleep deficit, which ultimately affects their ability to learn. >> i think i've seen more studies on sleep in the last week than ever in my life. there seems to be a real focus on it. >> there really is and i think it should be. i have a number of patients who are great, they're diligent about their diet and then if i ask them how much do you sleep, oh, about four or five hours. there's nothing that can make up for those health risks. napping works only if you're in
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a culture where it's really part of it and if it's part of your regular routine. people over 65 if you put it a part of your routine, you can get some benefits. it has to be a scheduled thing. >> it's the season for romance, but here's question. do you love your job? tony schwartz is in our green room. he'll tell you how raising your expectations about your job could be the key to happiness at work. that's next on "cbs this morning." next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by pronamel toothpaste. protect your enamel against every day acids. has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me and i was like well can you fix it can you paint it back on and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel.
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it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier and it was a real easy switch to make. there's only one egg that just tastes better. fresher. more flavorful. delicious. with more great nutrition. and 25% less saturated fat. only eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs. some questions can't wait until morning. so i'm one of many nurses at cigna with answers anytime, day or night. i'm lauren and i've got your back. here's a new trick for the same old dinner. try unsloppy joes.
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see, this is what concerns me. you're a punctual guy. you know how important it is to be here at 6:00 a.m. which leads me to believe the video is late. either you're a liar or this system is off by a full minute. >> oh. the movie "horrible bosses," that not everybody enjoys their bob. that's true for more than two-thirds of americans questioned by gallup. more than 17% are more than
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actively disengaged. tony, welcome back to studio 57. >> thank you. >> you say more people are unhappy than happy. why? >> well, because for 200 years the prevailing ethos has been get more out of people and you keep raising the stakes, and what we really need is to have organizations invest more in people so they feel better because feeling is so connected to how they perform. >> you say that people are even used to being treated badly. >> i think that to a frightening extent we live in a kind of stockholm syndrome where people can identify with the aggressor and employer and if they're treating this much better, they start to believe it's acceptable because they have no vision of the possible because there are so few organizations companies that are creating a workplace that takes care of people. >> you would think they would do the other, they would want to do that because it would mean a
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better result of what they're after. >> more production. >> there's no question. you take a company like the container store. they say they pay people on average on the floor $50,000 a year which is a reasonable living wage because we know if we pay a person twice as much as the competitor we'll get three times the productivity but that takes a little vision because maybe in the shorter term you don't get an immediate return. >> you say one component of it is a full lifestyle outside the office and yet we found in our cbs morning poll that 44% say work interferes with their personal life. >> yeah, i think to some extent norah, in a reasonably high-level job it's probably inevitable that people have some interference. but the idea that an employer says i care about what's going
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on in the rest of your life -- so for example when starbucks got pushed very hard about their employees not being able to schedule in a regular way their work and therefore couldn't take care of child carrye needs, they had to come back and god bless them, they had to change it. >> other than being paid well oar being paid what you're worth, what does being treated well look like? >> the number one -- >> that was my thought. >> the number one thick that employees care about is being value, feeling that they're genuinely cared for by their direct supervisor. that goes an incredibly long way. it's amazing how even when everything else is going wrong, if you feel cared for it's almost biological. it's so easy for an employer and particularly a boss to do the ri
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good monday morning everyone, 8:25. i'm frank mallicoatment here's the headlines right now. hundreds of oil workers all going on strike including those at the tesoro refinery in martinez. the union launched stroke after talks broke down between the union and shell oil. experts say could eventually cause a big spike in gas prices. former university of stanford swimmer, prosecutors say turner was found on top of the unconscious female victim near fraternity row last month. turner has withdrawn from stanford after the accusations surfaced. starting today san francisco will accept applications for its new short- term residential rental registry. it's a way to put controls on
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home rentals through airbnb and similar services. approved applicants can rent out their homes for up to 30 days at a time and no more than 90 days in a given year.
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good morning, walnut creek slowing down to a crawl if both directions of 680 and all because of a crash in the northbound lanes. here's a tweet from kcbs traffic. approaching treat but it's blocking the left lane and center divide and you can see
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it's slow in the commute direction as well. and southbound 880 has been hit hard between hayward and fremont. all morning long by either car fires, crashes, or stalls. and you can see what we're talking about. red sensors from beyond 238. westbound 237 at milpitas, this live look that earlier car fire still has traffic all jammed up from milpitas. that's the latest kcbs traffic a busy drive to work, here's roberta with the forecast. we have a bit of a haze as we're taking a look out towards levi's stadium. good morning everybody. and wow. look at mineta international airport. beautiful view there. no reports of any local airport delays right now. we are currently in the 40s and 50s. and later today, near or record warmth again. numbers well above normal for this time of the year, all the way up to 71 in san jose. ten degree above average. 73 in dill roy. we will have -- gilroy. we will have rain developing far north bay
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour does your child ever ask you, hey, how much money do you make? award-winning writer and "new york times" columnist ron lieber is in our toyota green room. he shows why silence is never the answer and how you really can begin a smart conversation with your children about finances. >> plus, you don't want spoiled kids. plus there's anthony mason only on "cbs this morning." he introduces us to this year's grammy music award. he's a teacher. looking forward to that. straight ahead. cbsnews.com remembers
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legendary cbs producer sandy socolow. h was cronkite's right-hand man. his career at cbs spanned three decades. sandy socolow was 86. the "detroit free press" talks about a man who walks 21 miles on the road round trip every day to get to and from work. he walks because his car broke down nearly ten years ago and public buses car. robertson said he cannot thank people enough. oh, my gosh. pay it forward. >> what dedication. he must really love his job. >> talk about loving your job. >> talk about dedication. what is the job. and "atlanta journal-constitution" says the
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a play. falcons could be fine and may lose a draft choice. i didn't know noise could be piped in. >> it's possible of course they showed you that. >> of course it's possible gayle. >> all right. this morning a utah baby is doing well after proving his need for speed. the mom gave birth alongside a busy interstate over the weekend near sal lake city. she was in labor while driving herself to the hospital. vladimir duthiers shows us how the baby just couldn't wait.
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good moving. >> good morning. she went into labor. incredibly she was behind the steering wheel and in overwhelming pain we she called 911. >> 911, what's the status of your emergency? >> i'm currently on the freeway? >> yeah. i'm trying to get over into the other elapse. i need to push. oh god. >> my water broke in the fast lane doing 75. >> reporter: 39 weeks' pregnant she was on her way to the hospital. her labor kicked into high gear when she was about ten miles way in the middle of a four-lane highway. the baby is coming. >> did you get pulled over? debbie, did you get pulled over? >> with cars and trucks rushing past, two police officers arrived on the scene to assist. >> she was in the emergency lane so i could feel the wind of the vehicles blowing right by me. >> reporter: he helped deliver
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the nearly 10-pound baby boy. >> i caught her. i caught her. it's a little boy. >> reporter: the baby is osler's third child. >> i'm grateful i have easy labors, i really am each if it's on the side of the road. >> wow. well, mom and son were transported to bring ham city community hospital in good condition. osler's due date has been -- had been scheduled for this tuesday. gayle? >> that's great story. thank you, vlad. the average middle-class family will spend nearly a quart over a million dollars to raise a child that was born in 2013. rob lieber's new book "the opposite of spoiled," advice on helping kids develop responsible money habits. his companion article is one of the most e-mailed this morning on the website. a lot of people talking about this. rob lieber joining us at the table to talk about it with us. good to see you, ron.
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>> good morning. >> i was raised in a household where i was told it was impolite and impersonal to talk about money and what's going on in others' houses and you say, nope, you should talk with your children. >> yes, you should. first of all there's a direct connection between talking withkysen money. it stands a fair bit about what we stand for. we ear now in a situation where 16 and 17-year-olds are participating in six-figured decisions about college and student loan debt. they have to be ready and it's parents' jobs to make them ready. >> one of the worst things anyone can say to a parent is their child is spoiled. what is one warning sign? >> one warning sign is that kids care more about possession than they do about people. that's one thing to think about. the other is if parents are lavishing untold time on them
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and there's no exec toigss to following the rules and if rules are broken. >> you have some really helpful tips. you say you shouldn't pay for chores. >> no, you should not pay for chores. allowance is a typing tool. the problem is paying for chores is at some point kids will say to you i don't need the money so i'm know going to do the chorus. at that time you pound bothfists on the tabld and say you're going to do it anyway. >> how do you tell them it's important do the chorus other than i say so. >> there's all sorts of privileges you can take away. >> there's punishment incentive. >> sure. that's nothing wrong with that. thought there should be consequences for failing to fill fill your duties. > how do you get them to do it because they want to do it rather than punishing them? >> one of the things you can do,
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you can give them a choice of chores, find the things they're best at. sometimes it's not going work that way. sometimes they don't have to. they may not like it but they have to do it because you're in charge. >> i found because i said so was very effective in my house. no ifs, ands or buts. you talk about the conversation being different that parents have bo w boys than they do with girls. >> here's the problem and as the father of a daughter burns me up. girls enup growing up with different expectations or less expectations for what they will earn once they grow up starting salaries and afterward. >> where do they get that from? >> it's clear that parents are somehow talking to their girls differently than they're talking to their boys. i think sometimes if the girls don't ask, the parents don't think to bring it up because they're not curious. >> they're talking to girls about giving and boys about investing.
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>> there's some of that going on. there's an assumption that girls are more giving or going to stay at home and be in charge of the charity budget. that needs to stop. >> this comes up in my house. why don't we have a bigger house and that so and so or why do they get to do this. you say you should respond with why do you ask. i really like that. >> thanks. >> you're welcome. >> and what is the point? >> i mean the point is you don't want to make them feel bad for asking. being curious is their job so you don't want to respond with why do you ask or it's none of your business. we want them to be seen as a source of valuable informational. encourage their curiosity. sometimes their curiosity has nothing to do with wanting to know your salary or how much the house costs. they want to know how much the parents make.
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>> do you think they should know. >> i think they should in time. they need to learn about allowances, spend money they need to learn about the household bunt and they need to learn to keep private information private. >> you say they need to learn how to give save and spend. there's so much in this book ron. thank you so much for sharing it with us. thank you. >> thank you. >> the opposite side of spoiled goes on sale tomorrow. ahead, we reveal the music teacher headed to the grammys. >> he constantly tells us i don't see you as high zool musician you're high-quality professional musicians to me. he's the kind of person you want to meet those exe
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music teachers can change lives. they received more than 7,000 submissions. in december we revealed the top ten finalists. now only on "cbs this morning" anthony mace season here to reveal the winner. anthony, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. this is the second year the recording academy and the grammy foundation are recognizing a teacher for his ore her contribution to music in the
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classroom, and this morning the students and staff at new hampshire's windham high school will be happy to know their very own jared cassidy earned top honors. >> good core notes. good sound. proi jekt that sound. one, two three. >> reporter: when wyndham high school opened in new hampshire six years ago, jared cassidy was hired to lead the music program. >> how many beats does this note get? >> reporter: his students quickly nicknamed him the energizer bunny. you have an enormous amount of energy in the classroom. >> i do. i talk fast. believe it or not, i'm a lot more calm than i was ten years ago when i fefrt started. >> where does this come from? >> i have so much going on in my head. i have so much -- i love when i talk about students and education. i'm so passionate about it. >> that passion has been highly contagious. sierra cowan play bass soon in
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the school band. >> we're getting so much done and we're working so hard and yet we feel like we're having the best time of our lives while we're doing it. >> julian depurse yeo plays clarinet. >> he constantly tells us i don't see you as high school musician. you are high quality professional musicians to me. he's the kind of person you want to meet those expectations and it makes it incredibly exhilarating. >> adam con stan tino plays the tuba. >> it becomes something you want to do because you want to impress him. we do it for him, really. >> where does your love of music come from in. >> my family. >> reporter: caddie's parents had him taking piano lessons early. in his high school band he played the clarinet. >> i loved being part of a collaborative unit of people. >> reporter: he started wind ham's band with about 40
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students. today it has 87. anyone can join. mr. cassidy doesn't believe in auditions. >> i believe -- and it's one of my biggest parts about music and music education is i want to provide access to all students. >> so if you've never played a note, you can be in this band. >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: but they take music seriously. in 2012 mr. cassidy took the band to new york to enter a contest. they won it. they entered another in chicago the next year and won again? >> yep. >> we won again. i was shocked. >> reporter: that earned wyndham an invitation to perform at a recital last year on the main stage at new york's carnegie hall. >> i remember looking at mr. cassidy and we're both looking at each other and laughing
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because we couldn't believe it. >> reporter: after the concert when mr. cassidy returned to the hotel, his musicians were waiting. >> he turned around and his face lit up. it was wonderful. >> he gave a hug to every single one of us. >> if i could freeze frame that moment in time i don't think i could ask for another moment like that. >> what does it feel like? >> we feel like we belong. we don't feel like band geerks. >> definitely not. i would be proud to be considered a band geek and be considered part of this band. >> i'll say it. i am proud. >> reporter: it was a former student tim raymond and his mother who wrote the letter to the grammy committee. >> why did you do it? >> because i couldn't think of anyone more deserving and such an honor. i levered music lessons, life lessons. he was one of my biggest
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mentors. >> how did you feel about being honored for a grammy? >> i was taken aback. i see it as a recognition, more of a recognition of the students. without coming bag every single day and givening 110% and their lipping are falling off and they're studying for midterm exams, they're the ones. i can be up there waving my arms around, but they're the ones making music. >> the music educate over the year award coincides with the grammy foundation's giving day. the 24-hour donation drive which begins tomorrow helps fund music education project. you can find out more at "cbs this morning" dauchl. you noe . there are 870 skoors. 1 in 10 in s in the band. >> it came from his family? >> he was atomted from south korea at age 4. but his family raised him. they had a very balanced education. they took music and all that and that's where his love came from. >> i love the stujts who said
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they're proud to be a band geek. you needed to hand out tissues. >> after everything they were saying, wow, wow wow what the students were saying. >> i remember when i was a college journalist. he said if you have one teach never the four years you're here who touches you, that's everything. in that school it's him. >> i'm touched. i neemt a student and i'm touched. >> it changed their lives. >> values, values values. >> another awesome story from anthony mason, thank you so much. you can watch the 57th annual grammy awards right here on cbs. and producer joe long too.
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good morning, we still have some hot spots around the bay area because of crashes. and westbound 237 is definitely one of them. trying to get out of milpitas you can see the southbound 880 approach trying just to get to there is even tough. and then westbound 237 still all jammed up between 880 and sunnyvale. also if you travel -- here's a live look actually. 22 minutes is that drive time. so obviously that's much bigger than normal. also we just spotted this tweet from kcbs traffic. warning you of the accident in san leandro. southbound 880 at 238. lanes are blocked and that's just one of several accidents we've seen in that area. also northbound is jammed near
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wayne: yes, whoo! jonathan: it's a motorcycle! - (screaming) wayne: is that real? tiffany is a matadora. jonathan: it's a trip to switzerland! wayne: emmy-winner cat gray. jonathan: it's diamond earrings. wayne: she did it. - i'm gonna take curtain number three! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hello, everybody. welcome to “let's make a deal,” everybody. thank you so much for tuning in. you hear me say this every day: i ask people if they want to make a deal. it's tough on me i can't do this all by myself. i need an assistant. who wants to be my assistant? let's see. i always end up picking some pretty young lady so i'm going to pick this pretty young guy.

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