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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 16, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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all the way up to the supreme court. >> the president's travel ban is blocked again. >> so many statements made by president trump indicate that he continues to display unfortunately a religious animus that is not constitutional. >> in the tweet, the former administration wiretapped me, surveilled me at trump tower during the last election. >> wiretap covers a lot of different things. i think you're going to find very interesting items coming to the forefront over the next two weeks. u.s. secretary of state rex tillerson is meeting with the japanese prime minister shinzo >> the battle to retake mosul, iraqi troops backed by the u.s. have forces surrounded. millions of people in the northeast are digging out from a powerful storm. >> mother nature is an unpredictable lady. i don't know what we did to offend her. >> much of the east and parts of the south hit with bone chilling temperatures.
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>> march did not get the memo. amtrak train barreling through the snow on a hudson river stop. >> lesson learned for those tho. >> and all that matters. >> reveal 2005 tax return, he paid 25% tax. do you understand what this means? seriously. i'm asking. i don't. is it good? >> on "cbs this morning." >> after 20 minutes maddow was ready to show us the tax return. >> we just got it. we'll go through it next. >> what? a cliff-hanger? is this newsnews or a reality s? i don't want to watch "america's got 1040's." >> this morning's eye opener is
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presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." as you wake up in the west, a federal judge in maryland is the second to block president trump's new version of its controversial travel ban. a judge in hawaii yesterday issued a nationwide temporary restraining order. that ruling came hours before theory viezed executive order was to take effect. >> the ban would stop visas to travelers to six muslim majority countries for 90 days. jan crawford is in washington with the newest setback for the president and his harsh words for the judge. jan, good morning. >> good morning. the new ruling came just over a month after courts blocked the administration's original order. the federal judge who blocked the latest said it was unconstitutional religious discrimination. last night president trump made clear he isn't backing down. >> this is in the opinion of
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many an unprecedented judicial overreach. >> reporter: a campaign-style rally in nashville, the president pulled no punches in attacking the judges' decisions. >> this ruling makes us look weak. you don't think this was done for political reasons? no. >> reporter: even suggesting the white house reexamine its original travel ban. >> i think we ought to go back to the first one and go all the way which is what i wanted to do in the first place. >> reporter: that first executive order sparked protests at airports across the nation. some called it a muslim ban. the ninth circuit court of appeals blocked it. the trump administration then revised the order, removing iraq from the list of restricted countries, exempting visa holders and eliminating language prioritizing christian immigrants. >> the muslim ban is something that in some form has morphed into an extreme vetting. >> reporter: the hawaii federal judge appointed by president
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obama blocked the revised ban. white house stephen miller's assessment last month of the new revision. >> fundamentally you're still going to have the same basic policy outcome for the country. >> and rudy giuliani's january comments on fox news. >> when he first announced it, he said muslim ban. he called me up and said put a commission together, show me the right way to do it legally. >> reporter: in his ruling watson wrote, these plainly worded statements betray the executive order's stated secular purpose. the judge completely discounted the reason the white house gave for this temporary ban, those six countries are in the grip of terrorist activity. that is highly unusual. typically courts give president great deference on matters of national security. so this could suggest because of past comments, courts are going to hold president trump to a different standard. gayle? >> jan, thank you very much. the president answered questions for the first time last night
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about his wiretapping claims. in an interview mr. trump promised proof in the near future to back up his tweets from two weeks ago. he said then that he just found out that obama had my wires tapped in trump tower just before the election victory. but a key republican congressman, devin nunes now says the president's claims just are not true. lawmakers hope fbi director james comey can put the issue to rest at a hearing next week. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the president's increasingly lonely fight. >> reporter: good morning. devin nunes is the chair of the house intelligence committee, a republican. after multiple conversations with national security officials he says the president is simply incorrect, that he was not spied on by his predecessor. mr. trump won't let it go. >> every intelligence agency reports to you. why not immediately go to them and gather evidence to support that sf. >> because i don't want to do anything that's going to violate
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any strength of an agency. we have enough problems. >> reporter: in an interview president trump stuck to his story that he was wiretapped or something like it. >> wiretap covers a lot of different things. i think you're going to find some very interesting items coming to the forefront over the next two weeks. >> reporter: democrats said the stalling tactics were nothing new for a president who has a history of making claims he can't back up. >> have you seen any evidence to confirm your fears about mexico sending criminalless across the border. >> we'll show you evidence. >> reporter: the fwiter accusation that president obama tapped his phones has gripped congress and the intelligence community. if true, it would be a bombshell. republican devin nunes says it isn't. >> we don't have any evidence that that took place. in fact, i don't believe in the last week of time, the people we talked to, i don't think there was an actual tap of trump tower. >> reporter: democratic
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counterpart adam schiff says trump's tweets have forced the white house to defend an untruth for two weeks. >> the reality is i don't think they have the foggiest idea what was behind the president's claim except maybe something he watched on tv. >> reporter: the controversy put fbi director james comey in high demand on capitol hill where he briefed two top senators behind closed doors yesterday. >> this briefing was all on sensitive matters and highly classified. >> reporter: republican lindsey graham says the fbi should share some of its information with the public. >> the bottom line is a lot of americans are wondering what's going on here. >> reporter: cbs news asked comey's boss, attorney general jeff sessions, whether he ever gave the president any reason to believe he was wiretapped. norah, after some hesitation, he said no. >> nancy, thanks. president trump released the first draft budget of his administration this morning. it proposes massive cuts, 31% less for the environmental protection agency and nearly 29% reduction to the state
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department. defense and homeland security could see more money. senate republicans have already said the state department reductions are a no go. nick mulvaney is the white house budget director and joins us. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> you said this budget reflects the president's campaign does it also reflect his desire to dismantle the administrative state. >> a little bit but that's not how we came and it. he went through the interviews and talked with him directly and finding out what his priorities were, we took those words and turned them into numbers. >> did you consult with anybody? >> the president. >> you didn't discuss with agencies -- >> sure. during the process we talked to all the cabinet secretary, all the other directors and walked through program by program -- we gave them a lot of flexibility. we'll continue to do so over how these cuts in many of the agencies get implemented or in the case of the defense department, home lant security, how the increases are being
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implemented. we set the budget and it's up to the agencies themselves to make the final decisions. >> people say if you want to know the priorities of somebody, look at their budget, period. whether it's family or whether it's the government. the question becomes, it's also a political decision. we can talk about all the numbers in the world. but you've got republican senators saying it's dead on arrival. you've got mitch mcconnell saying they can never get those kind of cuts in the state department. you've got the secretary of defense saying, if you cut down the state department budget, it's not going to help me do what i have to do. >> sure. a couple different answers to that. certainly every politician is going to have different priorities. certain members of congress, like i used to be, represent districts. senators represent a whole state. the president represents everybody so his budget is driven by that. regarding the state department, we're absolutely confident there's more than enough money in the budget to allow the state department to maintain their core diplomatic functions. keep in mind a lot of the farn
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aid is in the state department budget. a lot of the money for climate research, climate change work is in the state department budget. that's one of the reasons you see such a large reduction there. to the larger point about diplomacy and defense department, this is a hard power budget. no question about it. what the president wanted. >> back to charlie's point, stiff opposition from key republican players. what do you intend to do, mr. mulvaney, to get them to see what you see? >> send a message, what this is really about. what is the message to congress in this budget? the president wants more money for defense, more money for border enforcement. more money for law enforcement generally. we increased that part of the department of justice. he wants more money for veterans and for things like school choice. he wants to do that without adding to the deficit this year. that's the message that we want to send to congress. >> president trump also said on the campaign trail he wants to eliminate all disease. yet in this budget you eliminate 20% of the budget for the nih,
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$6 billion. how does that square with his campaign promise? >> there was a wonderful moment during his add doctor es to congress where he had the woman who suffered from a very rare disease, what we call orphan diseases, diseases not that many people have, but for government funding there wouldn't be a demand in the private sector for research. >> what ability infrastructure spending, he promised a trillion dollars. there's no money in here for that. >> we moved a lot of the infrastructure spending out of the budget in anticipation of putting it into a larger infrastructure plan hopefully in the summertime. it is not a reflection of a lack of commitment to infrastructure, but a message that we think there's a better way to do it and that will be the plan we unveil this summer. >> nick mulvaney, thank you. the white house is working to get more republican support for a plan to replace obamacare. trz's campaign-style rally in
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nashville yesterday tried to build momentum for his health care proposal. conservative lawmakers. house speaker paul ryan admits the bill needs changes in order to pass. margaret brennan is at the white house with the next move in the health care fight. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president went to nashville to use the full weight of his bully pulpit to sell this republican health care plan, but now even its authors are signaling retreat and say it may need to be altered in order to pass. >> we are going to repeal and replace horrible, disastrous obamacare. >> reporter: president trump spent more time attacking obamacare than promoting the house republican plan to replace it. >> at the very core of obamacare was the fatal flaw. the government forcing people to buy a government-approved product. there are very few people, very few people --
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>> reporter: the house bill supported by the president and being shepherded by speaker paul ryan is facing opposition from other conservatives, in part because it'sed as too similar to balk. >> we want them to give us what they promised us. >> reporter: on capitol hill the conservative grassroots fight to kill the bill raged on. senate republican rand paul of kentucky said it was time to send a clear message. >> tell them you want them to stand firm. you want to bring down the paul ryan plan -- >> reporter: late wednesday north carolina republican mark meadows said he had enough no votes to sink it. >> i can tell you based on our whip count this evening, there's not enough votes to support this current measure in its current form. >> reporter: yet vice president mike pence spent a second day twisting the arms of house lawmakers, including speaker ryan, to make changes to the
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bill to win over skeptics and ensure its passage. >> we can incorporate feedback to improve and refine the bill. those conversations are occurring between the white house, the house, the senate and our members. >> reporter: concessions that might win over some of the republicans still on the fence include changes to medicaid and an early freeze on its expansion. >> margaret, thank you. this morning kremlin officials deny russian intelligence was involved in the hacking of a half billion yahoo! accounts. four people were charged yesterday including two russian security officers. the russians are accused of directing two hackers. the justice department claims they use stolen user names and passwords to access the accounts of russian journalists and u.s. and government officials. secretary of state rex tillerson is in japan on his first visit as diplomat. part of a three-nation tour of
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asia. when he leaves japan he will go to seoul, south korea and beijing, china. adrianna diaz is in tokyo where approach to north korea. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. breaking with decades of precedent, the secretary of state traveled here with one reporter on his plane, one from a conservative website, rather than the press corps that follows him. he only had one press conference scheduled where he laid out a call for a new strategy on north korea. secretary of state rex tillerson is on a mission to find a way out of the region's most processing problem, an increasingly aggressive and capable north korea. just last week north korea test-fired missiles that landed in the sea of japan, rattling japan which hosts more than 50,000 u.s. troops. >> the face of this ever escalating threat it is clear that a different approach is required. >> when asked, she gave no specifics what that new approach
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is. but any strategy will need china, the only country with real leverage over kim jong-un. >> secretary, how will you get china on the same page as the u.s. to defuse the threat from north korea? >> we believe they have a very important role to play. china is a major source of economic trade and activity with north korea. so we look to china to fulfill its obligations and fully implement the sanctions called for in the u.n. resolutions. >> reporter: tomorrow tillerson travels to south korea which is in political turmoil after its president was impeached last week over a corruption scandal. the u.s. is currently deploying a controversial missile interception system there which could be halted by the next leaderment china objects to that over claims that the radar could peer into china. >> north korea and its people need not fear the united states or their neighbors in the region
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who seeks only to live in peace with north korea. >> reporter: china suggested north korea halt the missile program in exchange for the u.s. and south korea stopping its joint military exercises. the u.s. rejected that idea. despite these diplomatic challenges, the secretary defended the white house's proposed 29% budget cut to the state department. iraqi forces this morning have surrounded western mosul. military leaders say it's only a matter of time until they crush the last isis fighters there. those that remain are using hundreds of thousands of civilians as human shields. iraqi authorities say more than 150,000 people have fled mosul since the offensive to retake the city began nearly a month ago. a sophisticated russian spy ship reappeared near the east coast and is now heading north. this video shows the ship on patrol before it reached waters off the u.s. the 300-foot troller has a port
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of call next month in jamaica officials believe it's going up and down the american coast first. last month it was close to bases in virginia and connecticut. king's bay georgia is considered international waters. a mysterious cell phone glitch is clogging the 911 system in dallas. the dangerous delays that a bab,
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hun hundreds of people claim they developed cancer from using a popular weed killer. >> ahead, new court documents raise questions about roundup and the research that claims it's safe. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. drivers passing through clayton should expect significant delays today as crews repair a stretch of morgan territory road, ripped up in powerful storms last month. the construction work is set to run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. tomorrow. in san francisco a conservative group is trying to stop three medical marijuana dispensaries from getting permits. the pacific justice institute says the proposed sites are located too close to schools and child care facilities. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. it is 7:27. we have major issues on the roads. let's start here on westbound 24. if you are heading out to the
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area, before fish ranch road that was a four-car crash earlier. it's off the road but we had stalled big rig. this is a nightmare. take bart to avoid it. traffic is backed up from gregory lane in pleasant hill to the caldecott tunnel. look at that. 19 to 13 miles per hour. and then the other problems is southbound 680 at marina vista avenue a large pothole causing delays. our live weather camera this time around is featuring the golden gate bridge one of the only camera views i have. it's socked in this morning. we have areas of low clouds, fog and drizzle at the golden gate bridge inland. up to 45 to 50 today. later today of partly cloudy 60s and low 70s. we'll top off at 80 on st. patrick's day then a slight chance of rain north bay saturday night. , back to rain on monday. ,,,,,,
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this is a report from long beach, new york. this did not stop a surfer from taking his surf board out to sea. >> did you get any action? >> a little bit. >> how much action did you get? >> about a mile. >> do you have a news van? >> we do. we have that big news van. >> can you give me a ride back? >> sure. what's your name? >> adam. >> do you always surf the crazy storms? >> no. this is if first time. >> first time. >> will you do it again? >> yes. >> do you do it in the summer? >> no. this is my first time. >> ever. >> on second thought, i don't think we're going to let you in the van. >> that's funny. >> i could have been killed but it was my first time. all right, adam. he survived. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that was very funny. >> give me a ride.
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>> along with my surfboard, charlie. the northeast are still cleans up. an amtrak train blasted some unlucky passengers. they're just waiting on the platform. it pulled into the station in new york city. one man reported said many looked like little frosty snowmen. that's why i say back away from the track. take a look at a massive pileup as it happened on a highway in quebec, canada. people jumped out of their cars to try to avoid the mayhem. several people were hurt but everyone survived. "the new york times" says the dutch prime minister fought off a challenge by far right populous candidate. he finished first. poles had suggested a close race with an anti-islam rival. the election was seen as a test
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for rising nationalism in europe. voter turnout in the netherlands was the highest in decades. >> a really interesting pole. extremely warm ocean water causes coral to lose the colorful algae it needs to survive. a study found two thirds of the coral died. the author said he didn't expect to see this level of destruction for another 30 years. he said the only way to protect the reef is to take action against climate change. one of the most interesting stories. >> with pictures. >> it's beautiful, beautiful stuff. "the dallas morning news" says it's working with the 911 system. there he is. brendan alex. he died on saturday. his babysitter repeatedly called 911 but she could
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are coming forward saying this is more than a technical glitch. it's a matter of life and death. >> do you think 911 responding could have saved brandon's life? >> i do. >> reporter: bridget alex left her son brandon home with the babysitter when the 6-month-old fell and stopped breathing. the babysitter called at 5:51 p.m. and again at 5:57 but was put on hold each time. this screen grab of the final call shows she was on hold with 911 for more than 30 minutes and never got through to the dispatcher. >> there's really no apology. there's nothing they can say to heal the pain that's in my heart that i have to bury my
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6-month-old son on monday. >> but you want an explanation. >> i want one. >> it's not acceptable that that happened, and we've got to make sure that it never happens again. >> reporter: d 's screen on hang-ups. by law dispatchers have to call those numbers back which bottlenecks the system. t-mobile executive david cari said they started to note the problem last fall. but on saturday the city said it experienced a spike of more than 400 ghost calls. >> we will stay on this until it is fully resolved. >> i want to hear that it's
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fixed. >> reporter: david tap ppet called. he said he waited 20 minutes before a 911 operator answered his call. >> i can't believe it's just this week that people are until that problem is fixed but no timetable has been given. charlie? >> thank you so much, omar. that's the saidest story, a 6-month-old baby. >> no timetable has been given. you would think somebody says we are going to figure this out. >> yeah. but when you call 911, you need immediate help. >> you're exactly right. you're normally calling for a reason. newly released court papers question the safety of roundup, one of america's most popular weeds killers. documents were unsealed against an ongoing investigation against monsanto that makes roundup.
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about 200 lawsuits have been filed in the last two years. attorneys claim that the papers sh cancer, but the newly released documents including internal e-mails are raising big concerns. >> now with this new information, with the e-mails coming out, hopefully that will show the world how reckless monsanto has been with people's health. >> reporter: after aggressive therapy, yolanda men's cancer is in remission.
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a federal court unsealed documents in a mass litigation lawsuit tuesday raising new questions not only about roundup safety but about monsanto's research practices. this reveals a close relationship between monsanto executives and a former epa worker. he worked with monsanto to suppress studies on the main grenlts glyphosate. it's good to know they're going to actually make the effort. in another e-mail a monsanto executive suggested the company ghostwrite a positive report on fwlie foe sate and get experts to back it up saying they would just edit and sign their names. monsanto issued a statement. these allegations are false. monsanto scientists did not ghost right the paper. no one in the world considers glyphosate to be a carcinogen. >> our biggest condition is that they control the science. they write articles that are
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submitted to the epa. they have control of the lab studies that are used for registration of gief sate. >> mendoza's battle with the science is still out about the product safety. norah? >> i know you'll continue to follow it for us, mireya. thank you so much. the national weather service waited to downgrade snowfall totals until the storm was hitting the east coast. ahead, the very expensive fallout from the overblown
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predictions. and later, former president obama's chief of staff right here in studio 57. he's going to answer for us president trump's when you have type 2 diabetes, there's a moment of truth. and now with victoza® a better moment of proof. victoza lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. victoza® works with your body to lower blood sugar in three ways: in the stomach, the liver, and the pancreas. and while it isn't for weight loss, victoza® may help you lose some weight. non-insulin victoza® comes in a pen and is taken once a day.
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the national weather service denies accusations that its blizzard forecast this week were intentionally misleading. on monday before the storm hit the agency forecasted up to a foot and a half of snow in new york city. only 7.6 inches actually fell. up to 12 inches was projected in boston but only 6.6 fell. washington was to have gotten up to 6 inches but it only got 3.
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>> they said they kept the predictions high because it could produce an unwelcome result in less readiness and vigilance. david begnaud is in new york which did get a record amount of snow. davids, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good thursday morning to you. the snowfall was no joke here. 31 inches, maybe some change. look. this is much of the story across central new york. people here are not shocked by it, right? it happens here. but as you get to the larger population areas, places like new york city, the storm was not what people were expecting because it was not what people were told but that has led people to ask, so what happened with those weather forecasts. >> we've heard reports from the national weather service as much as 2 edges to 4 urges per hour. >> it's going to snow hard and quickly. >> reporter: armed with predictions from the national weather service. >> snow and rain are expected to begin. >> reporter: government officials sounded the alarm monday.
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but that day some of the agency's models were already changing. it appeared crippling snow could miss large cities but they didn't downgrade the forecast until early tuesday morning when the storm was already under way. >> no one model nailed this storm. >> reporter: david robinson said it posed a dilemma for weather service. >> i think there's some room for discussion whether they should have been a little more forthright. >> reporter: new york city shut down after a forecast called for as much as 2 feet of snow. the storm dumped only about 8 inches. lost business and productive in the northeast cost $2 billion to $3 billion according to moody's analytics. a spokesman for bill de blasio told "cbs this morning," we always want the most accurate and timely information as possible. there's no telling if our tactics would have changed. >> i'm usually disappointed in
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meteorologists 'cross the board because i'd love for them to be more precise. >> reporter: katherine garcia is in charge of snow removal which costs on average $2 million per inch. she said her plan would have been the same whether they called for 8 inches or more. >> they had to maverick their equipment to another part of the state. >> i've had my fill of the national weather service, to tell you the truth. >> reporter: look. weather forecasting isn't easy. i'm glad i don't do it. nor'easters are especially difficult to predict. remember when they shut the city down? it was an epic response. it turns out to be a dud. >> i to remember that. i know you're not riding that bike any time soon. >> no. the bike is stating right here. >> at least you found yourself a
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seat. park yourself. good health is no excuse to skip your doctor. ahead, the health exams every woman should know regardless of their age. coming,, >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsors ed toyota would you be into doing a hot stone massage? a hot what? [baby crying] at least the car's quiet. snowboarding is better than skiing. i completely disagree.
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so that's it? we made you a cake. oh, it's going good.going? yeah? yeah, it's going great. this is uh, this is my jam. what is that? what? the moment you realize the gardening gene skipped a generation. at lowe's, our grow together planting system takes the guess work out of creating a beautiful yard. all projects have a starting point. start with lowe's. hey, it looks good huh? not bad. now get 5 bags of miracle-gro garden soil for $10 at the lowe's "refresh your outdoors event". ♪ life is full for me because of i have weight watchers. i eat chips. i love chips! in the first 2 months members have lost 15% more weight than on our prior program. join for free. hurry, offer ends march 20th! this is the story of green mountain coffee and fair trade, told in the time it takes to brew your cup. let's take a trip to la plata, colombia. this is boris calvo. that's pepe. boris doesn't just grow good coffee, boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price,
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he improves his farm to grow even better coffee and invest in his community, which makes his neighbor, gustavo, happy. that's blanca. yup, pepe and blanca got together. things happen. all this for a smoother tasting cup of coffee. green mountain coffee. packed with goodness. the slopes like i used to. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but whatever trail i take, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding,
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like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. justin trudeau took to the stage when he brought a special guest. he spoke to the audience of a show. trudeau's policy is ho help refugees who are at odds with the trump administration. ivanka joined. >> along with nikki haley and
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her husband. milk doesn't have to come from an animal. plant producers say no. ahead, a ceo who makes his milk out of peas. you're watching "cbs this morning." listen, sugar, we're lettin' you go. it's that splenda naturals gal, isn't it? coffee: look, she's sweet, she's got natural stevia, no bitter aftertaste, and zero calories. all the partners agree? even iced tea? especially iced tea. goodbye, sugar. hello, new splenda naturals. goodbye, sugar. anyone ever have occasional constipation,diarrhea, gas or bloating? she does. she does. help defend against those digestive issues. take phillips' colon health probiotic caps daily with three types of good bacteria. 400 likes? wow! try phillips' colon health. i'm raph. my name is anne.
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lamar" went missing. the morgan hill teen was last seen on her school. antolin garci good morning, i'm kenny choi. today marks five years since sierra lamar went missing. she was last seen on the way to school. antolin garcia-torres has been charged with the murder. if convicted he could get the death penalty. leaders in berkeley plan to address the homeless crisis today. the mayor will be at city hall this morning to present the solution called the pathways project. there are nearly 1,000 homeless in berkeley. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
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good morning. i have to tell you it's not a good day if you are heading into contra costa county trying to get to oakland. let's take a look at a major problem here southbound 680 and also westbound 24 still having major issues from an earlier crash and stalled big rig so if you are heading from gregory lane down to the caldecott tunnel, you will be stuck in 13-
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mile-per-hour, 15-mile-per-hour kinds. so my alternate is bart. avoid the road if you can. westbound 4 pittsburg, you are moving very slowly at 19 miles per hour. and also 880 northbound after highway 92 there was a six car crash slowing you down on to highway 92. i'll send it to you. >> thank you, roqui. how foggy is it? it is so foggy, sfo is now having delays up to 1 hour and 10 minutes on some arriving flights. there's one taking off however. we have overcast conditions, areas of heavy drizzle due to the low clouds and fog. temperatures are into the 50s from santa rosa all the way into san jose. later today, oh, did you see that quickly there? temperatures from 62 degrees for the cool spot along the seashore, mid- to high 60s. peninsula and bayside up to 75. partly cloudy inland. warmer st. patrick's day. rain next week. ine if the things you bought every day earned you miles to get to the places you really want to go. with the united mileageplus explorer card, you'll get a free checked bag,
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. good morning to the viewers in the west. it is thursday, march 169, welcome back. in studio 57, we have the first tv interview since leaving the white house, but first, today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the new ruling after a month after court blocked the original order. president trump made clear he's notpredecessor, but mr. trump won't let it go. they said this reflects the campaign promises. does it look like his desire to dismantle the administrative state. >> a little. wrote the budget going through the president speeches, talking with him directly. >> the president went through the health care plan, but even the authors are signaling retreat. >> the entire state had one
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scheduled press conference for a five-day trip laying out a call for a strategy on north korea. >> the snowfall was no joke here, 31 inches, maybe some change. getting to the larger population areas like new york city, the storm was not what people were expecting because it's not what they were told, and that's led many people to ask, so what happens with the weather forecasts? >> winter storm stella's not as bad as everyone thought it would be. this was supposed to be a huge storm, but then rachel maddow talked about it on msnbc for an hour and turn out to be nothing. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donald. a second federal judge in maryland blocked part of the revised travel ban. that ruling this morning comes hours after a judge in hawaii put the executive order on hold. the president's latest ban would stop new visas from sex muslim
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countries for 90 days. iraq was removed from the list. it eliminated language giving preference to christian immigrants. >> the president has said the ban is necessary to include vetting from countries identified by the obama administration. he slammed the hawaii federal judge's decision last night. >> the order he blocked was a watered down verse of the first order. let's go back to the first one and go all the way, which is what i wanted to do in the first place. the danger is clear. the law is clear. the need for my executive order is clear. >> the judge said a reasonable observive found the order was issued with a purpose to disfavor a particular religion in spite of its stated religiously neutral purpose. they called the ruling flawed in reasoning and scope. >> the president is responding
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to questions about his wiret wiretapping claims for the first time. in an interview yesterday, he promised proof in the near future to back up his tweets from two weeks ago. he claimed them president obama ordered wiretaps of trump tower during the campaign. the republican and democratic leaders of the house and intelligence committee vouch for evidence they've not seen proof of that. >> the white house chief of staff for president obama, the role called the most second powerful job in washington. he joined the administration in 2007, took part as policy adviser, deputy national security adviser in 2010, and chief of staff in 2013. he's now a senior principle at the foundation focusing on training american workers for new jobs in the digital economy. he's here for the first television interview since leaving the white house. >> nice to see you back here. >> thank you so much. let me just ask you, do you have
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any idea speculate for us, what president rump is talking about when he says, i have evidence? he seems to be almost sometimes doubling down, sometimes pulling back. what could he be thinking about? >> i simply don't have any idea. the president says -- former president obama said the claim he ordered a wiretap, the spokesman said that's completely false, and we had a cardinal rule, charlie, when the white house -- we would not under any circumstances get involved in any investigation one way or the other. i don't know what he's referring to. appears the republicans and democrats on capitol hill, people like zregter of national intelligence, jim clapper, and others have no idea what he's talking about either. >> some republicans said they saw no evidence. >> the chairman of the house intelligence committee is a republican, and he called himself an ally of president trump, and he said yesterday that he does not believe that this happened. >> what do you think of the claim, when you first heard it,
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calling president obama a bad, sick guy. >> yeah. >> well, i think you saw the strength of the statement that the president spokesman put out. >> i know. i'm asking you. i'm asking you. you were there. you know this man. you know what went on in the white house. >> i know what went on in the white house, stand by the work we did, including work that led to eight years of a foreign terrorist organization not carrying out a terrorist attack on this -- in this country. we take great pride on that, relied on the intelligence professionals and military and defense officials to make that happen. greatly proud of that. we should be focused on precisely that rather than speculating about these other charges. >> so, dennis, there are multiple tweets by donald trump where he said president obama has tap ped my phones. can the president order a
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wiretap? >> president cannot order a wiretap. a president does not order a wiretap. the president did not order a wiretap. >> there's going to be a public hearing about russia's alleged meddling in the 2016 election on monday. what are questions you want answered on the sujbject? >> i want to make sure we're taking the next step now. we -- president obama tapped the intelligence committee, assessment of precisely what happened in the election. he was a victim himself of hacking in the 2008 campaign, so, clearly, it's a new age of these hacks being an issue in our campaigns. what i'd like to see is congress beginning now to implement policies to ensure this does not happen again. but unfortunately, there has to be accounting in terms of what happened. i still see a little bit too much questioning of whether the russians, in fact, did involve themselves in the election. that's an open and shut
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question. >> you think it's clear russia was meddling? >> no question about it. >> no question about it. >> why do you think the president is denying it? >> trump. >> i'm not characterizing why he is, and at other times, he's acknowledged -- >> among others, he says. >> yeah. he's acknowledged the russian rule, but, again, the important thing about acknowledging it is that allows us to take the next step to protect the elections so it does not happen again. that's what the american people should expect. weir the united states of america, that should not happen again. >> the efforts to dismantle obamacare is not going as smoothly as predicted before getting into the white house. did you sit and watch this unfold? what's your thoughts? >> you know, jones was the first national security adviser. if you want it bad, you get it bad. they got it bad. they had a plan here that will push 24 million people out of health care, back into the kind of confused and, you know,
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insecure state where they don't have the peace of mind that comes from having health insurance and having kids have health insurance. that's a big mistake. so what i hope is that they go back to square one now and try to address what are fixable problems in the existing program, not throw the baby out with the bath. >> there are problems with it. >> president obama's admitted there's problems. in fact, wrote a complete article in the journal of -- one of the medical journals pllayin out precisely steps he'd take to strengthen the law. we should do that. >> what would you do for the individual mandates? >> individual mandates are a harder question, 118 million people in the country with what are called preexisting conditions. under the old system, insurance companies could say, if you're one of the 118 million people, we're not going to cover you. the preexisting conditions, charlie, cover the range of questions, so in order for us to say to insurance companies, you have to cover everybody, you
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can't say to those 118 million people, you don't get coverage, everybody else -- >> the only way to do individual mandate -- >> work very hard at this, and policymake policymakers, republicans, democrats, nonpartisans have looked at it, and it goes to the heart of the cbo score this week. they found because of many of these changes including the unfair tax changes that give a big tax break to the most wealthy americans and because they pulled back into mandates, 24 million people will lose their insurance. if you want it bad, you got it bad. they got it bad. >> doing what you're doing now, do you miss the day-to-day, you know, the job you had was a key political job to have. do you miss the day-to-day of that? >> well, i don't. i love seeing my wife and kids every day. what i do miss is i miss my friends and my colleagues in the white house. that was a team. that was a fun to be a part of. i miss that. >> and now your work at the
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foundation training people for new digital economy, right? >> look, we all experienced this, right? we have friends, seen what's happening in the economy. when i started this in the white house eight years ago, we did not see and did not experience the kind of technological change we've seen, and we see now that we have to make sure our workers are trained for jobs in the age of automation, age of artificial intelligence. this foundation is doing that. i'm pleased to be working with them to ensure that this 68% of the work force that does not have a college degree has this skill needed to succeed. >> we know how to do that? >> they have ideas. the governor of colorado with whom we've been working has ideas, and it involves making sure that people get access to a job training coach and good job training to get the job they need. >> have you spoke to the president recently? the former president. >> president obama. >> i have not spoke, no.
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>> quick question to you, filled out the bracket, and as i understand it, he predicts duke? >> no, unc. >> oh. oh, i'm so disappointed. >> every march, he -- >> that's why i asked. >> he -- >> reggie. >> what grade do you give reince? >> i'm not grading my successor. as you all said, it's a tough job. >> yeah. >> and, you know, he's a good man. i hope that he's just, you know, doing what a chief of staff needs to do, give it straight to the president and protect the team. make sure the team gets a shot at the difficult questions. you know, i hope he's doing that. >> all right. well, hope you will come back. nice to talk to you. >> great to see you guys, thank you so much. >> thank you. it's never too early for women to take control of their health. our doctor is in the green room with important medical tests every woman,,,,
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pl> a theater chain has a a theater chain has a playful idea to bring back families, and we went to see the coming attraction. >> have you had a hard time getting your kids to sit still during a movie? this may be the theater for you. they have a giant play ground here so they can get all the energy out before the film starts. we'll show you the lengths some companies are going to get families to come back to the theater. coming up on "cbs this morning." but first things first -- call trugreen, america's #1 professional lawn care company. millions of homeowners like you trust us to give them a lawn they can live on. and tailored care plans ensure their lawns get exactly what they need to thrive. guaranteed. that means you can do more of this, this, this, and this. okay, maybe not this. start your trugreen lawn plan today for only $29.95.
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and live life outside. listen, sugar, we're lettin' you go. it's that splenda naturals gal, isn't it? coffee: look, she's sweet, she's got natural stevia, no bitter aftertaste, and zero calories. all the partners agree? even iced tea? especially iced tea. goodbye, sugar. hello, new splenda naturals. it can seem like triggers pop up everywhere. luckily there's powerful, 24-hour, non-drowsy claritin. it provides relief of symptoms that can be triggered by over 200 different allergens.
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in morning rounds every necessary medical checkup a woman should have. screenings can help find problems earlier when they may be easier to treat. our dr. tara narula is here fehr a medical check list for women of all ages. good morning. >> good morning. >> i'm nervous about whether i've checked these or not. >> let's fun out. >> for women in their 20s and 30s overall good health, what should they be looking at? >> this is a time women are not thinking about going to doctor. but it's tomb to set the found daeg for two things, prevention and pryoration of their health. so while it's controversial whether women should get an
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annual physical exam, it's good to get a baseline so you can establish a relationship with your doctor, evaluate the risks and talk about family history. important things in 20s and 30s, blood and clesz troll. you should start checking those at age 20. you should screen for stds. some may be sigh lenl and can lead to infertility. >> what about cancer at an early age? >> cervical cancer, the second leading cause of death. two things that are effective in helping fight cervical cancer, the hpvc vaccine starting at age 12 to 26 and pap smeers at age 21. we should get them every three years and at age 30, every five years along with the test. >> i'm surprised you didn't say melanoma. >> women more likely than men to get it when they're under 40.
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not something that's routinely talked about in terms of getting screened for but important for women to start takie paying attention. take a look at your body every month. look at areas you might not think about, palms of hands, nails, ears. if you think it's changing, talk to a doctor about that. >> the thing that's interesting is there are some tests people need to ask their doctors about that the doctors don't normally do. >> as we get older things like colon cancer screening, women in their 40s and 50s. >> which is considered middle age. >> i'm middle age then. >> i think 60s and 70s is middle able. >> you're right on that. >> colon cancer screening starting in your 50s unless you have a history. in addition mammograms starting at age 45 every year and blood sugar tests. in your 40s, overweight, high blood pressure, cholesterol, gestational diabetes, get your
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blood pressure checked. >> quickly, 60s. >> investigation. you meade to start getting screened for that and bone density. and also mental and emotional well being. not something we focus on. one of the surgeon general's priorities. extremely important to talk to doctors about that and for doctors to screen for that. >> that's a good one. thaeg you. always good to see you. shoppers are looking for alternatives to cows' mill. ahead, peas. and why a dare industry says we should not call it milk. coming up, an owner's iphone explodes right in his hands. talking about safety. we'll be right back. - 83% try to eat healthy. yet up 90% fall short in getting key nutrients from food alone. >> announcer: "cbs this morning" sponerred by one a day women's." plus it supports bone health with calcium and vitamin d. one a day women's in gummies and tablets.
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california state senate pro tem
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kevin de leon will present his proposed "sanctuary state" bill. it would good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. california state senate pro tem kevin deleon will present his proposed sanctuary state bill to shield immigrants from mass deportation. officials say there will be an increase in water flow at the oroville dam in a stretch of the feather ever are. the level is rising half a foot per day. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in jus t a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. bay area. it is 8:27. let's take a look at some major hot spots in the area. starting with highway 4 this is very slow from pittsburg into concord and down 242 to 24 very slow due to an earlier crash. now, i would suggest you just avoid this because it is delayed from 242 to the caldecott tunnel at 17 to 20 miles per hour. so your alternate, bart. just avoid it if you can. bart is on time. that's good news. amtrak capitol corridor delayed systemwide due to earlier problems and if you are taking the san mateo bridge from hayward to foster city, things are starting to slow down, about 30 minutes from 880 to 101. also 30 minutes from the maze to downtown across the bay bridge. golden gate bridge foggy. >> it is foggy. we have been socked in this morning very heavy drizzle from the coast to 45 miles inland.
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this is a beautiful sweeping view from the transamerica pyramid. we're looking due east. visibility restricted. can't see the port of oakland or the estuary. you see the clouds saturating the bay bridge. because of the blanket of clouds we have temperatures uniform into the 50s. but later today the clouds will retreat, we will enjoy sunny skies, with a few clouds, let's call it partly sunny. temperatures into the 60s at the coastside. mid- to high 60s around the bay. upper 60s and a few low 70s around the peninsula. typically, we're be at 64 in concord. today 72 degrees. 73 in san jose. outside number 75. that will be in gilroy. west winds 10 to 20. slightly warmer friday. a slight chance of a rain shower north bay saturday evening. otherwise, rain returns on monday. through wednesday. ,,,,,,,,
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a.m. how about you? welcome back to "cbs this morning." jessie williams jesse williams is here in the green room. hello, jesse williams. turn around and say hi to the people. the fruit and croissants is just for you. >> i was just -- >> good to see you. >> if you're just joining us, you missed a great show. >> more to come. >> right now time to show us this morning's headlines. this is a very sad story. three women suffered permanent eye damage after stem cells were injected into their eyes. they had undergone an unproven treatment in 2015 at a private carolina uk in sunrise, florida. one woman went completely blind.
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they were being treated for macular degeneration. an fda spokeswoman said she could not comment on whether an investigation had been conduc d conducted. and t"the wall street journal" talks about chicken being produced from something not chicken. meat could eventually be produced more humanely and efficiently that way. those who sample the product say it tastes like chicken. alternative dare milk have a spike in popularity. u.s. sales made out of plant reached nooerm $2 billion in 2015. dare milk sales have dropped by more than 9% since 2011. the dare industry is now demanding that the industry define and enforce exact hi what milk is. ripple is a newcomer to the nondairy market made from yellow peas. target, whole food, safeway,
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wegmans, and shop rite sell ripple. the co-founder is with us. how does it taste? >> it tastes great. >> what does it taste like? >> it doesn't taste anything like chicken. no, actually protein is flavorless. all protein is flavorless. we think of protein-based foods being meaty in a plant based world like soy, but we use pea because they're really high in protein. if you get really high protaen, its has no flavor. ripple tastes a lot more like dairy milk than in others. >> i'm trying to make a connection between pea and milk and that it's a good thing and tastes good. help us, adam. >> the current situation is that most dairy alternatives are really bad alternatives to dairy. a glass of milk has eight proteins of milk.
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almond mill czech is the most popular only has one. most think nut milks have proteins because they have nut smas and most think almonds are very good for you. >> almond has only 1 protein. cash you and coconut milk also very pop already, they have one. we made ripple to be dairy-free the way it should be. a great source of protein, a loss less sugar and creamy and delicious the way milk should be. >> what are the other grelktss in there that help make it creamy and delicious and help make it taste like milk? >> the product is vegan, so all of the ingredients come from plant sourcesnd and the fats in the products, there are a couple of different types of sunflower, ail ga oil, gives you omega-3 fattedy acids which gives you the creamy texture. we know the typical nut milk is watery and thin. these products are creamy. >> i want to read you what the national milk producers
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federation says which supports the daily pride act. they say labeling it as milk convey as nutrition equivalency as not accurate. why do you need to call it milk? why not call it a different name? >> i think the dare industry is playing defense. no product is alling itself milk without calling it a plant-based milk or soy mullic. in fact, there's case law. >> would you acknowledge there's not nutritional ee kwif lency? >> there is with ripple. on one hand i'm sympathetic to the cause of the dairy industry, you have it out there. you've got one-eighth of the prote protein. >> it's why a lot of athletes drink milk after working out
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because protein is so high. >> let's define milk. 36% americans prefir plant-based milk. let's define it in a way that everybodying can enjoy it whether you want it from the udder of the cow or soy-based plants. >> you got the idea for ripple from what? andy r you fed up with milk? lactose-intolerant? ? >> u started ripple to get me out of bed. i started a cleaning product called method before i started this business. i starred republicanle because u wanted to create impacts in a really big way and a lot of mainstream people, not just people lactose intolerant, are trying plant based products now and those products have got
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synepolus. one attraction stands out. ben tracy is inside the pico rivera, that's outside los angeles with a preview. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this looks like a regular movie that play ground. check this out. they have 55-foot slides and bean bags to watch the means in. all of this is in an effort to bring families back to the big screen. climbing, swinging, and sliding aren't usually what you do at the movie theater, but sin on lis, the worked's fourth largest theater chain spent $4 million to upgrade two southern california theaters creating a familye caters to
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kids. they invited some families out before the major opening. >> what was your favorite part? >> the fast slide. >> my favorite part was the sclieming things. >> kids can explore the playground for 20 minutes before the movie starts. >> so please come on down so we can start our film. >> but come showtime the jungle gym is close and monitored by a theater attendant during the entire movie. >> what do you think of that? >> a bit awkward. >> reporter: even though these kids behaved, some parents are skeptical that might not always be the case. >> it's challenge to try to keep them in their seats and happy. it will be interesting to see how kids to when they're told they have to sit down and watch the movie and not play. >> reporter: it may take more than a slide to get families back to movies. although movie theater revenue is up at nearly $11.3 billion last year, he's in large part
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ta'u to higher ticket prices. overall the number of tickets sold has declined since 2002. several theater chains have attempted to bring people back with luxury dining and alcohol and luxury seating with moving seats and better effects. they say rising costs and better technology at home are prompting families to stay on the couch. >> now you can have a very high resolution of picture in your living room and you can practically pay for it with a family going to the movies three times. >> reporter: but for special occasions, parents say the pre-theater playground could be much more fun. >> it makes it memorable for kids which makes it more fun for parents too. >> so the ticket for these theaters is only going to cost about a dollar more. they're only doing it in movies they're showing that are
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kid-friendly. and i won't get on the slide because as the kids said, that would be awkward. >> oh, darn, ben. >> we should give a shout-out to ben tracy and his new assignment. ben's going to be going to china. so exciting. >> very exciting. i'm not sure if they have movie theater play grounds in north korea and china. >> well, ben, they don't. we're very excited for you. i know you'll be great there. >> thank you. actor jesse williams is not shy with his. s and his new project looks at the former president obama's play with words. we'l,,,,
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intercourse that's painful due to menopausal changes. it. it's not likely to go away on its own. it took my most honest friend to help me do something about it. she told me premarin vaginal cream can help. it provides estrogens to help rebuild vaginal tissue and make intercourse more comfortable. premarin vaginal cream treats vaginal changes due to menopause and moderate-to-severe painful intercourse caused by these changes. don't use it if you've had unusual vaginal bleeding,
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. my family treated me like i'm pretty. they expected nothing from me ever. never pushed me. never thought to. so i had to push myself hard. i didn't even tell them i was taking the mcats until after i aced them. >> that's jesse williams as avery. he accepted a humanitarian award. he spoke bluntly about the black lives matter movement. >> now, this award, this is not
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for me. this is for the real organizers all over the country, the activists, civil rights attorneys, struggling parents, families, teachers, students, realize that a system bittet to divide, impoverished can destroy us. >> he's now bringing his voice to the new documentary called the obama years, the power of words. it focuses on obama's most important speefrps before and during his eight years in the white house. >> six speeches might shape his legacy from a brash young state senator. >> there is not a liberal america and a conservative america. there is the united states of america. >> to a president grappling with turbulent time. >> justice growses out of recognition of ourselves in each other. my liberty depends on you being free too. >> jesse williams joins us now
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to talk about documentary and other things going on in your lieu. welcome, jesse. >> thank you so much for having me. >> this documentary, i enjoy it so much because you take us behind the scenes of all the key speeches, what the speech writers were thinking and obama was thinking. in eight years he wrote 35 speeches. he knows that words are powerful. he values them and he knew how to match the moment. >> i think that proved to be very true and that's one of the reasons he impacted so many of us. >> what was the essence of the process? >> writing these speeches? >> yeah. >> it has to be born out of an authentic not only interest and passion for the material, but information. you have to have some wisdom and experience and, you know, intellect matters despite popular opinion these days. you have to have some intellectual heft around these issues or be surrounded by people who do to be both interested and informed on a
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topic. >> it's interesting. he clearly has a gift as people said as his order in chief. his writing was a way to move people. he tried in a way to make people to understand. >> a teaching element. >> yes, a teaching element. >> yeah. and anybody to some degree can recite words, right? but there's a connectivity to being able to really understand who and what you're talking about and being able to frame it in a way that's relatable that people can use key words and vocabulary that relax people, disarm people, and set a table for them to speeches of his presidency. what did you take from that speech? >> that was surrounded by such an -- it was the 50s anniversary. it couldn't be laid up any -- in a stronger way. so i think that the atmosphere
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was just so -- just so palpable. there was a bit of both tension and nostalgia, both good and bad. i think he just -- what i appreciated was he stepped up to the plate. it was never -- as happens so often with him, he takes a moment and makes it notten him but makes it about you, wrifr you are. >> he does occasionally makes it about himself. one of the speeches i thought he wrote himself he was more authentic than any. >> the race speech. >> which is really a reaction to half of a nation making it about him, saying, you know what? if we're going to talk about u, let's talk about it. if you really want to talk about, let's talk about it. >> it was called the most critical speech because of critical time. >> that could have gone very badly. it was a rif yk endeavor and it came out very well, i think. >> they say his moment was 204.
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but jesse williams, you had a moment at the b.e.t. award. for people who didn't know you, they thought, who is this guy. was it it important to speak out at that time when you did about that topic in particular? >> that question is one i'm not always sure to answer because i didn't have a choice. it wasn't something i wrestled with. i tell the truth as far as i know it at the time. i'm a student more than anything. i'm constantly learning. but i was there -- you know, i was there for a humanitarian award. i'm there for work i'm doing with incredible people around the country. so it was appropriate to discuss how i came to be on the stage at this moment. to seize the time, to seize the opportunity at that moment. my brand of communication is to call things like i see them and not allow ourselves to constantly have to be tugged to the right and create these false equivalencies and false middle on topics where we're not being
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honest about it. >> we'll say tonight's a big night. you're in every single scene tonight. >> yes. thank you very much. it's a very cool opportunity tonight. we have our own thing. "the obama years: power,,,,,
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you may not expect to find this at the end of a rainbow. they found this whale off the end of the coast spouting water from its blow host. combination from the sun light and the mist from the water created a stunning rainbow as the whale went by.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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lamar" went missing. the morgan hill teen was last seen on her ool. antolin garcia- good morning. i'm kenny choi. today marks five years since sierra lamar went missing. the morgan hill teen was last seen on the way to school. antolin garcia-torres is charged with the murder and is on trial. if convicted, he could get the death penalty. in san francisco, a conservative advocacy group is trying to stop three medical marijuana dispensaries from getting permits. the pacific justice institute says the proposed sites are located too close to schools and child care facilities. officials say that there's going to be an increase in water flow at the oroville dam and stretch of the feather river. the lake level is still rising about half a foot per day. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,, ,,
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good morning, bay area. it is 8:57. we have some trouble on the roads. let's head to vallejo on 80 eastbound, at tennessee street this is a big rig versus three cars that big rig jackknifed after the incident and reports just came in that this is now deemed a traffic alert so this will take a while to clear out of the road. you're moving at just 9 miles per hour. and so give yourself extra time to get through there. that's from oakland know vallejo. here's a look at westbound 24 in orinda very slow conditions due to an earlier crash and if you are heading over the bay
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bridge toll plaza into downtown san francisco, 22 minutes from the maze and slow headed out of san francisco into marin. to you. >> have a great day, roqui. thank you. we have some dramatic pictures this morning. there are live weathercam was and this one is from sutro tower. we are looking north towards sausalito and tiburon. you can see the very tip-top of the golden gate bridge there. now, those towers stand about 725 feet. so gives you a good indication how low the ceiling is. and because of the clouds the delays at sfo one hour and 10 minutes on some arriving flights. we are in the 50s across the board except san jose just jumped to 60. later today clouds will retreat and we'll have partly cloudy skies and our temperatures will top off in the 60s and 70s. these clouds are associated with yesterday's weak disturbance. rain next week. , ,,,,,,
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closed captioning provided by cbs sports division >> the ncaa tournament is so special because it's the two weeks that everybody in basketball and everybody across the world is focused on. >> here we go. >> i can't put it into words. it's something you grow up dreaming about. >> i watched it as a kid. >> dream come true. >> march madness

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