tv CBS This Morning CBS April 16, 2018 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> thanks for watching kpix 5 news this morning. >> your next update is coming up at 7:26. cbs this morning is coming up next. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, april 16th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." in an explosive interview, james comey calls president trump morally unfit to serve. hours earlier, the president called comey the worst fbi director in history. and accused him of revealing classified information. >> the trump administration's expected to announce new sanctions against russia after the weekend missile attacks on syria. this morning, seth doane made it to the syrian town where the suspected chemical attack took place. we'll talk with democratic senator tim kaine about syria and james comey's accusations. former first lady barbara
bush is in failing health and won't seek additional medical treatment. this morning, family members are gathered around the 92-year-old. aliegeant air is responding to a "60 minutes" investigation serious mechanical problems in less than two years. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> was president trump obstructing justice? >> it's certainly some evidence of obstruction of justice. >> they called the president unfit for office. >> he strikes me as a person of above average intelligence. i don't think he's unfit to be president. i think he's morally unfit to be president. >> more sanctions against russia for support of the assad government in syria. >> it is now up to al assad on whether he's going to use chemical weapons again and the united states is locked and loaded and ready to go.
>> barbara bush is in failing health and will not seek further medical treatment. she will instead focus on comfort care. >> protesters are demanding justice at a starbucks following the arrest two black men. >> they didn't do anything. >> mother nature's blasting the country with deadly storms. packing a punch with heavy snow, high winds and even tornadoes. >> all that -- >> back in the gap, toward the wall, it's out of here. floorants ends it with a walk-off home run. >> country music returned to las vegas for the 2018 academy of country music awards hosted by reba mcentire. >> welcome to the acm awards and it's great to be back. >> on "cbs this morning." >> this year, i'm following some guys who have done such a great job as hosts, luke and dierks. and before that, luke and blake. i guess they finally figured out that it only takes one woman to do the job of two men.
>> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is on assignment so bianna golodryga is with us. you brought a lot of news. former fbi director james comey slams president trump in his first major interview since the president fired him 11 months ago. comey's new memoir details his brief working relationship with the president who suggested yesterday that comey should be in jail. >> in the interview that aired last night, comey claimed mr. trump does not have the moral fitness to be president. and said he might be susceptible to russian blackmail. paula reid is at the white house. paula, good morning. >> good morning. in this interview, the former fbi chief described the first time he met the president and his staff, saying they reminded him of mobsteres that he used to track as a young prosecutor.
and while he says that he does believe mr. trump is intelligent enough to be president, he does not believe that is enough to make you fit to lead. >> i think he's morally unfit to be president. >> reporter: former fbi director james comey took aim at president trump who fired him last may, unleashing a stream of attacks on the president's character. >> a person who sees moral equivalence, who talks about and treats women like they're pieces of meat, who lies constantly about matters big and small and insists the american people believe it, that person's not fit to be president of the united states on moral grounds. >> are you thinking president trump's a liar? >> yes. >> reporter: the president tried to get ahead of the interview, tweeting sunday morning that comey was slippery and a slime ball that he hardly even knew. in his most explosive charge, comey said the president could have obstructed justice when he asked him to let go of the investigation into former national security adviser mike flynn. >> he's asking me to drop the criminal investigation of his
now former national security adviser. >> the president says he didn't say that. >> yes, well, what am i going to do? he did. >> was president trump obstructing justice? >> possibly. i mean, it's certainly some evidence of obstruction of justice. >> reporter: comey said his belief that hillary clinton would win the election played a role in how he handled the fbi investigation into her personal e-mail servers. >> as hillary clinton wrote in her book, i shived her. that sounds like i was trying to knife somebody, out to get her. an illustration of our polarization here that you've got the trump camp, which i guess thinks i was trying to save hillary clinton. >> reporter: if you knew that letter would elect donald trump, you'd still send it? >> i would. >> reporter: in their first meeting, comey briefed the president-elect on evidence showing russian interference in the 2016 election. >> president elect trump's first question was to confirm that it had no impact on the election. no one to my recollection asked, so what's coming next from the
russians, how might we stop it, what's the future look like? there was none of that. >> reporter: the former fbi director said he could not rule out the possibility that mr. trump has been compromised by the russians. >> it is stunning. i wish i wasn't saying it. but it's the truth. >> reporter: and comey didn't just attack the president's leadership. he also attacked him personally. his appearance, his marriage, even his ties. it's those kind of very personal attacks that bolstered the president's claim that there are many people in federal law enforcement who are out to get him. john. >> paula, the director comey is sounding the alarm bell now about president trump, but during the campaign, there has been an argument that he had a different standard for the two different candidates. how's he responding to that? >> reporter: certainly. he is saying that hillary clinton would be the inevitable candidate and he wanted to protect the integrity of her pez presidency and that's why he had to have that press conference, something that is really unprecedented, and that's why
he's saying there are new e-mails that have been discovered, even if he didn't know they were significant. at the time having covered this so closely, i never remember him actually raising any red flaggings about, now, president trump, and it did appear that he was very concerned about protecting the reputation and the integrity and appearance of the fbi in the context of the clinton investigation and not so much clinton herself. >> speaking of the integrity of the investigation, does this book get in the way of what special counsel mueller is trying to do? >> i don't think it has much impact on that investigation. because most of the claims that have come out, there's things mueller already knew or things foreshadowed in his congressional testimony. >> okay, paula, thanks. >> any bets on what the president watched last night? >> i don't think -- no, i don't think so. i think his reaction is based in -- you know, it's one thing -- we're talking about the investigation, there's a huge moral claim that james comey is making here. and anybody who wants to defend the president it seems to me is able to say he is morally and ethically fit to serve and he
served by the same standards i use. that's a separate question of whether he tried to obstruct or didn't try to obstruct. there's this question of whether he needs to test for the moral leadership. >> he actually said he had higher than average equipment in his opinion. that's interesting. well, president trump's personal attorney michael cohen is due in court today following fbi raids at his home, his office and a hotel room. another lawyer for the president filed a letter late last night asking a judge to stop the review of material seized from cohen. the president's legal team argued attorney/client privilege is at stake. cohen's business practices have been under investigation for months. adult film star stormy daniels plans to attend today's hearing. some of the seized records relates to cohen's $130,000 payment to daniels so she wouldn't discuss an alleged sexual encounter with mr. trump in 2006. the trump administration is expected to unveil new sanctions against russia today. they would be the administration's third round of sanctions against russia in about a month. they're expected to target
russian companies that supplied equipment to syria. this follows weekend missile strikes by u.s., british and french forces on what the pentagon says were three chemical weapons facilities. seth doane is the only network correspondent inside syria. this morning, he visited the town of douma which was hit by the suspected syrian government attack. >> reporter: good morning from douma, the biggest city in eastern ghouta and a hard-fought battle for syrian forces. we have been invited here today, brought in by the syrian government to show that they are in control of this place. this was a very important significant battle for syrian forces because this is the biggest town in a suburb of damascus and controlling this place means controlling more of the capital city for president assad and his forces. just looking around, you can see what a hard battle this was.
completely destroyed buildings. buildingings where you're missing entire walls. you can see cars that have been on fire. you can see the effects of where artillery shells had hit. unbelievably, we're also seeing many civilians who have stayed here and are trying to pick up the pieces. president assad and his forces, since that missile strike, have gone out of their way apparently to show they are still in control. of course, the russians were vital in -- as an ally in this battle. we saw images from over the weekend of assad meeting with lawmakers, already looking forward to rebuilding his country, saying $400 billion would be needed to rebuild syria's economy. for "cbs this morning," i'm seth doane in douma. >> we are joined now by democratic senator tim kaine of virginia, member of both the
armsed services and foreign relations committee. senator kaine was hillary clinton's running mate in the 2016 elections. good morning. we have 2,000 troops in syria. the president sent a letter to congress yesterday saying he has the constitutional authority to do this. because it's a vital national security and foreign policy interest of the united states but he doesn't need congress' approval, true? >> no, the president's wrong. it's one that i would likely support if he brought it to congress. but we have a president, not a king. and the constitution says it's congress that gets to decollar war, not the president. what the president can do is defend the united states against imminent attack. if it's a matter of going on offense against the sovereign nation of syria, he's got to come to congress. especially since they've laid out that they've known for months about these chemical weapons attacks. >> asking for congress' approval though, you've raised a large qer, is where's the strategy, right? >> it's very important. a military action isn't an end,
it's a means to an end. after raqqah fell, our troops did a great job to battles is. now we're still in syria. what's the goal now? is it to prevent isis from reemerging? is it to topple assad, check iran, check russia, help turkey, what's the strategy? why are we there? that's how you know whether a military action makes sense or not. what the administration hasn't done is come and present to us. you saw the president said we're getting out of syria. and last friday night, we're dropping bombs on syria. we need to have that strategic discussion. >> president obama acted in libya and he acted in syria outside of the authorization of force after the attacks of 9/11. so this is kind of a presidential standard. it's not something -- >> it is true, and we're friends but when he went into libya without a congressional vote, house republicans criticized him and i did too. when he wanted to use missile strikes against syria for using
chemical weapons, i said he needed to come to congress and he did come to congress and he followed the rules on that one, on the foreign relations committee, we voted to allow missile strikes. >> it wasn't his argument about congress in that instance with syria that basically congress is not up to the task, that nobody wants to be out there making a claim and staking their reputations on these actions and therefore the president's got to act and in this case, the strategy is, look, they use chemical weapons. >> john, whether congress is up to the task doesn't change the constitution. i got a kid in the military, you know, why does it require a vote of congress? it's a judgment that if we're going to make our young men and women risk their lives, kill or be killed, it ought to be based on a congressional vote that this is in the national interest. if congress is afraid to have a vote, how dare we order people to go risk the lives and the lives of their colleagues. i mean, that's why you have the vote. the other reason you have a debate and vote is that's what educates the american public about what the stakes are. what's to stop the president from saying i need to bomb iran?
i need to bomb north korea. if he thinks he can do this without congress, then he believes he can do anything -- >> norah mentioned the 2,000 troops there. there was some confusion about how long they would stay there over the weekend. french president macron said he was able to convince president trump to keep the troops there longer. the white house has been walking that back. what are your views on how long troops should be there? >> i think it really begins with the strategic discussion. what are we trying to accomplish? okay, then we will know what the right role for the troops are. the president said he'd be out. then we heard over the weekend that maybe we'll be out in four to six months. but then i heard administration officials walk that back. so i actually don't know what the answer is. but this is the month, april and may, where on the armed services committee we write the bill and there's an opportunity to pin the administration down on this. >> presidenow comey, clinton sa shived her.
how are we supposed to take that revelation? >> i don't think he was trying to effect the outcome of the election. i think he made a blunder by violating the two rules the fbi had with respect to hillary clinton and following the two rules with donald trump. don't talk about impending investigations. don't put controversial material right before the public, right before the election. he did that with respect to hillary clinton. he didn't do it with respect to trump. i think it was more about protecting his own reputation than it was about trying to effect the outcome of the race. >> he said he had to speak out in order to make sure there was integrity for her presidency. is that part of the job? >> no, but if he was going to do that, why wouldn't he have spoken out about the trump investigation? there was a clear double standard, but, look, i believe he was not trying to impact the outcome of the election. i think he was trying to protect his own reputation. >> do you think it did impact the election? >> there were a lot of things that did. i suspect it had some impact. but i walk back into my senate office five days after i
introduced hillary here in new york for her concession speech. and when i crossed the mantle into my office, i realized this job just got much more important than it was before the election. and so i'm focused on things like syria, trying to rein in an executive that wants to wage war, you know, without congress. that's what i focus on. >> senator kaine, thank you. former first lady barbara bush's family says she's receiving only comfort care for her failing health. a family spokesman says the wife of the 41st president and mother of 43rd president has decided to stop further medical treatment. david begnaud is outside the bushes home in houston. >> reporter: we're right outside the gate which leads into the community where the bushes live here in houston. it's quiet this morning and has been for the last 24 hours since we got this notice. we're told there may not be another public update about the health of mrs. bush until she is, quote, heaven bound. barbara bush, the 92-year-old
former first lady and matriarch of a political dynasty, has been in and out of the hospital recently for a number of health-related issues. including bronchitis and graves disease, which she has battled for decades. in a statement, a family spokesman says it will not surprise those who know her that barbara bush has been a rock in the face of her failing health. worrying not for herself, thanks to her abiding faith, but for others. "usa today" washington bureau chief susan page is writing a biography about mrs. bush that is scheduled to be published next year. >> i started going to houston to interview her for this biography last october and she was not afraid of dying. but she was still living a life. >> reporter: barbara bush is the second woman in history to be both a wife and a mother of a u.s. president. her husband of 73 years, george h.w. bush, has also been battling health problems. in 2016, mrs. bush spoke about her family with norah o'donnell.
>> what do you want the bush legacy to be? >> the children and the grandchildren. they all do something for others. they do public service. they do something for others. >> reporter: in 1990, mrs. bush offered this advice to the graduates of wellesley college. >> at the end of your life, you will never regret not having passed one more test, winning one more verdict or not closing one more deal. you will regret time not spent with a husband, a child, a friend or a parent. >> reporter: and so this morning by her side is her husband, the former president, as well as her children, neil, marvin and dorothy. george w. bush and jeb bush are not here in houston but we're told they're calling a lot. barbara bush told her college newspaper recently, i'm still old and i'm still in love with the man i married 72 years ago. a family spokesman told us all they do now is hold hands. >> the two are inseparable. they're still beloved in
houston. what a role model she is, the former first lady of this country. >> that's right, and the way she's facing this moment with peace. >> we wish her all the best right now, david, thank you. the ceo of starbucks says the controversial arrest of two black men at a philadelphia store should not have happened. ahead on "cbs this morning," how the men's good morning, everyone. you may run into heavy downpours today. we will see scattered showers and a chance for thunderstorms. look at the dark storm clouds ahead. a lot of this is in the north bay but expect widespread showers throughout the day all across the bay area through about 7:00 to 8:00 at least. high temperatures will be in the mid-to upper 50s. by tomorrow, things will be drying up.
"60 minutes" finds low cast carrier aliegeant air has a recent history of troubling mechanic problems including smoke and fumes in the cabin. >> ahead, steve croft is here with the investigation of aligent and a surprising response from the faa. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by cool sculpting. not cool. freezing away fat cells with coolsculpting? now that's cool. coolsculpting safely freezes and removes fat cells. with little or no downtime. and no surgery. results and patient experience may vary. some rare side effects include temporary numbness, discomfort, and swelling. ask your doctor if coolsculpting is right for you. and visit coolsculpting.com today for your chance to win a free treatment.
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it is 7:26. caltrain bicyclists will get first dibs with a new program aimed at improving efficiency. three stations will test the system for five weeks. caltrain says that bike boarding problems caused almost 3,000 minutes of delays in 2017. the 49ers are beginning their off season work outs without ruben foster. he is accused of physically beating his girlfriend and was arrested on thursday. atan do for asthma. and if we can stop seizures in epilepsy patients with a small pacemaker for the brain,
imagine what we can do for multiple sclerosis, even migraines. if we can use patients' genes to predict heart disease in their families, imagine what we can do for the conditions that affect us all. imagine what we can do for you. good morning. we have a lot to get to this morning. we are starting off at the bay bridge. we have reports of an accident on the shoulder, just passed the
toll plaza. you can see the traffic is stacked up with metering lights on. 19 minutes from the mcarthur maze into the central freeway. one lane blocked at red wood, getting word of a hail storm in that area. we will talk more on that with the wet weather out there. here is neda. >> showers are picking up in the north bay. and it passed through the open hills where there were reports of a hail coming through there. let's zoom in and you can see that area shaded in red. it is cold out there and there is unstable air. walnut creek is also seeing the rain come through. now napa and sonoma getting the rain, a lot of rain is in the north bay. it looks like a chance of scattered thunderstorms and hail likely for today. by tomorrow, we will be dry.
nancy o'dell will bring us all the big moments from las vegas. it was a great show. >> i did too. i used to listen to reba mcentire over and over again growing up in texas. one of my favorites. >> they've got some pipes. >> yes, they've got some pipes. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more than 30,000 runners are expected to race today in the boston marathon. it's been five years since the deadly bombing that killed three people and wounded more than 260 others. heavy rain and wind are expected today. the roxaneual patriots' day patriots has been postponed. consumers in many parts of the country could get sick from the eggs in their refrigerators. the food & drug administration is recalling more than 220 million eggs due to salmonella contamination. they were shipped to grocery stores and restaurants in nine
states. 22 illnesses have been reported. the recalls involves such brands as great value, food lye yon. p-1065 is the plant number that's affected. nasa plans to launch the latest tool that can possibly support life. this satellite is expected to use four cameras to protect 85% of the sky. they'll find 3,000 planets outside of its solar system during the two-year mission. allegiant air is responding to an alarming report that aired last night on cbs's "60 minutes." allegiant air is the most profitable. it flew 12 million passengers. >> steve kroft shows how public documents show startling details and how those issues were
handled. allegiant calls the report a, quote, false narrative. they say they wake up every day thinking about how to move our customers saferly from one place to another. we posted the entire response on cbsnews.com. here are some of the concerns outlined by "60 minutes." >> reporter: for the past six months we've been scrutinizing reports filed by the faa. they're official self-reported records of problems experienced by the aircraft. what we found raised some disturbing questions about the performance of their fleet. between january 1 sst, 2016, an the end of last october, we found more than 100 serious mechanical incidents including midair engine failures, smoke and fumes in the cabin, rabid decents, hydraulic leaks, and aborted takeoffs. >> something significant is going on, and it should be addressed. >> reporter: we shared the
reports with john goglia. now retired, goglia remains a respected figure in the aviation industry and occasionally testifies as an expert witness on safety issues. >> here's another one. engine fire. >> reporter: we wanted to know what he thought of the 60 unscheduled landings and 46 in-flight emergencies. >> is that common for an airline of this size? >> very, very high. i hate to make comparisons, but we receive that before with airlines that are no longer with us that have experienced a number of accidents and killed a bunch of people. i don't want to repeat that, so i try to push on allegiant to clean up their operation. >> what do those reports say about allegiant? >> just the service difficulty reports say somebody's not paying attention.
>> you're a former of the ntsb. would you fly on an allegiant plane? >> i've encouraged my family, my friends, and myself not to fly on allegiant. >> reporter: we wanted to ask allegiant's ceo maurice gallagher on all of this. what they gave us instead was a message from their vice president of operations. it says in part all of us at allegiant are proud of our strong record. safety is at the forefront of our minds and the core of our operations. >> steve kroft is here. good morning. >> good morning, john. >> i want to pick up on that faa point. you talked to somebody with the faa for the piece. why were you stunned by the lack of information they had? >> because we had given them a huge amount of information going into the interview. they knew what we were going to ask. they knew we were able to identify more than 100 incidents. but they didn't give a response
or gave no indication to recognize anything was out of the ordinary for allegiant. >> not even the ceo maurice gallagher responded to cbs's "60 minutes." what do you make of that? >> i wurnt surprised. they tried to block our access to some really critical information so we could compare their performance and safety with other airlines. i thought they would again -- we gave them bullet points on everything we were going to report, and there was not one they responded to. >> and the number of mechanical failures is startling and yet we should note in recent months the incidents have gone down. what do you attribute it to? >> it's hard to tell. one possible explanation is that they've started going down the exact same month that we started requesting information and documents from them. another is the fact that they brought ten new plants, ten new
airbuses into their fleet and phased out ten of their old mcdonald douglas airport. they still make up 10% of the fleet. >> do you think there might be any chance that the faa or allegiant may pick up the pace now that you're talking about it? >> i think they eat pick up the pace. there may not be any response from the faa, but i would be surprised if we didn't hear from other people in washington. >> perhaps we'll hear if the ceo as well. thank you. starbucks is being accuse of racism over the arrests of two black men at a philadelphia store. >> what did they do? >> they didn't do anything. i saw them the entire time. >> ahead, how an eyewitness who helped bling attention to the incident said she wanted to send a message. and we invite you to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and podcast
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♪ the ceo of starbucks says he wants to apologize personally to two black men after video of their arrest in a philadelphia coffee shop spurred outrage. police say a starbucks manager called 911 thursday because the men refused to leave after trying to use the store's restroom without making a purchase. they were arrested for alleged trespassing. protesters have been gathering at the philadelphia store. that's where michelle miller is this morning. she spoke with the men's attorney in an interview you'll see first on "cbs this morning." michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the two men say they simply came here for a business meeting and were waiting for someone. as you can see, for the second straight day, protesters have packed inside this starbucks to support them. they agree that this was a clear case of racial profiling. cell phone video shows the two
black business associates staying calm in their seats as officers repeatedly ordered them to leave. >> they didn't do anything. i saw the entire thing. >> reporter: a third man, their potential business partner, arrives a few minutes later and offers to move their meeting somewhere else. by then, it was too late. >> when i walk in and i don't order anything and i'm dressed like this, no manager is calling the police on me. >> reporter: attorney stewart cohen represents the two men. if they were white, would this have happened? >> none of the white customers were asked to leave, and they were there a lot longer. >> reporter: activists accuse both starbucks and philadelphia police of racism. in a statement, ceo kevin johnson called the arrest, quote, reprehensible. our store manager never intended for these men to be arrested and this should never have escalated as it did, he said.
>> these officers did absolutely nothing wrong. >> reporter: police commissioner. richard ross said a starbucks employee called 911 because the men refused to leave after trying to use the store's bathroom without ordering anything first. >> it is important to emphasize and underscore that these officers had legal standing to make this arrest. >> reporter: one author tweeted out the videos because she was upset by how the men were treated. >> people who i know in my every day life have said things like, i can't believe that really happens. i want people to listen to people who experience it and to understand that it's real. >> reporter: now, these two men were released after the starbucks did not pursue any charges in this case, but their attorney says they were fingerprinted, arrested, and now these two men who had no previous history in the criminal justice system are now part of it. the attorney says they're willing to meet face to face with starbucks' ceo kevin
johnson. in the meantime, philly's mayor says he's asked the city's human relations commission to investigate. norah? >> michelle, thank you. so disturbing to watch that happen. >> they have some quick work they need to start. >> i hope they do meet. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including somehow a supreme court case this weekend could affect your shopping bills. plus, highlights from the country music awards. and carrie underwood's powerful return to the we are going to get a mix of weather out there today, some sun and some stormy clouds and rain, high elevation snowfall is also possible with a chance of thunderstorms and wind gusts. we will see it all. you can see the scattered showers on the radar. that will continue through the
morning and afternoon. afternoon highs will be chilly into the mid-50s because of this cold front. by tomorrow, sunny and temperatures warm. next chance of rain is thursday. ♪ >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. the 2018 camry. toyota. let's go places.
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morning's headlines. south carolina's "the state" reports seven inmates were killed in a mass casualty incident at a state prison. 17 other inmates required medical correction at lee correctional institution in lee county. inmate fights broke out last night. no officers were wounded. our affiliate in ft. myers, florida, reports investigators are providing new murder details. police across the country are looking for 56-year-old lois riess. she's accused of killing her husband in minnesota. police say riess killed the woman to steal her identity. investigators say she looks like anyone's mother or grandmother, but she's a cold-blooded murderer. she was last spotted in texas. new york's daily news reports a long island man was arrested with a cache of weapons after threatening his former high school. police found 19 guns and hundreds of high-capacity
magazines and other items. on saturday, zach allegedly left voicemail messages at a school he attended 16 years ago. police say he had a grudge against the individual. "the wall street journal" reports on a case before the supreme court that could lead to more people paying sales tax when they shop online. a court may change a rule under which states can not require retailers to collect sales taxes unless the companies have a physical presence in the state. more than 40 states want that rule overturned. they say they're losing billions of dollars in tax revenue. and "usa today" reports you can now order pizza for delivery almost everywhere. that's right. starting today domino's will accept orders to 150,000 new locations. now, these places don't have a traditional street address, but examples include the gateway arch, national mall, and atlantic city's boardwalk. >> they deliver by drones? or how does this work? >> i guess the idea is, you
know, if you're lounging in the park somewhere and you want a pizza, you can do it. >> got it. order on demand. less than 30 minutes. a cybersecurity expert in texas is in high demand around the world even though he's only, get this, in sixth grade. ahead, the so-called cyber ninja's blunt warning for anyone using bluetooth or a public wi-fi. that's coming up. wi-fi. that's coming up. freshly-made dressing. clean food that looks this good, eaten at your desk. panera. food as it should be. now delivered. she's noticing a real difference in her joint comfort... karen: "she's single." ...and high levels of humiliation in her daughter. in just 7 days, your joint comfort can be your kid's discomfort. osteo bi-flex. made to move. are confusing quilted northern for robes. they're both cushiony, comforting, and add elegance to your home.
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning, i'm anne makovec. crews are clearing a major crash that shut down all lanes on i-80 east on carlson boulevard this morning. the driver suffered minor injuries. in just a few hours, two alameda county sheriff's deputies caught on camera beating a suspect will appear in court. they have pleaded not guilty to astalt and battery charges. traffic and weather is next.
will be shut down quite some time. down to 2 miles per hour in some spots so slow through there. your driem time, 83 minutes west -- drive time is at 83 minutes. travelling through walnut creek, 13 minutes from 24 to elk road. this video is showing hail in admeada this morning. it came through oakland hills as well. it was enough to stick to some patio furniture. let's show you the line that came through that area. the areas in the darker red, that is the hail storm. that was quite a rare thing to wake up to in that area but we are dealing with a cold front bringing us unstable air and a lot of rainfall is picking up in the marin area and in the north bay. most of the moisture is up in the north bay. throughout the day, expect
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, april 16th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, a new interview you did not see last night with fired fbi director james comey. what he says about president trump's private view of russian president vladimir putin. plus, the big winners from the academy of country music awards. and why carrie underwood's emotional performance brought the crowd to its feet. first, today's "eye opener" at 8:00. james comey slams president trump in his first major interview since the president fired him 11 months ago. >> the former fbi chief described the first time he met the president and his staff saying they reminded him of mobsters.
>> brought in by the syrian government to show that they are in control of this place. >> just looking around, you can see what a hard battle this was. >> the president saying he has the constitutional authority to do this. >> this is an illegal military act. it's one that i would likely support if he brought it to congress, but we have a president, not a king. it's quiet this morning and has been for the last 24 hours. we're told there may not be another public update about the health of mrs. bush until she is, quote, heaven bound. ♪ coachella. queen bey becoming the first black woman to headline the coachella music festival. ♪ ♪ got to love bey.
>> queen bey. >> i'm norah o'donnell. gayle is on assignment and will be back tomorrow. in fired fbi director james comey is blasting president trump in a new interview with "usa today" just released this morning. that follows the president's prediction yesterday that comey, quote, will go down as the worst fbi director in history. in an earlier interview that aired last night, comey said he thinks mr. trump is morally unfit to be president but does not think he should be impeached. >> i think impeaching and removing donald trump from office would let the american people off the hook and have something happen indirectly that i believe they are duty bound to do directly. people in this country need to stand up and go to the voting booth and vote their values. and so impeachment in a way would short circuit that. >> comey also said it's possible the russians have compromising information on president trump. in that new interview, published this morning, comey told "usa today" mr. trump was reluctant to criticize russian president
vladimir putin, even in private. >> even in a meet with three people in the oval office, he is arguing that he gave a good answer when he said essentially we are the same kind of killers that putin's thugs are. and that struck me because i can understand why a president might want to. it's important to have a good relationship, even with adversaries. why a president might not want to criticize publicly another leader. but privately, sitting with the person in charge of countering the russia threat in the united states? privately not being willing to do that? that always struck me. >> comey said he never thought he'd suggest a president could be compromised by a foreign power. press secretary sarah sanders is criticizing comey's explanation of why he reopened the hillary clinton e-mail investigation before the election. comey admits he thought clinton was expected to win and he feared she would be an illegitimate president if he didn't act. sanders accused comey of making
decisions based on politics. >> the guy knew exactly what he was doing. he thought hillary clinton would win. and he thought this would give him some cover. he thought he made these decisions based on the political landscape and not on the facts of the case. and when the person that is supposed to lead the highest law enforcement agency in our country starts making decisions based on political environments instead of on what is right and what is wrong, it's a really dangerous position. >> sanders said there was huge bipartisan consensus that comey had lost his credibility and did not deserve to lead the fbi. the white house says the u.s. mission in syria has not changed, and president trump wants u.s. troops to come home quickly. yesterday french president emmanuel macron said he convinced president trump to keep u.s. troops in syria but walked back that claim this morning. over the weekend, the u.s., france and britain launched more than 100 missiles at syria's chemical weapons program. satellite images show the damage to facilities after the air strikes.
but the pentagon acknowledged this isn't the end of syria's chemical weapons program. the u.s. ambassador to the u.n. nikki haley says the response was not meant to start a wider war. and she warned the u.s. remains, quote, locked and loaded if the syrian regime uses chemical weapons again. california congressman adam schiff is the ranking democrat on the house intelligence committee. good morning. >> morning. >> before we get to james comey, this attack on syria, how do we know the intelligence was right? >> well, i had a chance to speak to the director about syria and what kind of attack it was and i'm confident that we know it was a chemical weapons attack. and that the regime carried it out. so i'm fully confident in that. look, i think the president did a couple things right and one big thing wrong. i think he was right to have strikes on these chemical facilities as a deterrent to bashar al assad to try to re-establish this norm against the use of chemical weapons and he was right to pick targets
that would not risk russian lives and embroil us in a broader war. using sanctions against the russians which they're apparently going to employ is the right approach rather than bombing russian targets. but on the negative side of the led ledger, this should have been brought to congress for a vote. morally justified but probably unconstitutional. >> you said after james comey's decision to reinitiate the investigation into hillary clinton's e-mail, this was a very serious error in judgment. the republicans were using that now. so if he is capable of that kind of a serious error in judgment, why should people listen to him now? >> i've always found him to be very credible. honest. i think he's explaining why he made the decisions he did, as flawed in my judgment as they were. but i never had a reason to question his either his intelligence or his honesty. i think he's giving us what he thought at the time, why he did what he did. i think his recollections of his conversations with the president, which he memorialized, are spot on.
and unfortunately, resonate all too much, particularly when he concludes that this is a president who is morally unfit for the office. >> your committee is investigating russian interference so you know -- you're familiar with what comey has said in the past. what did you learn new from his interview? >> you know, i didn't learn all that much new. probably what struck me the most was his description of the president and those around him like a mob family. that was a new insight. and, frankly, it resonates with what we've seen of the president. i think it makes a lot of sense. and the fact that so many around him are willing to propagate his falsehoods. that is mob kind of behavior. anything in the service of the boss. so that struck me. but in terms of actual facts, i've had a chance to read his memos, hear his testimony, interact with him. i, obviously, was there as part of the gang of eight when we were first learning about what the russians were doing and his interviews seem consistent with that. >> comey said and continues to
say one of his number one goals was to appear unbiased. he says he did not vote for that reason. he didn't like being alone with presidents for that reason. given that, what do you make of some of the criticism that he's receiving now by talking about things like the size of the president's hands and whether his hair is real and whether he goes to a tanning bed? some say that plays into the president's argument that he is in fact, biased? >> i think those kind of observations add color to the book. i don't particularly put a lot of weight in them. i think the real graphament of what he's writing about is the danger the country is in when we can't trust our country to do the right thing or even to say what is factually true. that's a terrible indictment of any president. the fact that he can't say and we can't say that the russians, the foreign nation adversary doesn't have something over the president of the united states. this ought to concern all americans. it's why, you know, i'm so
determined to make sure that mueller can do his work. that the president stay out of his way because the congress and the country need to get answers and make sure the president is acting in our interest, not in his own personal interest. >> something the former fbi director did is he hinted at the possibility that the russians have something that could blackmail president trump. but he offered no evidence based on everything you've seen, what is your take? >> well, i think i'm very much in the position of james comey which is the investigation still has more work to do. one of the issues that concerns me the most, congress is not investigating. and i don't know if bob mueller is investigating, were the russians laundering money through the trump organization? there are a number of credible allegations along these lines. that, to me, would be far more compromising than any salacious video after stormy daniels, how compromising could a salacious video be? >> laundering how? >> laundering it by russians who needed to unload lots of money.
a trump organization that's in trouble financially, can't borrow money from banks. the only bank that seems to lend them money is deutsche bank which had to pay hundreds in millions in fines for laundering russian money. this may be a red line of the president's for a reason but he's not entitled to draw red lines. >> it looks like mueller is looking into all of that. >> we don't know. "the new york times" piece recently said he contemplated firing mueller until he was assured that mueller was not subpoenaing deutsche bank. i'd hope that mueller is subpoenaing deutsche bank. we should be doing that in congress. we should find out and be able to tell the american people, there's no truth to these allegations. or there's all too much truth to these allegations. >> congressman schiff, thanks for joining us here. we appreciate it. country's biggest stars came together in las vegas. more than six months after the deadly music festival shooting. ♪ you made me who i want to be ♪ ♪ you make it easy
ahead, jason aldean's emotional return to the stage in las vegas at the academy of country music awards. but first, it's 8:10. time to check your local weather. good morning. don't be surprised if you run into some areas of heavy downpours today. we will see scattered showers and chances for thunderstorms. look at the dark storm clouds ahead. a lot of this is happening in the north bay but expect widespread showers throughout the day all across the bay area through about 7:00 or 8:00 tonight. high temperatures will be in the 50s. we are cooler than afrng because of the cold front passing through. tomorrow, things will dry up.
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with pg&e in the sierras. and i'm an arborist since the onset of the drought, more than 129 million trees have died in california. pg&e prunes and removes over a million trees every year to ensure that hazardous trees can't impact power lines. and since the onset of the drought we've doubled our efforts. i grew up in the forests out in this area and honestly it's heartbreaking to see all these trees dying. what guides me is ensuring that the public is going to be safer and that these forests can be sustained and enjoyed by the community in the future. country music's biggest stars combined celebration with solemn remembrances at the country music awards. singer jason aldean took center
stage. the performance was his first since gunfire broke out at the music festival there more than six months ago. nancy o'dell is there. nancy, what an incredible show it was last night. >> it was. it was amazing. jason aldean won entertainer of the year for the third year in a row. yes, he said it was very emotional for him to return to las vegas. as you said, he was actually on stage when the gunfire broke out at the festival. last night he said it was so good to be surrounded by what he said was his country family. ♪ you make it easy >> reporter: country singer jason aldean said his first performance since the las vegas shooting was an emotional homecoming. he talked about it. >> it's been a rough year. i want to say thanks to everyone who reached out to us and showed us love and support over the last six months.
it meant the world to us. he was still shake yg backstage. >> look at that. just being back here has been emotional the whole weekend and to end it like that. that's just -- you know, that's crazy. >> rather than opening the award show with a song, he was joined by fellow artist including miranda lambert to pay tribute to the lives lost. >> on this night, the people in our community and all the people at home are united to the healing power of music. >> lambert won two awarding including female vocalist of the year. she now has a record 32 acm awards, but she wasn't nominated for entertainment of the year, and neither were any of the other women this year. >> i don't understand what's going on with that, but i know there's going to be a change and as we keep plowing ahead, it will get recognized. >> carrie underwood delivered
one of night's most powerful performances. her first powerful performance since injuring her face in november requiring 40 stitches. she received a standing ovation followed by vocalist of the year. >> i'm still tearful right now. >> reporter: but more than anything sunday night was an opportunity for healing. many attending the ceremony wore pins commemorating those injured and the 58 who died. the country music family came together. >> we love las vegas. thank you. >> vegas strong, vegas strong. i also asked jason aldean when he arrived on the carpet, said how did the whole vegas tragedy change you as a manage. he said it made him grow up and realize what's important in life.
and lady antebellum said they were not going to live in fear. they were there to develop as those at the festival were there to do. that's why they wanted to make last night a celebratory night and respect all those at the sneevl it's so great to see all those big names. reba, miranda, carrie, jason. it was chris stapleton's birthday and by the way celebrating the birth of twin boys. >> he had the best reason of anybody not to be there and he shouldn't have been there. his wife would have never forgiven them. what a great thing they came on his birthday and he was able to celebrate. he walked away with two awards. he's winning at life with all that going on. his birthday, two awards, and twin boys all in one night. >> carrie underwood really brought down the house. its was so nice to sea her back on stage. did you get to talk to her?
how's she doing? >> she's doing great. her performance and on stage, she took the house down. if you could have been in that room, it was electric. the support that she had and the standing occasion that she got, it went on and on and on. she didn't do any red carpet interviews or backstage. she's been secretive and not talked about the accident but she knocked the house down. everybody was cheering for her and pulling for her and she did an amazing job and looked absolutely beautiful doing it. i think that took a lot of courage to come out in such a public way. >> nancy o'dell, always good to see you. thank you so much for joining us. >> good to see you guys. have a great morning. >> you too. we know you'll have more later, so check your local listing. ahead, a former white house chef will be right here in studio 57. sam kass will explain how small changes can help your health and watch the planet. you're watching "cbs this morning."
this is a kpix 5 # morning update. >> good morning. it is 8:25. police are searching for the drivers in another freeway shooting. it happened on i-580 on central avenue in richmond. a chp officer was in a traffic stop when a driver in a white suv opened fire shooting a driver in another car. there were no injuries. new regulations could put an end to the scooter parking free for all. a permit process will be considered today. stay with us a look at traffic and weather in just a moment. of pure alchemy.
good morning. we have a lot going on with the roadways. dealing with slick surfaces and an accident in oakland. this is our live shot. a lot of activity on southbound 880, two lanes are blocked because of this crash. at least three vehicles were involved in this wreck. traffic is getting by in the if a left lanes there. but very busy. southbound, 33 minutes from broad way to 66th avenue. let's look at the backup there. traffic is crawling along. 238 to the maze, northbound 880, that will take you 46 minutes. better news here westbound 4 at san marco boulevard. the traffic alert has been cleared. the damage is done and there is a slow and go ride as you leave leverage to 680, give yourself
an hour for that commute. icy conditions southbound 13 at red wood road. we are seeing slower speeds around that area. neda? here is 5 look at the icy conditions. this is from the alameda police department showing the hail on the ground. maybe about an hour and a half ago , this hail storm came through alameda and impacted the oakland hills and left behind this. that white stuff on the ground is not snow but hail. this is a look at uc berkeley, there is another line of rain coming through. you can see how an area of red has pommeled through the area. look at a lot more yellow and orange bringing heavy rainfall. it is in richmond and i would not be surprised if there would be hail in that cell.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you this morning's headlights from around the globe. "washington post" reports on investigation by washington press that finds me too movement has had little impact on the medical world. based on nonprofit advocacy group. more than of 0% doctors sanctioned were not disciplined by state medical boards. even when doctors are disciplined their punishment exists of suspension paired with therapy. >> our partners at the bbc report on a study that find painkillers taken during pregnancy may affect baby's
future fertility. researchers found acetaminophen found 40% fewer egg producing cells. the lowest dose for the shortest possible time while pregnant. san francisco chronicle reports vast swaths of california's wine country burned by fires last year are exploding with colorful wild flowers. biologists say wild flower season is off the charts. that's a scientific term, in the burned areas. the ground was torched by october's wildfires and then soaked with rain in early spring. that created the perfect conditions for the spectacular floral display. >> listen to this story, u.s. news and world reports says south korea citizens finding escape from anxiety in daytime discos. there are nearly 1,000 daytime discos in the country serving a
growing number of lonely, poor, and ailing people. sk is aging faster than any other developed country. some of the discos get about 1,000 customers on weekdays and 2,000 on weekends. so a little saturday night fever or thursday afternoon fever. >> thursday prelunch fever. >> we could dim the lights here and turn it into our own studio. >> studio 57. >> and "the wall street journal" reports you may be eligible for a cash award saying, wait, don't hang up. a west virginia attorney won a $61 million class action verdict against dish network after a contract battered people with marketing phone calls. more than 18,000 people who received calls from dish several years ago are in line for between 2400 and $30,000 each. the attorney says when he tries to call people with the good news, they hang up. >> facebook's cambridge analytica scandal is fueling the debate over how to protect digital information.
one hacker from texas is also raising awareness about growing cyber threats, and he's only 12 years old. reuben paul is a sixth-grader from austin. he hacks household items to demonstrate how they can be exploited to spy on or even hire people. david begnaud recently met the self-proclaimed cyber ninja who showed him how toys could be turned into listening devices. >> hi, everybody. >> reporter: reuben paul is 12 years old and he's helping to lead the conversation on cyber security, presenting in the netherlands, advising at tech conference in singapore sand wowing a crowd of executives in texas. >> it is important we need to reinvent cyber security because obviously what we've invent sod far is clearly not working. >> this cyber ninja as he calls himself has a second degree
black belt in kung fu and is on a mission to show how hacking is child's play. >> if a 12-year-old can do it, what makes it somebody a skilled cyber terrorist, why can't they do it. bluetooth going into autonomous cars, drones. it's going into medical devices. >> paul says bluetooth and wi-fi connections we use every day ar extremely vulnerable toss hacking. >> i'll never connect to a public wi-fi i don't know. >> really? >> somebody can hack spoke that wi-fi network and poison it. >> he showed me firsthand how a poison can spread prosecute wi-fi season. >> i successfully know your password and have hacked you. >> how do you know? >> your log in was -- >> yes. let's bleep that out. wow. so call me gullible. you got me. it took seconds he had my twitter user name and password using a fake page that he cloned
after i connected to his public wi-fi network. >> it's that easy. so in other words if i was sitting at a starbucks. i went to sign into twitter, i put it in, they got it. >> now staying in touch is easy and fun. >> paul also hacked cloud pets teddy bear. it uses bluetooth technology allowing traveling parents to send messages back to their kids. >> what did you do that turns that into a threat? >> without any notification or any knowledge of the user, i could turn it on for my computer, which only has to be in a 30-foot radius of the bear. so i could stand outside somebody's house. >> that's crazy. he turned the bear into a secret recording device. >> who is the smartest one in the family? the paul family of four is hopeful about the future of cyber security. reuben's parents both work in
technology. his 6-year-old brother is joining him on stage now. >> can you show us this. >> sure. i thought you would never ask. >> liking what they do, it gives you a feeling of contentment. >> with reuben speaking at these conferences and being paid thousands of dollars to travel there and sometimes a speaker's fee, do you worry that it gets a little out of control for a 12-year-old. >> first and foremost the kids do it because they have a passion for it. it should never become a job for them. if tomorrow they come back and they say not interested in doing this, it's perfectly fine with my wife and i. >> reuben says in the future he wants to work for nsa or fbi protecting the country against foreign and domestic cyber threats. >> has anyone called you? i feel like they should be recruiting you now. >> i've had some offers from the government of the netherlands and even the department of defense. >> did you tell them, what, i've got to graduate first?
>> yeah. i want to get done with sixth grade first before i start thinking about jobs. >> for "cbs this morning," i'm david begnaud. >> and the child shall lead them. we reached out to cloud pets and spiral toys, the companies behind the teddy bears paul hacked, neither responded to our request for comment. on its website cloud pets says users acknowledge the company may capture audio recordings and that it may use or store the recordings and the data contained within them. paul set up a nonprofit to create videos that teach people about cyber dangers. he hopes to one day study at caltech or mit and aspires to be an olympic gymnast. busy guy. >> the nsa may be a phone call away from him. >> that rare gymnast double major. >> you never know. dream high. former white house chef
reorganized the first family's pa pantry to improve their diet. we will get quite a mix of weather out there today, some sun, some stormy clouds and rain, high elevation snowfall also possible with a chance of thunderstorms and win gusts -- wind gusts. there are scattered showers throughout the morning that will continue for the afternoon. we will reach the mid-to upper 50s. tomorrow, mostly sunny and temperatures will start to warm. next chance of rain is thursday.
[drumming] one time, in new orleans, well, before it was even founded, a french teenager, bienville, scared away a british warship with just a story. and great stories kept coming. like when the military came and built the boats to win the war. [warplane] some are tales told around crowded tables.... [streetcar rumble] and others are performances fit for the stage. stella! cause for three hundred years, great stories have started the same way. one time, in new orleans. [crowd applause] former white house chef sam kass is on a mission to help americans eat better.
he served as the personal chef to the obama family and senior adviser for nutrition equality during the obama administration. he led first lady's michelle obama's let's move campaign and set forth standards for lunches. >> it persuade walmart to lower the price of its fruits and vegetables and lower the sugar in its drinks. kass rights about small changes and improving our health. we should note you're married to alex wagner. >> that's the real headline. >> it's such a beautiful cookbook. you say eat a little better. what do you mean by that? >> i think we're told there's this perfect diet, the right way to eat, it's very aspirational. the reality is most people don't eat that way. even people who are espousing
these perfect diets that are you toe pick. we need to focus on making progress and things that can have a big impact on their family's health and the environment. if you get too big, go for the stars. most fail and get dees moralized. >> as someone who repeatedly fails, what steps do you take? help me. i'm in the market. >> the first thing people can do is set themselves up for success. right now we buy a bunch of food. we surround it in our homes and when end up making bad choices. you eat what you see. you want to put things on your counter, in your fridge, that you're trying to eat and put the treats on the top shelf. but when you want it, you get it. >> that's what happened with the obamas. when you first met michelle obama, you helped clean out their pantry. >> it makes a huge difference. the kids are running through the
kitchen and instead of yabing for a bag of chips, they're reaching for grabs. >> i can attest john's in the market. he talks about it every morning. >> do you make house calls? >> you talk about kids and the influence we mention thad you had in school systems in the country about making food healthier. t we've seen the trump administration turn it around and say it's costly or the healthier foods are being thrown away. if you could turn around the initial plan you had, what would it be in. >> it's important to know the vast majority of what we did around nutrition and health in schools is still intact. there's still tweak around the edges but the majority of it is there. the fact of the matter is moms and families and parents, that i
want good food for their clevelands. i think the schools need more money, first and foremost. what's concerned is proposals from the gop to roll back snap, the school assistance program, kicking millions of honorable americans after the system. but it's the foundation of a thriving economy and health care system. if we don't, we're going to continue to see costs continue to skyrocket. >> you're a new father. how has that helped change how you see your food and feet your kid. when they're hungry, you just want them to'd something. >> it's been one of the great joys of my laich. it really brings it close to home. you see feeding your kid is going to shape what they like for they're whole lives and if they're getting sweet foods from the outset, that's what they're going to want. getting kids off to the right
start is the most important thing we can do as a society. >> is there a way -- mine are a little bit older than they were. is there a food you can sneak by them that they can tolerate? i remember the days of fries and white bread. >> getting kids involved in planting a garden or deciding what to buy, that opened them up to new things that. is the best strategy. kids like all kiensd of foods even if you make it halfway good. >> i made a tomato sauce last night and i sneak in the carrots and the red pepper and my son who doesn't like vegetables loves it and he eats it all up. the first chapter, grill and eat mer vegetables. i think people are scared how to
cook vegetablings. >> there's nothing that taste as better than a grill. it couldn't be easier. add olive oil and salt and pepper. what i try to do a lot of is focus on the how. the vast majority of americans ar trying to eat better but they're failing and they're failing because we don't actually give strategies to implement this in our daily lives. even falls short and ends up throwing their hands up. not only can we transform our own health. food and agriculture, the number two driver of climate change and greenhouse gas emissions. if we can solve some of these fundamental problems into what we're eating, we'll have a huge impact. >> not many people have an impact on the president and first family the way you have. you write the secret service got
used to you running the white house because you had to have dinner on table by 6:30. what was it like? >> first, it's the greatest honor of my life and i think will always be. it was intense, you know, because of all the policy move and "let's move" and the first lady. i felt like a single parent, oh, my gosh, i have to get dinner on the table, i have 30 minutes. the thing that struck me most, no matter where he was or she was, they had dipper as a family unless he was overseas or in california. they had dinner every night and he left everything at the door. >> sam kass, we have to go. it goes on sale tomorrow. ahead, the rock and roll hall of fame. and you can
♪ ♪ we're halfway there living on a prayer ♪ bon jovi members past and present reunited over the weekend as the band entered the rock and roll hall of fame. new jersey rockers played other crowd favorites like "it's my life" and "you give love a bad name." the cars were also there. nina simone, moody blues and sister rosetta tharpe were also
this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it is 8:55. we are dealing with tough road conditions right now across the bay area as rain and now hail are coming down over the morning commute. this is video from chopper 5 of the wite covered streets down there. traffic is really stacking up. we are dealing with slibery and -- slippery and hazardous conditions. a car slid down an embankment in oakland hills. crews are on the scene right now. oakland police are sending out an alert asking commuteers to stay at home until the roads are clear. and another look at the hail piling up on the roof tops right now.
our photographer is on the phone right now i believe. bryan, are you there? >> i am up at sky line and press mont, i'm close to the car that just went off the hill. they slid out into the hail that looked like snow. it is quite a scene. all of the homes kind look like pot holes. cars are coming down with hail piled on top of the windshields and roofs. it is kind of a creepy scene. >> not something you see in the bay area too often. be careful out there. stay with us, we will have more on this weather and traffic in just a moment. so what's it going to be?
good morning. let's go out to highway 13 near the oakland hills. there are icy road conditions affecting the southbound side. icy conditions, use caution through there. sky line boulevard is also affected too. southbound 880, there is an accident near 66th avenue. there are delays for bart and muny. we are noticing the hail across many areas. alameda police are dealing with slick roads and warning avenue wn to take it easy out there. this is the view from uv berkeley. there are several lightning strikes throughout berkeley and oakland. it is going to be heavy showers and continued hail.
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