tv CBS This Morning CBS May 1, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT
thank you for watching. your next local update, 7:26. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, may 1st, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." as president trump waives the future of the iran nuclear deal, israel says secret files prove iran lied about nuclear weapons research. the former secretary of state condoleezza rice is in studio 57 with her reaction. the "new york times" revealed questions robert muellerments to ask the president focusing on ties to russia. a cbs news investigation reveals how a program run by fema is failing flood victims and benefits private insurance companies. jeff glor has the story of a
broken system. children who play tackle football before age 12 face risk for degenerative brain disease. a study reveals potential dangers, and millions of people can't wait for today's new season of the video game, fortnight" how it became a global phenomena making millions of dollars a day. we begin with today's eye opener, your older in 90 seconds. >> i'm here to tell you one thing. iran lied. >> israel's prime minister goes off the iran nuclear deal. >> they are not sitting back idly. they are setting off missiles they say is for television purposes. i don't think so. robert mueller gave questions to president trump's lawyers as part of the investigation. she's happy with the performance at the white house correspondence dinner. >> i wouldn't change a word i said. border crossing in san diego, they started processing
some members of the caravan. >> make no mistake about it, these families are victims. a massive wildfire continues to rip through arizona. >> the sheriff office is knocking on the door, get out, grab the kids, run. >> a huge fire in a high-rise in brazil, a large portion of the building collapsing in a blast. >> i just love you so much. >> and star on the hollywood walk of fame. >> don't touch me. >> and all that matters kim jong-un softening his tones telling the south koreans i would not shoot nuclear weapons. >> seems like a straight shooter. ask all the murdered relatives. on "cbs this morning." >> you break news all the time, and there's news i'd love for you to break for us tonight. >> yes. i have breaking personal news. my husband and i will be welcoming a baby in september, a baby boy. >> we have a onesie.
get some sleep now. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning," a little local news. >> that's right. >> national news. >> announcing a booking in advance. >> that's true. >> gayle king is off, so alex wagner is with us. >> good to be with you. president trump's deadline for the iran nuclear deadline is 11 days away, and israel is pushing him to scrap the agreement. benjamin netanyahu went on prime time tv in israel to say, quote, iran lied," and showed alleged documents from iran's nuclear program before it signed the deem three years ago. >> iran's foreign minister on twitter writing, quote, the boy who can't stop crying wolf is at it again. the white house spokesman says
this is new and compelling details about iran's efforts to deliver nuclear deliverable weapons. our senior foreign affairs correspondent is here. march great, good morning. >> they believe iran kept the nuclear program frozen since the 2015 agreement, but yesterday, israel revealed they obtained new details about the scope and scale of iran's intent to build a weapon. >> incriminating blueprints. >> reporter: next to intelligence seized by spies in a warehouse in teheran benjamin netanyahu says it proves they lied about the efforts to build a nuclear weapon. >> even after the deal, iran continued to preserve and expand the nuclear weapons for future use. >> reporter: benjamin netanyahu wants the u.s. to pull out of the 2015 deal, which froze iran's nuclear program in exchange for sanctions relief. last week, the leaders of france and germany lobbied president trump to stick with it rather
than tear up the deal as promised on the campaign trail. >> so if anything's prichb right what israel did today with the news conference -- >> reporter: the president has to make a decision by may 12th, and yesterday, the president may instead choose a third option, craft a new version of the agreement. >> and order before the 12th we'll make a decision. that doesn't mean we won't negotiate. >> reporter: most of the intelligence benjamin netanyahu cited was before the 2015 deal had been signed, and he did not present any evidence that iran had violated it. speaking to reporters on board his plane, secretary of state mike pompeo said details show that iran has not been honest about the nature of its past nuclear research. >> this will, i think, spell out the scope and scale of the program they undertook there. >> reporter: and said so far there does not appear to be evidence to contradict testimony last month that iran has been faithful to the deal. >> i've seen no evidence they are not in compliance today. >> reporter: but it contradicts
iranian foreign minister's claim on "face the nation" that iran's past nuclear program had been for peaceful purposes. >> iran was never racing towards a bomb and would not race towards a bomb. >> reporter: this morning, the iaea, the u.n.'s nuclear watchdog, said they have, quote, no credible indications of activity in iran of a nuclear device since 2009. in other words, we already knew this. >> right. and given the fact that policymakers base their policy on the idea that iran was lying, who is this for? was this an audience of one in donald trump to convince him or backing for what he might do in. >> a bit of both because he has been lobbied hard by our allies and people who are in this deal. israel, remember, is not a cig story, and prime minister benjamin netanyahu has always been against it, they want the u.s. being more muscular in the region, look at military options
rather than a diplomatic deal. but it was english presentation, multimedia, appealed to the things that the president likes in these presentations. he used tv clips as well. so it spoke to the president's language and, in some ways, may provide cover for a slight of hand where they do not fully blow up the deal but perhaps the president gets to say he's going to fix it. >> do you think there's a relationship between fixing, doing whatever happens in the iran deal and this emerging agreement, nonagreement, whatever, with north korea? >> well, the trump administration pushes back hard against that because, yes, all partners in this deal say how can we partner again when you break your word? how can anyone agree to sign on if you're going to do that? but at the same time, the administration says this is totally different. that north korea really is concerned about maintaining kim jong-un's power, and if he gets a high enough price, it's good enough for them, but the president also thinks this has bolstered his argument if you
push hard you get the other side to agree to a new term, a new deal, but so far, iran said no takers here. >> margaret, thank you, and congratulations, mama. >> thank you, thank you. new viewer. growing our audience. >> each one counts. >> exactly. earlier this morning, we spoke to former secretary of state condoleezza rice about isra israel's claim and how to respond. we asked if she saw evidence if iran violated that 2015 accord. >> first of all, the reason that we have been so concerned about iran is that we know that they lie and cheat about their nuclear weapons program, and they've done that going back in the early 2000s. i have not seen the entire dossier, but i suspect it's simply a reenforcement of what we've always known, that the iranians were secretly developing nuclear weapons at secret sites. it does, perhaps, speak to the 2015 agreement in the following way. you have to worry about
verification with the iranians, and the verification measures in the 2015 agreement were not strong. they had long periods of notification, long periods of dispute resolution, and when you know that a country lies about the nuclear weapons, a verification regime that is weak is really problematic. >> various members of the trump administration testified publicly to congress that there's no proof that iran is violating the 2015 accord. what is the damage if president trump withdraws from that accord? >> well, let me say, nora, i wouldn't have signed the agreement to begin with. i said that before. it was a weak agreement, particularly on verification. it allows iran to break out after a specific period of time. i probably would have stayed in for alliance management reasons more than anything else. i don't think that it is the end of the world if the administration leaves the agreement. now, i'm hoping that the conversations the president had,
for instance, with president macron of france, suggests that we can approve the agreement, and, perhaps, that could be done, this could go, but the administration's been worried about the agreement from the very beginning, and there's reason to be worried about this agreement. >> and we'll bring you more of the conversation with secretary rice in our next hour. she'll reflect on her new book "political risk," plus president trump's upcoming summit with the north korean dictator. president trump reportedly received several questions that special counsel mueller wants to ask the president. it centers on whether the president obstructs justice in connection with michael flynn, former fbi director, james comey, and jeff sessions. other questions focus on the trump campaign's contacts with russia. we are outside the special counsel's office in washington. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there are 44 questions according to the "new york times" that special counsel robert mueller
wants the president to answer, setting up a showdown if the meeting happens. mueller's team said he's not a target of the russian investigation, but these questions suggest they are interested in the president's actions. many of the questions special counsel mueller wants to ask the president involve james comey. what did you think about mr. comey's intelligence briefing january 6, 2017 about russian election interference, and regarding the decision to fire mr. comey, when was it made? why? who played a role? >> do you look at all of the people on the democratic side, not only the republican side, they were saying such terrible things about director comey. >> reporter: he wants to ask the president about the may 12th tweet writing james comey better hope there's no tapes of our conversations before leaking to the press. >> i hope there's tapes. >> reporter: the decision to fire him led to mueller's
appointment as special counsel and said the investigation is a witch hunt. mueller would like to ask the president about michael flynn who is now cooperating with the special counsel's investigation. >> i asked for his resignation. he respectfully gave it. >> reporter: flynn was fired 24 days into the trump administration for lying about his contacts with russian ambassado ambassadors. and muellermen wants to know wh he knew about the calls, why he fired flynn, and what efforts were made about a possible pardon. flynn said president trump asked him to drop the investigation. >> increasingly a concern on my part i interacted with him on things that touched him personally, touched the fbi, and me, our responsibilities, and that he might lie about them. >> reporter: the special counsel also wants to know if the president asked attorney general jeff sessions to protect him. the special counsel's office did not comment on this list of
questions. the president did just this morning, tweeting, it is disgraceful that the questions were leaked. john? >> thanks, and now we're looking forward to the answers. the first group of central american migrants who reached the u.s.-mexico border are being processed by border and custom protection agents. they said eight people started the process last night. it's a major milestone on a month-long journey. we are in tijuana, mexico with the issues the migrants face. >> reporter: good morning, the group that made it through the port of entry is meeting with border protection officials now. the caravan of my grants that are sleeping right behind me are sleeping just a few feet away from that entrance. they are hoping to be a part of a next wave of applications for asylum. dozens of people in the central american caravan raised their fists and cheered in celebration.
over news that some in their group are now making their case for asylum. the majority of the group of about 150 are still waiting to enter the pedestrian crossing to the u.s. she and her children are among those waiting. they fled gang violence in honduras. when they say, mommy, i can't take it, i don't blame them. i just tell them that we have to keep going, and we will come out on top. customs and border patrols typically process 50 cases per day at this port of entry, but agents say the number of people they are able to process depends on the complexity of their case. medical needs, translation requirements, and available detention space. caravans from central america made the trek since 2008, but they have mostly been ignored. this is the largest group so far, and the trump administration focused attention on their journey. during a visit to the california
border on monday, vice president pence said the group is proof immigration reform is needed, but acknowledged the u.s. will hear their cases. >> make no mistake about it. these families, often women and small children, are victims. they are victims of open border advocates who support and encourage them to take a long and dangerous trip. we'll process them under the laws of the country. >> reporter: the department of justice has filed criminal charges for illegally entering the united states against 11 immigrants, finding them five miles within the u.s. border. the people that are here and are still waiting, this has become an organic community, and they say it is proof that they are here to stay and they are in it for the long haul. >> all right, thank you. firefighters are searching for survivors after a high-rise building collapsed into a massive ball of fire overnight in brazil.
dramatic video shows the fire tearing through this 26-story building in downtown brazil, and homeless people were living inside the abandon tower. officials believe a gas explosion started the fire. at least one person was killed. a wildfire burning out of control in northern arizona triggered evacuation orders for at least 3,000 people. the tinder fire started fire damaged or destroyed 20-30 buildings, and the governor declared a state of emergency yesterday. so far, flames have burned more than 14 square miles. david begnaud is near >> reporter: this is an area with more animals than people. cold where we are, 39 degrees here, and the fire is driven by the wind. that's the factor and game changer here, and that's the reason there's 0% containment.
nearly 500 firefighters worked overnight under a full moon to keep the tinder fire at bay. dark smoke could be seen from about 600 miles away near denver, colorado, that's according to a local county sheriff there. strong winds and dry conditions are fanning the flames. this homeowner was advised to evacuate. >> all the sudden, it was almost like an explosion and the black smoke was coming up. >> reporter: the red cross is providing relief to families that have been forced out of their homes, and an estimated 600 people have been evacuated across ten communities. >> looking back, everything's lost, best case, we lost everything we own. >> reporter: john gregory felt helpless saving his mother's home, packing up her belongings when rescuers told them to stop and get out. >> it was disbelief. is this really going to happen, our house is gone. i don't believe this is happening. we got to get out of here. we got to get out now. >> reporter: fire officials there's no doubt homes have been
destroyed, but it's a question of how many. as for a cause, what's being investigated is some kind of manmade cause. the question is, was it arson or accident. >> david, thanks. former president george herbert walker bush is in the hospital to regain strength. the family spokesperson said the 93-year-old is in great spirits and looking forward to going home. he's been treated for an infection that spread to his blood. mr. bush was ad mitted to houston methodist hospital last week one day after attending the funeral of his wife, barbara bush, former first lady. scary study on brain trauma could be devastating for youth football. evidence the youngest players on the field could be at greater this is the mount vaca view. never the same. here's a look at what we're dealing with. we do have remnants of some moisture to the east of us. some sierra snowfall came down
early this morning. but a lot of the cloud coverage will be clearing, and our temperatures will be warming, about 10 degrees warmer than yesterday for many inland a.m. you could reach 80 degrees today. temperatures are continuing to rise through the weekend. form parodontax, the toothpaste that helps prevent bleeding gums. help stop the journey of gum disease.
many people whose homes are in flooding are drowning in debt. we have more in the cbs news investigation. >> homeowners are often forced to buy flood insurance that isn't paying out when it's needed most. a program run by fema can hurt those it aep's meant to help. >> how can they sleep at night doing to us what they've done? >> ahead, our investigation look, at how taxpayer dollars could be lining the pockets of private insurance companies and their lawyers. >> thank you, jeff. that's coming up. on "cbs this morning."
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with humira, remission is possible. we need to help more tocalifornians get ahead.d, that's why antonio villaraigosa brought both parties together to balance the state budget with record investments in public schools... and new career training programs. as mayor of la, he brought police and residents together to get illegal guns off the streets and keep kids out of gangs, and on the right path. that's antonio villaraigosa. a governor for all of california. ahead, three things you should know this morning including the white house visit today for the heroic crew of the southwest flight that had an engine explode in midair. and tomorrow, we fly into storms with researchers on a tornado-hunting mission. how data they collect can help
predict when and where tornadoes hit. your local news is coming up next. will be announced today in connection with the scandal at hunters point shipyard... the suit is against "tetra tech", which was hired a $27 billion lawsuit will be announced today in connection with the scandal. the suit is against tetra tech, which was hired to clear radiated land. demonstrators are showing their support for immigrant workers and marching in may day protests. several bay area protests are also hand. demonstrators are demanding better working conditions. stay with us. a look at traffic and weather in just a moment.
direction. 2 lance currently dropped. we've got speeds dipping below 15 per hour as you are making your approach towards the san of that crash. we have a travel time of about 26 minutes from bine hill road up to highway 9. do expect delays to continue. >> we are tracking a slow ride along 101, right near 680 reports of some peacocks, i don't, peacocks in the roadway. and a motorcycle crash a little further north of there. let's check in with neta now. >> that's an interesting thing to run into. here's a look at our mount vaca camera. a nice beautiful start to that day. cloud coverage, and a mix of sun throughout the day. 50 degrees in san francisco, 50 for san jose, 43 in santa rosa. and we do have this ridge of high pressure. it's going to begin our warming trend. once that low moves out, wear going to be left with pretty clear conditions. a chance for storms in our area today, believe it or not.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning -- president trump extended his deadline for negotiations on steel and aluminum tariffs with the european union, canada, and mexico, for 30 days. the administration announced the decision ahead of a midnight deadline last night. the president issued temporary exemptions for some countries in march after imposing steep tariffs on u.s. imports of steel and aluminum. he's considering making the exemptions permanent. the heroic crew of southwest flight 1380 is scheduled to meet with president trump at the white house today. the flight from newark to dallas made an emergency landing last month after an engine exploded and shattered one of the plane's windows.
passenger jennifer riordan was killed. the quick and calm action of the pilot, tammie jo schultz, was praised for saving the lives of the 143 other passengers on board. and vehicles weighing less than 10,000 pounds must have a rearview cameras. the national highway traffic administration approved the new standard in 2014. the agency says the rearview cameras help stop drivers from accidentally backing into cars and people. more than 200 people are killed and more than 14,000 injured in such crashes every year. a cbs news investigation reveals that a federal fund intended to protect flood victims often benefits private insurance companies instead. the national flood insurance program run by fema is $25 billion in debt. in some years up to two-thirds of the money that's supposed to
help victims goes to private insurance companies and the attorneys they hire to fight flood claims. jeff glor with more on our abc news investigation. jeff, good morning. >> norah, good morning. when record floods hit louisiana in 2017, 150,000 people had damage to their homes, an estimated $15 billion in damage. two years later, many homeowners are still struggling to rebuild and fighting the same companies and lawyers that they fund with their premiums and taxpayer dollars. >> you can still see some of the mud. >> reporter: ricky and melissa mudd were trapped in their home for three days when flooding hit louisiana in 2016. >> my beautiful home gone. >> it was coming so fast. it was whitecapping over the road. >> over the roads. >> reporter: covered in sewer water, they thought things couldn't get worse. >> it was pretty tough. heartbreaking. >> reporter: their home was ruined, but they had a flood insurance policy that they were required to buy worth $176,000. >> the insurance company was a nightmare. >> nightmare.
>> it was -- >> almost as bad as the flood. >> i about had a stroke fighting with them people every day. >> reporter: when insurance didn't pay enough to fix their home, they had to come up with the cash themselves to do it. they decided to fight the national flood insurance program for lowballing them. they are still fighting for $40,000. >> this is ridiculous that i'm paying for something that i have to fight for. >> reporter: run by fema, the national flood insurance program is responsible for all flood policies in the u.s. insurance premiums and taxpayer dollars fund the program, about $3 billion a year. fema doesn't administer all the policies. it out sources to private insure companies called write your owns or wyos. they and their agents get paid out of the same pod of money as flood victims. some years up to two-thirds of the pot goes to wyos, and the attorneys they hire to fight against flood victims. >> come on, buddy.
>> reporter: in effect, by paying their premiums on time every year, homeowners like ricky and melissa help fund the very lawyers fighting them in court. >> how can they sleep at night doing to us what they done? >> reporter: wall's insurance company hired the louisiana law firm of gerald nielsen to fight ricky and melissa's claim. nielsen's firm has been fighting flood claims on behalf of insurance companies for over 30 years. not without controversy. after superstorm sandy, congress criticized nielsen's firm for how it defended wyos whose engineers allegedly altered reports to avoid paying claims. >> he dealt with sandy victims like they were the perpetrators, enriching himself at their expense. >> reporter: a new york judge called nielsen's misconduct in one sandy case remorseless for delaying cases at taxpayer expense. to give you an idea of the costs involved here, you could rent this 1965 betley silver cloud for just under $1,000 for the
afternoon. nielsen's office spent five times that to ship documents to this law office from one that is half a mile away. cbs news obtained a budget drafted in 2014 for a sandy case showing nielsen's firm estimated that a single case would cost $188,000 taxpayer dollars if it went to trial. the cap on any home flood policy is $250,000. >> mr. nielsen? we're with cbs news. >> reporter: nielsen didn't want to talk to us about his fees and expenses. >> i've got to ethics council. some of what you asked clearly is privileged. >> reporter: a public information request revealed fema paid nielsen's firm at least $29 million for sandy cases alone. >> things need to change. >> yeah. >> somebody needs to do something about it. >> reporter: how are you? wall hired attorney john houghtaling. his firm represents flood victims and fought in court against nielsen's firm during sandy. >> there was no effort to
mitigate the costs. in many cases, we were asked to have experts reinspect for a third time homes that were totally destroyed. at the -- fema says it has no authority to hire firms employed by insure policies. >> reporter: fema says it has no authority to fire lawyers hired by private insurance companies. >> they're jacking around policyholders. that's unacceptable. and somebody's got to do something about it. and by god, it's supposed to be fema. >> reporter: senator john kennedy has a bill to change that. >> once they get that authority, i will chase them like a hound from hell until i find out that they've fixed this problem because i believe there is a problem. >> reporter: homeowners like wall wish fema had tightened its belt before making him pay out of his own pocket. >> that's not fair. and they say it's the american way. that's not fair. >> gerald nielsen, the lawyer who defends wyo said in a letter to he could not talk about his fees and expenses but that he was acting at the
direction of his clients, and that all of his firm's bills were reviewed by clients and fema. fema did respond to our report overnight saying it will pay every dime policyholders are due, and it's created an oversight team to address billing and other litigation matters. team to address billing andt gh otherover litig matters. >> thanks. the question of what's due is the one at issue. $30 million. >> for one lawyer -- >> one attorney. keep in mind, there's peace of mind in knowing that you pay your insurance premiums on time, and you think that if something happens that you're going to be reimbursed and everything will be okay. in many cases, it's not. >> that's right. when people talk about draining the swamp in washington, this is what they're talking about. >> thanks. >> thanks, jeff. new research shows tackle football is much worse for young players' brains than previously known. ahead, why a california family blames football for their 13-year-old son's death. you're watching "cbs this morning." o might mean a trip back to the doctor's office, just for a shot. but why go back there, when you can stay home with neulasta onpro? strong chemo can put you at risk of serious infection.
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play tackle football before age 12 to others who start later. researches found the younger players will on average develop cognitive and emotional symptoms associated with the degenerative brain disease cte much earlier. jamie yuccas spoke to a california family whose son began playing when he was 9. the family blames football for i loved my son. he -- he was just a wonderful kid. >> reporter: gregory ransom is heartbroken about the loss of his 13-year-old son, james. >> could be hard to look at these sometimes. >> reporter: just over a year before his death, james suffered a brutal hit to the head while playing football as a lineman. after the game, his dad noticed blood around his ear. >> he was known in the neighborhood as the kid who would fall down and get back up and play. he didn't -- he didn't ever cry. i talked to him about these things, and he said, well, i get my bell rung all the time playing football. and it was shocking to me to hear that. >> reporter: james' sister julia said his personality began to change immediately after the
hit. >> could look into his eyes, and he wasn't the same person. and just you could see that inside he knew he was hurting, and he was struggling. that was really hard to deal with as a sibling just seeing that happen and not knowing what to do. >> reporter: james suffered from short-term memory and vision loss and ocd. he attempted suicide just three months after the hit and was committed into a mental institution for a month. nearly a year later, he took his own life. >> he was happy, a friendly kid, compassionate kid. >> reporter: you think this is all because of football? >> i know it was. >> reporter: a new study published in "annals of neurology" looked at the brains of 246 deceased amateur and professional football players. 211 of them had the degenerative brain disease known as chronic traumatic encephalopathy or cte which can be caused by repetitive hits to the head. the study showed kids who began playing tackle football before the age of 12 began showing cognitive and emotional symptoms
associated with cte an average of 13 years earlier than those who started after 12. >> i think it's concerning because it was such a change. >> reporter: dr. ann mckee of boston university is the study's lead researcher. >> children's brains are rapidly developing between 8 and 12 years old. they're laying down new networks. they're pruning the different connections. they're sort of enhancing their brain. >> lineman of the year. he was lineman of the year. >> reporter: the ransom family did not get james' brain tested% for cte, but they hope to prevent his injuries from occurring in other children. is there something specific you want to see happen with youth football? >> i want parents and mothers and fathers to know the science and to know what's happening to their sons' brains. if a mother knows what's happening inside that helmet, she is not going to let her son out on the football field. >> that was jamie yuccas reporting from orange county, california. the study also showed that for
each year earlier kids begin pplaying football, they could begin to experience symptoms associated with cte 2.5 years sooner. >> i thought it was telling that hearing from that neuroscientist about just how vulnerable the brain of a young child is. especially during the ages of 8 and 10. i can only imagine the anguish these parents are going through. >> yeah. and what they tell you is, you know, just shake it off when you get your bell rung. that's not the way. >> that is changing. >> that's right. that is changing. next, a look at the morning's other headlines including new information on how an active ingredient in weed killer has been found in some common foods. and a new season of the hugely popular "fortnite: battle royale" is affecting kids and parents having trouble getting them to go to bed at night.
a few clouds out there this morning. the skies sure look pretty. it is cooler to start off. temperatures this afternoon will be warming up to about 10 degrees warmer than yesterday. a ridge of high pressure is on its way, and that's going to continue a warming trend that is officially starting. here's a look at that seven day forecast. so today, inland areas, you'll be near the 80-degree mark. and we're going to stay right around there through the weekend. this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota, let's go places. your summer starts here with a great deal on a new toyota. make this summer the best ever with big savings on many of our most popular models. offers end june 4th. to find out more about our great deals, visit toyota.com.
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♪ otezla. show more of you. ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "guardian" reports a weed killer linked to cancer has been found in some common foods that we eat according to internal emails by food and drug administration officials. small levels of the active ingredient found in roundup were detected in an array of foods including wheat crackers, granola cereal, and cornmeal. more than 200 million pounds of weed killer is used every year in the united states. it's sprayed directly over some common crops. the fda says it has not found any illegal levels of the chemical in the products it tested. "variety" reports several a-list celebrities have filed objections to the bankruptcy sale of the weinstein company. leonardo dicaprio, meryl streep,
jennifer lawrence, and brad pitt among the celebrities claiming they're owed profits from weinstein profits and they oppose transferring the rights to another company before they are paid. "the hill" and mccain writes in "the restless wave" says president trump has declined to distinguish our actions of the government from the crimes of despotic ones. the appearance of toughness or a reality show facsimile of toughness seems to matter more than any of our values." mccain writes this will be his last term in the senate after being diagnosed with brain cancer last year. he says he can speak his mind without fearing the consequences and vote without worry. and "fortune" reports fitbit has struck a deal with google that could lead to a collaboration on wearable devices. the maker of the fitness tracker will use google's cloud health care technology. it will connect fitbit to the electronic medical records systems used by doctors and hospitals. it opens the door to doctors,
eventually getting health data from patients remotely. all right. president trump must decide the future of the iran nuclear deal by the end of next week. ahead, we'll talk with israel's u.s. ambassador about newly revealed evidence from iran that he claims is more than a smoking gun. he says it's a smoking bomb. ♪ i'm even in the kitchen. i need my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i need to shave my a1c. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® works like my body's insulin. releases slow and steady. providing powerful a1c reduction. my week? hectic. my weekends? my time. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ i can take tresiba® any time of day. so if i sleep in, and delay my dose, i take it as soon as i can,
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expected to impose new regulations on electric scooters and dockless bikes... the s-f-m-t-a board of ctors will vote at one this it's 7:56. san francisco is expected to pose new regulations on scooters and dockless bikes. the board of directors will vote at 1 this afternoon to establish a 24-month pilot program. police are investigating a double homicide in east oakland. it happened at 89th and international. opd tweeting out about the just before midnight, but have not released names of victims or any additional information at this point. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. tired of that expensive utility bill? go solar
cruz avenue. 1 lane blocked, over an hour commute for drivers up toward highway 9. no estimated time as to when that lane will reopen. >> we're also tracking a motorcycle accident keeping your ride pretty heavy along northbound 101. this is right near great american parkway, and that is blocking 1 lane. do expect delays. let's check in with neta now on the forecast. >> the skies are looking mighty fine. a few clouds, some sun. we're getting a mix of things today, even a chance for afternoon thunderstorms possible. 49 degrees now in san francisco. temperatures just dropped a degree in the past hour. 51 in san jose. santa rosa 50 degrees. this ridge of high pressure will arrive witness that low moves out further east. the low is bringing us a chance of thunderstorm activity later. but also some sierra snowfall spotted early this morning. and our temperatures are starting to rise. we're in the upper 70s for inland spots. and by the end of the week, we're looking at low 70s to low 80s for many locations, except for the beaches where you're staying
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, may 1st, 2018, welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, israel's ambassador to the u.s. on the iran nuclear deal and documents that show the scope of iran's nuclear ambition. plus, a new season for the most popular video game, fortnight, became such a huge crowd pleaser and moneymaker, but first, today's eye opener at 8:00. president trump's deadline for the nuclear deal is days away, and israel pushes for him to scrap the agreement. >> israel claims they received new information about the intent to build a weapon. >> what's the damage when
president trump withdraws from the accord? >> i would have stayed in for alliance management reasons, but i don't think it's the enof the world if the administration leaves the agreement. there are 44 questions according to the "new york times" that special counsel robert mueller wants the president to answer. >> it's cold where we are, 39 degrees, but the fire is driven by the winds. that's the real factor and game changer here and why there's 0% containment. this 3-year-old after the coach said run home as fast as he could, he decided to do things his own way. >> he ran in slow motion. his dad tried to help him, he wanted absolutely none of that, get out of here, dad. >> he gets to home plate. >> oh! >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by progressive.
iran is dismissing claims about the former nuclear program as, quote, a rehash of old allegations. the prime minister benjamin netanyahu says iran lied about previous efforts to build nuclear weapons. >> he made the charge in a prime time address on israeli tv less than two weeks before the deadline for president trump to decide whether to pull out of the iran nuclear deal. iran denies having a nuclear weapons program or denied, i should say, adding a nuclear weapons program before signing that agreement in 2015. most of the intelligence benjamin netanyahu cited was from before the deal was signed. he did not present any evidence that iran has violated that deal. senate foreign relations committee chairman bob corker said the u.s. knew about the past intentions when the nuclear deal was negotiated. >> we knew of the possible military dimensions of their program up until 2003. we've all known.
it's like the biggest known secret out there relative to their previous activities, so this was really not ground breaking. >> president trump said israel's intelligence shows he was 100% right to criticize the deal. he says the door is still open to renegotiating it. >> israel's ambassador to the united states joins us from washington. ambassador, good morning. >> good to be with you. >> you heard reactions, not groundbreaking, not anything new. your reply? >> it's certainly new. senator corker has not seen the information yet. we gave it to u.s. intelligence agencies a few weeks ago. it was much of the information we have, which is a significant amount of information that we, ourselves, our own intelligence agencies, u.s. intelligence agencies did not know that. secretary of state, mike pompeo, last week director of the cia, was new information so when senator corker receives the
information, he'll see how new it is and puts together a giant puzzle that we all had of iran's nuclear program. there were a lot of question marks about iran's program, and now we have exclamation points that they had a military nuclear program, and they had an intention, and they still have intention to ultimately build a nuclear weapon. >> mr. ambassador, it was israeli policy and u.s. policy that iran has been consistently lying about this weapons program, and so while there is new details and fascinating new tales about the nature and corners and crannies of that lie, the basic fact that everybody knew and was operating on the fact they were using is still something everybody knew? >> well, some people knew they were lying. not everybody. there were inspectors, nuclear experts who claim as of a few years ago iran didn't really have a nuclear program, hopefully it's news to them, but what was said before, this is not a violation of the deal is simply wrong. what this proves conclusively is
that iran falsified all of their reports to the international atomic energygency which was critical for them to move guard with the deal, and in addition to that, they have taken efforts since the deal to hide this nuclear weapons program. i referred to this deal what was presented yesterday about the nuclear deal as a smoking bomb. why did i say it? not just a smoking gun. you know, in the play, you see the smoking gun in the first act and goes off in the later act. what you see now is iran has all of these files in a vault. they did not destroy them, which they could have. they could have come clean about their program in the past. we have all these files in the vault, so when these nuclear restrictions are removed, they can then go to those vaults and use it to build a nuclear arsenal. that's why this deal is so dangerous. >> ambassador, the iranian program to design and build nuclear weapons are hardly secret and why president obama went forward with the iranian deal, but the key questions, do
israelis have any evidence that iran is currently not in compliance with the deal? >> i just told you the evidence. they are actively engaging to hide their nuclear military program. what you said, also, i dispute as well. why would iran keep these files? because they are going to use it in the future. now, a lot of people responded to what benjamin netanyahu said yesterday, hey, we knew all this, we knew that iran was lying, and that's why we need these restrictions in place. that would be a reasonable argument, norah, if the restrictions did not end, but they end in a few years. they are automatically going to be removed in a few years. i have to finish this one sentence. what i would hope that everybody who supported the deal before would do today is say, we need those restrictions to never end because iran clearly has the desire not just to build nuclear weapons in the past, which we knew, but to build nuclear weapons in the future because they are keeping it in the safe for safekeeping in the future when restrictions are removed.
>> that's the stated policy, if the u.s. pulls from the deal or deal changes, they restart their nuclear program. whether they call it a peaceful program or not, but that's their stated policy. is that a surprise to anybody that that would restart this program if the deal fell apart? >> well, they may decide to restart their program, but we're not concerned that they are going to break out to a bomb. the big danger of the deal, and this is not something israel said today, but something the prime minister said three years ago in congress. the danger is not that iran is going to get to a single nuclear bomb by violating the deal. le biggest danger of this deal is they can get to an entire arsenal by keeping the deal when all of these restrictions are removed, and no one is talking about the price you paid for this deal, which is the removal on -- removal of the sanctions on iran. sanctions that were preventing iran from running throughout the middle east and conquering countries. this is what they are doing in iraq, syria, lebanon, yemen. so the sanction relief is
actually fueled iran's war machine, and that's why this deal is so dangerous, and that's why it's so important for the international communities to unite now behind clear demands that iran fully dismantle the nuclear program, and if they do not, ratchet up sanctions. >> ambassador, do you have 100% certainty from the white house that president trump is going to withdraw from the deal? >> well, it's ultimately going to be president trump's decision, and he has not said what he's going to do. i think it's clear what the direction of the policy is. i think the change today from yesterday is that i think it's likely that more of your allies will follow ultimately his decision. >> okay. >> because the revelations that the prime minister presented yesterday will give a bridge to those who supported this deal to walk over to the u.s. side and to make clear demands on iran moving forward. >> all right, ambassador dermer, thank you so much for being with us. >> thank you. smash hit video game fortnight brought in a recorded $223 million in march alone, and a new season went live this morning. ahead, we'll talk to the
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♪ millions of video game fan millions of video game fans around the world are getting their first look this morning at the new season of fortnight battle royale. the wildly popular multiplayer game is described by some as mind cramp meets hunger games, and fans are really into it. it's the booming video game craze with millions of players. celebrating this week, a taste of victory. or facing the bitter agony of defeat. in the shooting game fortnite, players fight to be the last man or woman substantial ubting pla can pay for accessories to make
their battles more colorful, including costumes and dance moves for their characters. that translates into big revenue foreloper epic games. in marchev d alone, they robeep brought in $225 million. the game rewards building skills as much as marksmanship has propelled the careers of popular video game streamers. like tyler, aka, ninja, with more than 6 million followers, he broadcasts himself playing for fortnite, viewed by tens of thousands of viewers a day. in march, rappers drake, travis scott, and juju broke streaming records with 6,000 people tuning into their battle. the release of the new season also solved one of the burning
mysteries, a comet had appear in the sky causing anxiety and discussion among players about the meaning. we have the answer. it crashed down on the island dusty depot, appropriately renamed sparing tilting towers. our partner from c-net is with us. good morning, dan. >> good morning, guys. >> explain to people who are going, huh, why this game caught on and become so excessive? >> there's key things. the game is free. it's fun. it's easy to get started. you can also get it pretty much anywhere, on your computer, xbox, playstation, and even on your ipad or iphone. they've knocked down barriers that keep people from trying it out. >> 233 million dollars, black panther in the first full month it was open made $219 to give people context. how are they making the money if it's not to play the game? >> when you have the game for
free, the banner royale version of the game, people are comfortable spending money here and there for extra stuff like costumes and things, and the big package is $10, not a big investment, so they get a lot of people to pony up for a little extra because they are not paying $60 for the game. >> also a huge social aspect of this as well. >> that's really the key. it's not so much the game itself, although the game is fun, but the fact your friends and family are playing it, hearing about it at work, there's a social utility from a shared experience, and every once in a while, something comes along, whether it's a game, a tv show like "game of thrones" where you have to be a part of the conversation. >> i certainly know in my family that's the case. although, my daughter, when she caught me playing was embarrassed and had to leave the room. our contributor, cbs news contributor and psychologist wrote in the times that fortnite is quote, built to be addictive. what's your take on that?
>> as the parent of a young gamer, i see what games do, but also other forms of technology, other screen time activities, watching youtube videos, this game is intended for, you know, kids 13 and up and adults, but any kind of game, i see kids playing, mariocart, anything on the switch, you have to set limits. a lot of new technology comes with parental coms ntrols so af an hour it shuts off. >> i shouldn't listen when the kids say, let me just finish this game? >> well, yeah. >> you know what, let them finish that one and then pull the plug. i have this fight every night. >> also, if you die early, you did not finish the game, you have to read up and have a good run before you feel finished. >> there you go. dan, thank you. broadway's harry potter could be a top contender for the tony awards. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," the big announcement
for this year's top nominees. subscribe to our podcast available on itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching cbs this morning. podcast app. stay tuned. fire fighting is a very dangerous profession. we have one to two fires a day and when you respond together and you put your lives on the line, you do have to surround yourself with experts.
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it's time to show heline right now, time for headlines from around the globe a few minutes early to save more time at 8:30 for the conversation with former secretary of state condoleezza rice. the cofounder of the messaging service is leaving facebook. there was a reported dispute over putting advertising on the service. facebook acquired the app in 2014. the ceo of what's app and privacy advocate said it's been an amazing journey with the best people, but it's time for me to move on. our partners at the bbc report south korea started taking down propaganda speakers at the border with north korea. both countries used loud speakers to blast propaganda
across the frontier for years. south korean officials say it appears north korea is taking down speakers as well. the move comes after the historic summit between the leaders of the two countries. the new director of the cdc asked for and received a cut to his record-setting pay. dr. robert redfield, jr. set to earn $375,000 a year, at least $150,000 more than any predecessors. the new salary was not disclosed. last week, senators questioned the decision to pay him so much, and he asked for the pay cut because the topic was a distracton. detroit free press reports the city was released from state financial oversight three years after exiting the largest municipal bankruptcy in u.s. history. when contracts are approved by city counsel, they do not have to wait for the state commission to review them. they have to summit monthly financial reports and will be
monitored for ten years. variety reports have been n'sync reunited to receive the hollywood walk of fame star. they made a rare appearance together yesterday. justin, lance, joey, and chris were greeted by screaming fans, and they have sold more than 72 million records worldwide since 1997. >> ellen was there too. >> well, i mean, big news. congrats to them. former secretary of state condoleezza rice is tapping into her government experience to offer insight to political risk. ahead, telling us about her book and thoughts on the president's planned summit with north korea. your local news is next. that's next.
this is a kpix morning update. good morning. it is 8:25. driving while using a cell phone may soon add a point to your driving record. the state senate passed a new bill that would make distracted driving a moving violation, not just an infraction. and a manhunt is underway for 33-year-old roberto mendoza. he is armed and dangerous. the san martin man stabbed another man multiple times near a middle school.
time now is 8:27. were tracking slow downs for drivers headed along 580. it's been a tough ride along that stretch all due to an earlier accident. now a new one coming in. this is a live look right near 35th, and you can see it's about a 35-minute ride heading westbound from 238 on up towards highway 24. the crash right near 14th, blocking 1 lane. speeds dip below 15 per hour. as you make your way over towards the toll plaza still pretty crowded. 16-minute ride headed into san francisco. we have those metering lights on. in san francisco, your approach to the lower deck of the bay bridge, quite heavy as you are transitioning from 101 to interstate 80 there. and if you are making your way across the san mateo bridge in the red, 27-minute ride out of hayward
headed into san mateo. that is a check of your traffic. let's check in with neta on your traffic. right across the southern end of the du,blo range. you may run into a few rain drops if you are in the east bay, stockton and modesto now seeing a few raindrops as well. here's a look at skies over the golden gate bridge. partly cloudy. but you can see some blue out there as well. we're going to get a mix of it all today. 50 degrees in san francisco, 51 for you in san jose. santa rosa you're in the 50s. here's a look at what's to come. the moisture we may see is all associated with that low that's hanging over pretty much nevada, utah. it's bringing down snow flurries across the sierra. it did earlier today. there's a ridge of high pressure next in line. that's going to bring our temperatures on up. today we are about 10 degrees higher than yesterday. so a little bit warmer out there. above-average conditions. we're going to continue that rise. friday and saturday, we're looking at 80s a lot of inland areas.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." former secretary of state condoleezza rice is drawing on r go welcome back. she is drawing to help other leaders understand the political landscape around the world. her new book is called political risk, how businesses and organizations can anticipate insecurities. it is followed by am my zegart. we welcome her back here. >> good morning. >> president trump described north korea's leader as very open and very straightforward to far. do you believe kim jong un will
ever leave his program? >> i think i may have been the last secretary of state to negotiate with koreans in 2008 and early 2009. they are under pressure. they have a tendency to come to the table, to go on a kind of charm offensive. i think former secretary tillerson deserves for putting together an campaign. this would be an opening. this is the first time we were this directly. i was prized with none of us that knew. zb that's good. >> don't forget there are other
interest l parties. secondly, take one second. it should be the ultimate goal. mike you question your eye on the price. we want it to stop from threatening the america home than. a thicker strean sheen. be ware. >> yes. >> what is the most important part of an inspections regime to make sure they don't cheat and what should people be looking for? >> the most important thing is what i would call snack inspections meaning you can go
any where any time. i hope that one of the steps would be to get inspectors on the ground. intelligence about north carolina is not very good. you imup they thinks you -- and the may withdraw from that. >> how might that effect north korean? >> it would be a little lit of the pot kauing the kel l back. i north korea dpts ns are gong to negotiate.
what happened with iran isn't the issue. how has the political risks involved and has president made it? >> ho would have thought the big risks would be social media platforms for russians to interfere in our elections. that's one of the ways in which when you thbt and when the day after 9/11, within three days nobody could make a car.
when you start threatening trade wars you threaten things like supply chains. i think they are multiplying anything. anything that adds to that earn certainty certainly increases that. >> i wonder if someone that has been in the war room, how critical is it if a president to have access? >> it is absolutely here that the president opposing points of view. >> it can be very eesz si in that situation room for everyone to start he thinks he would be able to hear it so it doesn't appear on the front page of the new york times. >> it's a concern for me because it looks to me that some of the
c constraints that people felt about being in the white house and keeping that, some of that has broken down. with that said this is a different president. he has never been in government before. but i hone that you're going to see a disciplined process. the north koreans are mastersovmasters of taking advantages of loopholes. i think pompeo look is like he is going about it in the right way. there were rornts that the president's chiefs of staff has
called the an idiot. what does it say? >> it says something about people who would go out and say those things about conversations they did or did not hear within the white house. it has been coming for a while. you know, it's not just this administration that's had damaging things. you know, the level on three you don't know to get up he's the president of the united states. it's extremely important because it's important the white house function as a unit. >> "political risk" how businesses and organizations can anticipate global insecurity" is on sale today. you can see even more of our
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♪ fixing trouble is our game >> that's "spongebob squarepants" the broadway musical expected to receive a tony award nomination this morning. the children genre could dominate this year's nominate, "harry potter and the cursed child" and "frozen" also in the mix. announcing are leslie odom jr. who won a tony for "hamilton" and katherine mcphee starring in "waitress." let's go to lincoln center in new york. >> good morning, everyone, and welcome to the 2018 tony award nominations. we are coming to you live from new york, public library for the performing arts and new york city to announce the nominees for the 72nd annual tony awards. now for this year's nominees. the nominees for best performance by an actor in a leading role in a play are --
andrew garfield, angels in america, tom hollander, travesties, jamie packer, harry potter and the cursed child parts one and two and mark rylance farinelli and the king, denzel washington, the iceman cometh. the nominees for best performance by an actress in a leading role in a play are glenda jackson, edward albi's three tall women, condola rashad st. joan, lauren ridloff, children of a lesser god, amy schumer, meteor shower. >> the nominees for best performance by an actor in a leading role in a musical are harry hadden-paton my fair lady, joshua henry, carousel, tony shalhoub the band's visit, ethan
slater, spongebob squarepants the musical. best performance by an actress in a leading ro el in a musical are lauren ambrose, my fair lady, hailey kilgore once on this island, lachanze, summer, the donna summer musical, katrina lenk, the band's visit, taylor louderman, mean girls, and jesse mueller, roger and hammer ste hammerstein's carousel. >> the mom nominees best revival of a play, angels in america, three tall women, the iceman cometh, travesties. [ applause ] the nominees for best revival of a musical are my fair lady, once on this island, rogers and hammerstein's carousel.
[ applause ] >> the nominees for best play are -- the children, farinelli and the king, harry potter and the cursed child, parts one and two, junk, and latin history for morons. [ applause ] the nominees for best musical are -- the band's visit, frozen, mean girls, spongebob squarepants the musical. [ applause ] there are a few more nominations to get to this morning, but for all of you watching "cbs this morning" we're going to send it back to norah john and alex. see you all on june the 10th. >> thank you, leslie. always nice to get a shot out from leslie odom jr. >> i almost broke into song.
>> thank god you didn't. "cbs this morning" contributor jamie wax is here to break down the competition. good morning >> good morning. >> not often that edward alby and tony cushner are alongside spongebob squarepants. >> not in the same category. >> mean girls and spongebob lead with the most number of nominations. >> 12 each. >> how did that happen? >> not to take away from the creativity behind those two shows, but the true answer is lack of competition. this with 30 shows eligible this season it's the lowest number of eligible plays in any broadway season in ten years. ten musicals premiered on broadway this season as opposed to 21 last season. >> harry potter, the most expensive play in the history of broadway, i think it's $68 million, ten nominations, so money well spent? >> well spent. i have to say, this experience as many critics has written already is magical. it's hard to be cynical about this play as much as you want to
be. there was a father behind me who said, there's nothing theme park about this. it's not corny at all. it is dazzling visually to the point that i feel bad for ever saying i can't believe my eyes, before some of these effects they have, but at the heart of it is a very well constructed, fast-moving play that moves through a running time of over 5 1/2 hours, beautifully, about being a parent, and deep regret and what your destiny is, there are big issues in this play. >> not the only one clocking in, a few more hours than your average movie "angels in america" is the same way. >> seven hours and 40 minutes. you did this wonderful piece about people getting away from their screens, the theater is a great place to do that, please turn your phone off, leave it at home, but it is incredible to see long form storytelling doing so well. two plays that make the ice man cometh look short at 3:50 and people getting lost and absorbed in these great stories for the theater.
it's a wonderful thing in the age of short attention spans. >> disney's "frozen" got three nominations. well for them. >> i think that's low. i think they were probably hoping for more but they got a luke warm response. the truth about "frozen" is they're breaking records at the st. james theater. they don't need the tony nominations. it's nice to have them. people forget that years ago "wicked" did not win the tony for best musical. it didn't do very well at the tonys in general except for some performance and other recognition, and it didn't need it obviously. it's a juggernaut performing incredibly well. >> i am excited to see how andrew garfield does in his nomination. >> he's fantastic. >> big fan, big fan. jamie, thank you, as always, for the inside scoop. sarah barreiles and josh groban host the tony awards, right here on cbs. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast on itunes and apple's podcast app today. gayle talks with jacqueline
a paddle boarder off the western coast of australia was sudsly taken out by -- suddenly taken out by a dolphin. a pod caught a wavedeea hout dof ththe wigater r and h the back knocking him into the water. the dolphin swam away, and the man just got back on his board. he was fine, just a little sore. >> wow. >> dolphin's back yard. know who's boss. >> that's right. decided by the pod. thanks for joining us.
dollar lawsuit will be announced today in connection with the scandal at hunters point shipyard... the suit is against contractor "tetra tech", which was hired to clear radiated land so a lute will be announced in connection with the scandal at hunters point shipyard. it is against tetra tech, hired to create radiated lands to so the shipyard could be developed. support for immigrant workers marching in may day protests. several protests are also planned. demonstrators are demanding better working conditions. and san jose police targeted a violent criminal gang, arresting 16 suspects. officers say that the group is responsible for at least 10 burglaries, 7 robberies, and 6 carjackerrings that happened within the last year. we'll have weather and traffic in just a moment.
♪ ♪ so is his horse. ♪ ♪ when it comes to snacking. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ that's why he uses the chase mobile app, to pay practically anyone, at any bank. life, lived victor's way. chase. make more of what's yours. good morning. time now is 8:57. we are still tracking a lot of break lights for drivers making their way through santa rosa along 101, especially that northbound direction. you can see speeds dipping as slow as 28 miles per hour, approaching highway 12. we are trackinga new accident, and we are getting confirmation this is a deadly crash along napa road right near wetzel lane. we dent know too many details, but you can expect delays and emergency crews with lot of flashing
lights along that stretch. so please plan accordingly, and tree to avoid that area while they were working on that incident. 101 at inacio, this has been a slow commute for drivers this morning. 20 minutes from roll land down to 580. that is a check of your traffic. we have a bit of moisture showing up here on high-def doppler. fremont you may be noticing a few rain drops. if any, it will be very light. just a mist out there. the skies over san jose, partly cloudy. over golden gate, same thing. a few clouds, but also blue skies. a little breeze for san francisco today, 50 degrees. right now temperature-wise, 53 in san jose. santa rosa you're bunched up to 55 degrees. a chance for afternoon thunderstorms. you may see a pop up of a rain cell here and there. then we're beginning get that ridge of high pressure. that's what's going to shift our weather into warmer conditions. look at those conditions. by the time friday and saturday roll around, we're
wayne: i'm on tv. (screaming) wayne: puerto rico! jonathan: say "yah..." wayne and jonathan: whoa! jonathan: game show. (tiffany laughing) wayne: you got it! (screaming) go get your car. ♪ just a little bit of money - that's a lot of information. (cheers and applause) - wayne, i'm taking the curtain. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) you, right there, yes, ma'am, in the hawaiian outfit, come on over here, everybody else, have a seat. welcome to the show, what's your name? hello, hey. - hi! wayne: hey, what's your name? - my name is val, from orange county, california. wayne: val from orange county, nice to meet you. (cheers and applause) s-s-so what do you do, val? - i'm a substitute teacher.