tv CBS This Morning CBS May 7, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT
>> don't forget cbs this morning, it's coming up next. have a great day, everyone. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, may 7th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a massive volcano intensifies in hawaii. destroying more than 2 dozen homes. a new emergency alert overnight told more residents to get out now. we'll fly above the damage. id lawyer rudy giuliani says it's possible stormy daniels is not the only woman who received money to stay quiet. he suggests the president could refuse a subpoena from the special counsel. water gushes through a carnival cruise ship out at sea when a pipe burst. we'll hear from the passenger who shot this dramatic video. she says the quick acting crew saved the day. plus, how people on do not
call lists are hanging up open the chance to receive thousands of dollars in compensation and why some of the world's most successful people wear the same thing every day. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> it's getting thick. >> you got some lava. this is insane. >> it's like a roaring jet engine. that's what it sounds like. >> the lava keeps flowing on hawaii's big island. >> this is an unstoppable force of nature. >> did michael cohen make payments to other women for the president? >> i have no knowledge of that. but i would think if it were necessary, yes. he made payments for the president. >> president trump's nominee to head the cia will meet with senators today amid reports she offered to withdraw her nomination. >> when everyone else will be going into north, saying you're right, boss, gina haspel.
>> protests take place across the country. >> north korea is slamming the u.s., saying its move towards denuclearization was not the result of u.s.-led sanctions and pressure. >> all that -- >> nightmare on a carnival cruise ship after a water pipe burst. >> i was thinking this is a replay of the titanic. >> and all that matters. >> the system pulling away right now and the sunshine increasing and there is a dog behind me. okay. all right, so it's not the dog days of summer just yet. >> on "cbs this morning." >> high fly ball. deep center. still back. still back. see you. they've done it again. >> torres at age 21 becomes the youngest yankee to have a walk-off home run. >> he is the flavor of the month. >> this morning's eye opener is
presented by toyota, let's go places. >> always good to start this monday morning with some good news. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off so vladimir duthier of our streaming network cbsn is here. >> good to be here. >> a violent eruption of a volcano in hawaii is threatening to cause more destruction. the kilauea volcano has spewed huge amounts of lava for more than three days. around 1,700 people living nearby have been evacuated because of the lava and poisonous gas. >> the lava has destroyed homes and structures. hundreds of earthquakes have rocked the area. more volcanic cracks opened in the ground. carter evans got a look from the sky. he's outside leilani estates in pohoa, hawaii. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
this community is locked down. residents are not going inside right now. in fact, emergency management put out a cell phone warning on sunday evening telling everyone to get out of the neighborhood. but we understand there are some people inside. and police are not going in to get them out. from the airlines of smoke show where lava is flowing through leilani estates as homes continue to burn. >> up here in the helicopter, you can really get an idea of the scope of the destruction below. you don't see any firefighters down there because there is nothing they can do. this is an unstoppable force. >> reporter: the lava is consuming everything in its path, including trees and homes. it crept across the street and slowly enveloped this car. >> the eruption, you know, progressed a few more pretty extensive floes. seems like there's a lot of magma underground. >> reporter: at least ten fissures have opened up in leilani estates which is on the
an enslope of the volcano. in some cases, so violent, lava spewed more than 200 feet in the around. sunday, some evacuees were allowed back home to grab essentials. the line of cars waiting to return stretched more than two miles. >> we chose to live here but at the same time, yes, it's painful. no question. >> reporter: do you have any idea when you'll go home again? >> we don't know if our home is there. >> reporter: at first glance it may not look like the lava is moving. it's cooled. there's crust on top. if you look at the leading edge on the road, it is slowly inching forward. over the weekend, the big island was rocked by hundreds of earthquakes including one measuring 6.9, hawaii's largest in more than 40 years. >> it's like a roaring jet engine. >> reporter: sam knox lives about 100 yardsway from one of the eruptions. why did you choose to stay? >> because this is where i live, right here. i had faith. faith in the gods.
that my house was going to be okay. >> reporter: the lava is showing no signs of slowing down right now. and that's just one of the concerns here. another is sulfur dioxide. that is a gas emitted by the lava. it can be deadly. and authorities say there are extremely high levels in what they call the hot zone. vlad. >> carter evans. chief weathercaster lonnie quinn of our weather station wcbs is here to show us the science of the eruption. >> the earthquakes that carter just mentioned are the direct result of the pressure that builds up when molten rock travels underground. mount kilauea has been in a d e constant state of eruption since 1983. the recent eruptions were created in part by the collapse of a crater just a week ago. you can see the crater is now empty. what's rising is not steam, that's actually dust from the collapse of the floor.
and that crater could more than 10 miles from the leilani estates. it's more than 25 miles from the center of the volcano. that lava travelled a great distan when that floor caved in, that lava traveled all along the east zone, all the way out to the estates. as that lava pushed further along, it formed cracks in the surface. these cracks are called fissures. there are been ten fissures so far. all but one of them have closed up. so there's only one that's still active. imagine you take a hose and you puncture it ten times. well, it's going to shoot water out of those holes. now imagine that same holes you puncture it just one time, all that added pressure, but with one escape route, goes way up into the air. because of that, that added pressure has shot lava 330 feet in the air. now, a similar eruption to this one lasted 88 days back in 1955. there's no prediction for how long this one's going to last. it could very well be a while. that's the latest, guys.
back to you. >> wow, fascinating, lonnie, thank you. the garden hose. >> a really good description. >> yes. and gold star for analogies. rudy giuliani says he doesn't know and doesn't care when president trump found out about the $130,000 payment to adult film star stormy daniels. the president's lawyer said yesterday he's focused on the law more than the facts right now. that's a quote. he also indicated that daniels may not have been the only woman to receive hush money. paula reid is at the white house. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. now, rudy giuliani has only been part of the president's legal team for about two weeks now. but in that time, he continues to make headlines about that 2016 hush money payment to daniels. his comments are raising new questions about just how much the president knew about that agreement. >> i would think if it was necessary, yes. >> reporter: rudy giuliani suggested sunday that michael cohen may have paid hush money on behalf of president trump to other women in addition to adult
film star stormy daniels. >> he conducted business with the president. which means he had legal fee, moneys laid out and expenditu expenditures. >> reporter: the president reimbursed cohen with his own money through a monthly retainer agreement for his services. >> michael cohen takes care of situations like this, then gets paid for them sometimes. >> reporter: giuliani's shocking claim that the president knew about the hush money deal directly contradicts the president's statement to reporters last month aboard air force one. >> did you know about the $130,000 payment to stormy daniels? >> no, no. >> do you know where he got the money to make that payment? >> i don't know, no. >> it is time for rudy giuliani to be put out to pasture. >> reporter: the attorney dismissed questions about whether his client's appearance on "saturday night live" undermines the credibility of her case. >> we've proven to be very serious about this case. >> reporter: giuliani also insisted saturday on fox that the payment was not a campaign
contribution and was, instead, an expenditure. >> even if it was for campaign purpose, if it was to save his family, to save embarrassment, it's not a campaign donation. >> reporter: campaign finance experts tell me it's the timing of that payment that is really critical. and if that money was exchanged in an effort to impact the outcome of the election, then it could be considered a campaign contribution or at the very least something the campaign should have disclosed. that payment, that agreement, is the subject of a complaint to the federal election commission and the justice department. john. >> paula, rudy giuliani also suggested the president could refuse a subpoena from the special counsel, is that an option? >> well, subpoena only really becomes an issue if the president does not want to voluntarily cooperate with the special counsel. and in his answer to this question, giuliani pointed to former president bill clinton and the fact that when he was subpoenaed by an independent counsel, that subpoena went away once he came to an agreement on how he wanted to voluntarily
testify before a grand jury. so it seems that what giuliani is implying here is that the president's cooperation will be on his own terms. many people within the president's legal circle believe the best case scenario for the president is to answer questions in writing with the help of his attorney. but sources acknowledge of the special counsel's investigation say it is being negotiated. >> lots of negotiation to go, p gina haspel is reaching ou to more senators today after she reportedly considering withdrawing. telling the white house she wanted to step aside to avoid a brutal confirmation hearing and potential damage to the cia's reputation. some senators oppose haspel because of her opposed collection to water boarding of alleged terrorists. the career official has support from six former cia directors including retired general laiden who defended haspel on "face the nation" yesterday. >> her only goal is live out the
agency's mission, tell the truth to the president, even though that makes the president's life less comfortable than it would otherwise be. >> jeff pegues is tracking the nomination. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. haspel is set for a bruising confirmation hearing. senators are expected to grill her over her role in the controversial cia enhanced interrogation program. over the weekend there were real doubts about where she would make it to the confirmation hearings. as "the washington post" first reported, she told white house officials she was considering withdrawing as the nominee amid more questions about her involvement in that controversial interrogation program after 9/11. haspel who would be the first woman to lead the cia was chief of base at a covert detention base in thailand where two terrorism suspects were water boarded. they're also concerned about her role in the interrogation videotapes. yesterday, a spokesman said haspel's nomination will not be
derailed by partisan critics. there were prep sessions for haspel on sunday, today and tomorrow she'll making courtesy calls to senators and the cia will be preparing a classified binder of information for senators who have questions about her career at the cia. just this morning, president trump tweeted his support for haspel. >> jeff, thanks. senator john mccain's son-in-law says the lawmaker is doing well and reflecting as he fights brain cancer at his home in arizona. ben domenech says mccain is chatty and walking around as he spends time with family and friends. >> he's very grateful for the chances and the fortune that he's experienced in life. he's reflecting at the end on a lot of different things. we just appreciate the fact that we've had such a good time to be able to spend with him in this moment. >> the 81-year-old senator is fighting an aggressive form of brain cancer. and is organizing his funeral.
mccain, whose five years in captivity was disparaged by candidate donald trump told the white house he would like vice president mike pence to attend the service. "the new york times" reported over the weekend mccain regrets choosing sarah palin as his running mate in the 2008 presidential campaign over former senator joe lieberman of connecticut. also reporting that mccain's wife could potentially fill his senate seat if he dies. police believe a man stabbed to death on a busy highway may have been a victim of road rage. 23-year-old cody harter was a member of the national guard. he was found dead near his vehicle. michelle miller is here with the family's search for answers. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. witnesses told police cody harder and another man were in traffic when he got into an argument surveillance video will help them find the suspect. the family is begging anyone
with information to come forward. >> he had the biggest heart. >> reporter: at a press conference sunday, cody harter's sister kylee called on his killer to turn himself in. harter who served a tour in iraq was killed on a highway in missouri saturday. >> he did not deserve this and we don't deserve the pain that came with it. >> reporter: harter was found dead near his vehicle saturday night in what police describe as a possible road rage incident. witnesses told police they saw harter and another man arguing on the shoulder near where highway 291 merged into interstate 470. they believe the argument escalated and harter was stabbed. he stumbled and then collapsed into traffic. the suspect fled in a vehicle, going north on i-470. harter's family said he owned a lawn care business and had been driving home after picking up a new mower in kansas city. police released a photo of harter's truck, a maroon 2003 chevrolet silverado.
they're asking anyone who may have passed by his vehicle saturday night to call police. >> for someone to just take everything from him. they didn't even know him. >> reporter: police are trying to put together a description of the suspect's vehicle, but said they need more witnesses to step forward with information. harter's information said he was attending classes at a local university and only had one semester left until he graduated with an engineering technology degree. he also leaves behind a girlfriend he had planned to marry soon. >> just heartbreaking. >> yes. >> such a tragedy. unbelievable. >> michelle, thank you. vladimir putin begins his fourth term as russian president this morning. putin was sworn in during a ceremony marking his 18th year in power. protesters opposed to his lengthy rule clashed with police over the weekend. officers arrested more than 1,500 people. elizabeth palmer's in moscow with the issues putin faces this term. elizabeth, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. well, this year, the kremlin had announced that the inauguration was going to be low key. but from what we saw, there was still plenty of pomp and ceremony. this is the fourth time vladimir putin has taken the presidential oath of office. fittingly enough, he addressed the nation from what was 100 years ago the throne room of the czars in the kremlin palace. his message emphasized tradition and family values as well as strength. as head of state, he said i will do everything to multiply russia's power. the ceremony was elaborately choreographed with military salutes and a meet and greet to highlight his popularity about young people. not all young people, though. on saturday, there were demonstrations across the country called by the opposition
leader against what he calls the rigged elections which gave putin another term. down with the czar, the crowd chanted, before police moved in, arrested navalani and then dispersed his reporters. there were similar clashes across the country. the kremlin's way of harassing any kind of anti-putin protests. and although more than 1,000 people were arrested, none of it was carried on the main russian tv news. now, the analysts we've talked to in moscow say a new term doesn't mean a new putin. we're going to be seeing more of the same. an authoritarian government at home with plenty of corruption and abroad, an aggressive putin who will continue to attack western democrats with disinformation and cyber weapons. >> elizabeth palmer, thanks. carnival cruise lines is apologizing after a dream cruise turned into a soggy nightmare for many passengers.
ahead, how a much bigger catastrophe was averted after good morning, look at these blue skies, pretty nice looking start to the workweek. we have a little bit of a west wind so it might get broo easy why i this afternoon. -- breezy this afternoon. fairfield, 81, 79 in livermore. we are noticing this ridge of high pressure. it's to the south right now. but it is creating thoar inland temperatures. by wednesday, temperatures will drop slightly but they're going to warm right back up at the end of the week.
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tweeted these two teenagers on good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. we are following breaking news right now in danville. san ramone police have detained two shoplifting suspects after they led officers on a high speed chase. one person is still on the run. chopper 5 is live above the scene right now. we know the car crashed into a utility poll. and we're told the suspects allegedly stole some items from a nearby home depot. officers started the pursuit on northbound 680 passing diablo road just before 6:30 this morning. two people arrested. one person police are still looking for. stay with us for traffic and weather in just a moment.
a motorcycle accident along 101 as you're heading into san mateo blocking two lanes. here's a live look. you can see traffic backing up on 101. this is right near poplar. we have a 20-minute ride from broadway down to university. getting into sfment, that's -- san mateo, that's going to be a slow ride. 30-minute commute connecting to stretch. we are tracking that earlier problem along 101 in san jose near mckee. over an hour commute. clear skies out there and plenty of sunshine. temperatures right now, still fairly cool in the 40s in some areas. santa rosa 46, 53 in san jose. your afternoon highs are going to be pretty comfortable. low 80s expected for many inland spots. temperatures cooling slightly for wednesday and then warming up. lawyer. he tops the charts on progressive causes... winning pro bono battles for immigrants and the homeless.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning.ady melania t formally unveil her initiative today. her spokeswoman says her platform will focus on the well-being of children. since president trump's campaign, she has spoken about her passion for trying to stop online bullying. now the first lady plans to take on several issues facing children instead of just one. starting today the fda is requiring restaurants with 20 or more locations to list calorie counts on the menus. fat, cholesterol, sugars and proteins must be made available in writing. americans eat and drink about one-third of their calories away
from home. the fda believes these labels will help consumers make healthier choices. and new figures show "avengers: infinity war" has become the fastest movie to gross more than $1 billion worldwide. the superhero hit hasn't even opened in china yet. it took it 11 days to cross that $1 billion mark. "star wars" the force awakens took 12 days. did you see it yet? >> not yet, but this afternoon beckons. >> you have to go see it. come on, john. carnival cruise line is apologizing after another mechanical issue on one of the ships. this time, resulting in flooded cabins. dramatic cell phone video shows water pouring into a hallway in passenger rooms after a water line broke last thursday. the cruise line says the incident affected nearly 100 passengers and damaged 50 rooms on the sh. the ship is called "the carnival
dream." john dahler is here with more. >> reporter: good morning. the carnival dream returned to the home port yesterday in new orleans. the ship was five days into its week long western caribbean voyage with thousands of passengers on board last thursday evening when a fire hydrant pipe burst. crew members responded as steady streams of water rushed into the ninth deck hallway. >> all of a sudden, water started like coming up, up into the room and getting higher. >> reporter: marla haase captured the video on her cell phone. >> like if you opened up a fire hydrant wide open that's how quickly it was coming in. >> reporter: the crew acted quickly, shutting off the water and formed an assembly line with buckets. carnival says they replaced most of the damaged carpet just six hours after the incident. after a night of sleeping on a yoga mat in the ship's spa, she was thankful for the staff.
>> we got treated so wonderfully. rising to the occasion. >> reporter: but this is the latest in a string of mechanical understand accidents for carnival cruise lines over the past five years. last year at least four different carnival cruise ships including the dream reported having engine problems. in 2013 the dream got stuck at a caribbean port after experiencing generator issues. passengers had to be flown back to florida. that same year an engine fire stranded the carnival triumph at sea for four days. no running water and hallways were flooded with human waste. despite the dramatic video from last thursday's incident, carnival tells cbs news the water main break had no effect on the safe operation of the ship, the safety and security of our guests and crew is our top priority. now carnival says passengers affected by the flooding will receive a full refund and a 50% credit on any future cruise. the cruise line also offered to
pay for guests' flights home if they wanted to leave early but they say only two out of nearly 100 took that deal. >> i mean, these things keep happening. >> you're stuck on a boat in the middle of a very big ocean when this happens. water, water, everywhere. >> no escape. >> john, thank you. the mother of two native american teenagers removed by campus police on a tour are the victims of racial profiling. the grays were visiting last week and they were pulled aside. a woman called 911 because she thought they were acting suspiciously. we have more from jericka. >> in the interest of transparency, the 911 call was made and the body cam footage but blurred their faces to protect their privacy.
>> actually, we're going to check your pockets real pick. >> reporter: thomas and lloyd gray say the university police made them feel like suspects even though they did nothing wrong during their campus tour. >> what's in there? anything in here? >> reporter: a mother on the tour group reported the young men saying they were dressed in black and they were quiet and evasive when she tried to ask them questions. >> if it's nothing i'm sorry. but it's like they actually made me feel sick. >> are they white males? >> i think they're hispanic. i believe one of them for sure. he said he's from mexico. >> reporter: the brothers are musicians and members of the mohawk tribe. they drove about seven hour from their home in new mexico to take the tour. the 17 and 19-year-olds were allowed to go after confirming the tour schedule. % >> all right. sorry to take you away from the group. >> the way they were talking to lloyd, it could have pretty much escalated quickly. >> reporter: thomas and his
younger brother lloyd both say they're now hesitant to return to the csu campus. csu president said in a statement there's no place for hate at colorado state university and we will not be silent when we see it. >> i felt like they treated my boys like garbage. >> reporter: despite her anger lorraine gray said she's glad that the situation did not end worse for her sons. >> i'm one of the lucky mothers who still has experience something like with this law enforcement and still have my boys alive. and there was no reason for suspicion except for this 911 caller's bias. >> reporter: the university says from now on, no one on the campus tour will be questioned unless officers speak with the tour guide first. csu wants to reimburse thomas and lloyd for the expenses and bring them back to campus as vips. the brothers told us they're unsure if they'll accept that. norah? >> jericka, thank you. a judge ordered dish network
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♪ thousands of people who got a telemarketing call for dish network in 2010 or 2011 may be able to collect $1,200 per call. now, if you think that sounds too good to be true you're not alone. lawyers have having trouble convincing people to sign up to get the money they're owed from the $61 million class action lawsuit. it's over sales pitches to people on the national do not call registry. there's been 120% increase in violations to the list since 2014.
anna werner has more. >> reporter: good morning. more than 230 million people are on to do not call registry and it's not supposed to stop unwanted telemarketing but it's not. there was a lawsuit against dish network and some aren't buying what the lawyers are selling. >> when someone is on to do not call list it means do not call. >> reporter: but telemarketers did call deborah turner. >> i wanted to introduce you to the latest from dish. >> reporter: salespeople from dish network allegedly dialed the chicago banker 15 times in 2010 and 2011 asking her to sign up for their satellite tv service. >> and they continue to call, and continue to call. you're getting that same information from me. i'm not interested in changing. it became annoying. >> reporter: when she got another call recently from a man saying she could receive up to $18,000 through a class action lawsuit -- >> yeah. right. that's my first thought.
right. >> reporter: attorney john barrett is hearing that a lot as he tries to contact a group of people who may be eligible for thousands of dollars each. >> talking to them firsthand i learned that they thought that we were "a" telemarketers or "b" trying to scam them. >> some won't answer, some hang up on him. that's despite the fact he did win a lawsuit against dish network for what a jury found was to be illegal telemarketing. you went after the tell marketers and now the people think you're a telemarketer. >> that's right. >> because nobody gets money for free so you must be a scam. >> that's what the people were thinking. >> reporter: but it's no scam. the jury awarded $400 for each of the 51,000 calls made in violation of to do not call registry. not only that, a judge later determined dish willfully and knowingly violated the law. and tripled the damages to $1,200 per call. >> the evidence was that dish network knew what was going on. had the ability to put an end to it but didn't.
>> reporter: dish is appealing the ruling. the company blames an outside contractor which has since shut down, telling cbs news these calls violated dish's express instructions to the contractor. as the appeals process plays out and turner waits for her money -- >> i have bills to pay. i have a mortgage. >> reporter: barrett is hoping more people pick up the phone to join in. >> we have an obligation to be standing up on the mountaintops shouting about the result that we got in this lawsuit to try to reach the people. they need to be reached. >> reporter: well this lawsuit is in addition to a separate government case in which a court ordered dish to pay a $280 million penalty. now, to see if your phone number received one of these calls you can visit cbsthismorning.com. although there are thousands of numbers nationwide, punching the numbers in is like a lottery. we posted a link, see if your
number or numbers are up there. >> how many of your old numbers did you punch in? >> every single one, and i didn't get squat. >> when you do so, say daddy needs a new pair of shoes. see if it will work. >> definitely try it. >> anna, thank you very much. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including a boy who defied all the odds. he came back to life after his parents had signed papers to donate his organs. plus the number of cases of the most serious form of skin cancer is rising. ahead, the warning signs for melanoma and the b
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morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the wall street journal" says the recent rally in oil prices took forecasters by surprise. in december, analysts predicted prices would average around $57 a barrel in the first quarter of the year but it's averaged $67 a barrel. the average price of regular gas in the u.s. is $2.90 a gallon, the highest since november of 2014. it's up 7 cents a gallon in the last two weeks. "the los angeles times" says attorney general jeff sessions will visit the u.s./mexico border today and he'll hold the news conference to discuss the immigration enforcement efforts. the visit comes a week after a caravan of asylum seekers arrived at the mexican border. three black women will lead the largest cities once new orleans's new mayor is swon in today.
latoya cantrell will be the first female mayor. and "usa today" says a miracle child in alabama came back to life from brain injuries after his parents signed organ donation papers. a dune buggy accident in march left 13-year-old trenton mckinley critically injured. his organs were going to five separate children, but the day before the doctors were set to pull the plug, he began showing signs of mental awareness. he's at home and making significant progress in his recovery. >> wow, that is miracle. police on hawaii's big island are telling evacuees to stay away from their home. we're flying over the danger zone where red hot lava is burning whatever it touches. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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the wedding, to bring you all the details beyond the preparation and the pa under arrest after a high-speed chase in the e it's 7:56, i'm kenny choi. two shoplifting suspects are under arrest after a high speed chase in the east bay. officers say that this car reached speeds up to 100 miles an hour before crashing into a utility pole iniala mo. the -- in alamo. the suspects alzheimer's ly allegedly stole sites from a home depot store. happened on sundays morning on south 10th street. no one was hit. police are not saying what led up to the shooting but the suspect was taken into custody. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. thcare, banned military-style assault weapons,
banned workplace discrimination, and more. antonio for governor. only one candidate for governor when students were stuck in failing schools, led the fight to turn them around. as mayor of l.a., antonio villaraigosa invested in classrooms and security. graduation rates soared. antonio for governor. good morning. time is 7:57 and we are tracking slowdowns along 101.
we have a new accident and that is right near san bruno. that is causing these delays. we're starting to see the southbound direction on the left side of your screen, 13 minutes from the 80 split to sierra point parkway. the ride is heavy along 280 as well. if you're trying to get to sfo, give yourself plenty of extra time. the earlier crash on 92 along southbound 1015 cleared but we are still tracking the slowdowns, 37-minute ride from broadway to university. good morning. barely a cloud out there. look at these blue skies over san jose. temperatures are going to be warming up for you in san jose. get red for the 8 -- get ready for the 80s. 55 in livermore, 57 in san jose. wind speeds, starting to see a breeze, about 15 mile-per-hour sustained winds. now temperatures are going to stay in the 80s inland today, tomorrow, but dropping down to the 70s on wednesday with some cloud coverage and then look what happens at the end of the week and into the weekend,
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, may 7th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." carter evans flies above the lava flow from the volcano eruption in hawaii for a helicopter tour of the hardest hit area. plus, a warning to watch out for. the most dangerous form of skin cancer. how to prevent melanoma and catch it before it becomes a big threat. first, today's "eye opener." >> a violent volcanic eruption in hawaii is threatening to cause more destruction this morning. >> the emergency management put out a warning sunday evening telling everyone to get out of the neighborhood. >> a sewer eruption lasted 88
days with no prediction on how long this will last but it could be a while. giuliani continues to make headlines about the 2016 hush money payment to daniels. his comments are raising new questions. >> a bruising confirmation hearing this wednesday in front of the senate intelligence committee. senators are expected to grill her. they hope surveillance video will help them find the suspect, but for now, carter's family is begging anyone with information about what happened to him to come forward. the kremlin has announced the inauguration was going to be low key. but there was still plenty of pomp and ceremony. ♪ these police officers in florida know how to let loose and have a little fun. >> the officers joined special needs students on the dance floor for their prom. >> those officers tore the rug up. ♪ i'm john dickerson with
norah o'donnell and vladimir ducti i duthiers of our streaming network. the hawaii volcano threatens more destruction this morning. lava from the kilauea volcano has destroyed 31 hopmes and othr structures. people have been told to stay out of the area. >> it's opened ten volcanic vents and lava is flying hundreds of feet into the air. carter evans is in puna where he got a helicopter tour and leilani estates. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. authorities have got this community locked down. no residents are going inside. the emergency management put out a cell phone alert earlier sunday evening warning people who were still inside the neighborhood to get out. they're worried about toxic gases and, of course, the pwe got a look from above.ier, >> looking at that red-hot lava
down below. sometimes it can get hotter than 1,000 degrees fahrenheit. you can see the lava approaching these homes. there's nothing anyone can do. the community has been evacuated. there are no rescuers. there are no first responders there. no firefighters to put out the flames. this is an unstoppable force of nature. >> you can see right here we're flying at the top of one of the plumes here. and we're about 4,000 feet above the ocean right now. so this is an expansive plume of toxic gas. when the wind changes, if you're down wind, you can feel it burning in your eyes, your tloet throat. this was a thriving community just a few days ago. and now look at lava covering a large spans of land. >> reporter: our pilot has been flying over these eruptions for days. he sees no sign of it slowing down. he says each time he goes up, it seems to get a little bit worse. vlad? >> carter evans on hawaii's big
island, thank you. president trump's attorney rudy giuliani says it would be a risk for the president to be interviewed by special counsel mueller. he says there's no case for obstruction or collusion, but he doesn't want to walk the president into a perjury charge. in an interview, giuliani was asked if he was confident whether mr. trump would claim his fifth amendment during an interview with the special counsel. >> how can i ever be confident of that? when i'm facing a situation with the president and all the other lawyers are in which every lawyer in america thinks he'd be a fool to testify. i have a client who wants to testify. he said it yesterday. >> in september 2016, president trump criticized people who take the fifth amendment. >> you see the mob takes the fifth. if you're innocent, why are you taking the fifth amendment? >> mayor giuliani also said yesterday the president could refuse a subpoena from the special counsel, suggesting he wants mr. trump's cooperation to be on his terms. the former mayor says the most
ideal scenario is for the president to answer questions in writing from robert mueller. sources say those details are still being worked out. iran's president says even if the u.s. withdraws from the iran nuclear deal, his country may stay in it. hassan rouhani said that iran would be willing to not abandon the deal, as long as european union countries keep their end of the bargain. british foreign secretary boris johnson is in washington this week lobbying the u.s. to stay in the deal. he follows french and german leaders who tried to convince president trump not to pull out. the president's deadline for a decision is this week. on "face the nation" yesterday, britain's u.s. ambassador said mr. trump has not made a decision. britain and other allies are working on a side deal to bolster the existing agreement. >> we think it's a good deal. it's not a perfect deal, no deal ever is perfect. and the president is rightly concerned about iran's regional activities which are malign and damaging to security and
stability. and he doesn't like the fact that missiles -- he thinks the inspection regime should be tougher. on those issues, we have ideas. we think that we can -- we can find some language, produce some action that meets the president's concerns. >> the ambassador said it's not clear if a side deal will happen before the saturday deadline. the mayor in charge of one pdepartments hopes a history lesson can help ease racial tensions. >> we entrust the police with an enormous amount of trust and power. they carry a badge and a gun. so it's important for us to give them all the tools that they need. ahead, how a new training program at the national museum of african-american history and culture helps officers bridge differences in washington,
a husband and wife team of journalists travel the country visiting small cities in a single engine prop plane. coming up, they'll join us to share what they learn about local economies. why they say a craft brewery is a sign that things are moving in the right direction. it's all about america. you're watching "cbs this morning." feel the clarity of non-drowsy
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you gotta go to ross. ♪ police departments nationwide are working to bridge the gaps between officers and the community they serve. african-americans make up 47% of the population in washington, d.c. a recent survey found 83% of the people subjected to stop and frisk in the capital were black. they are addressing racial bias with help from the national museum of african-american history and culture. jeff pegues is outside the museum with the mission of this unique training. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. law enforcement officials across the country now acknowledge the link between black history in america and the current divide. and that is why d.c. police mandate this new training which includes a tour of this museum which compels officers to
explore black history in such a way that it reduces tension on the streets between police and community. >> what i want to do is introduce why washington, d.c., is known as the black mecca of america. >> reporter: bernard domenech has led tours through historically black neighborhoods. >> murals tell a story. we don't want to hide our history behind closed doors. >> reporter: domenech says they have a history at the hands of police officers mostly white. racial tensions caused riots in this neighborhood when dr. martin luther king jr. was assassinated. >> the first brick went through the window of a store that would not hire african-americans. >> reporter: fires set by the rioters burned blocks of buildings to the ground. 50 years later, resentment still simmers. over the last year, metropolitan
police have seen a 36% rise in use of force incidents. in 2016, d.c. police were involved in the deadly shooting of terrence sterling, an unarmed black man. which led to protests. in another high-profile case, an officer was photographed wearing a shirt with racist imagery. these officers say police often feel the tension when they walk the beat. >> i was called names, and it was very uncomfortable. it was different. and i couldn't understand why there was that conflict. and this is one of the reasons why this training is such a benefit. >> reporter: officer snapko worked in the shaw neighborhood. >> just knowing the history and background, i hope that reverberates with the community that they realize we want to know. >> reporter: all three are trainers at the police academy and have taken the tour. learning this type of information and then going out onto the beat, do you think,
officer grier, that that lowers the temperature level? it makes everyone feel a little bit more at ease? >> i really believe that it does. >> when you look at past history, you don't want to repeat the same mistakes. you look at mistakes in law enforcement, you say we don't want to go there as a department. >> the chief can't do his job effectively if the community doesn't trust him and his officers. >> reporter: d.c. mayor murial bowser joined the police chief to implement the new training. >> hopefully you'll get out of this training what i got out of going through this museum, and it's an experience like no other experience. >> reporter: chief newsome saw the national museum of african-american history and culture as a learning opportunity. >> we're not teaching our kids across the country about what happened to african-americans in this country. and i think a lot of us are missing something. >> reporter: lessons he hopes they have learned now. >> i think more importantly, it's for our police officers to understand how some folks in our community feel about how the police played a role in some of
the injustices that we have in our society. >> reporter: officer evans says the training will make a difference. >> the only way you make a reach or build that bridge of getting along is to let people know, i know about you. i have something i can talk to you about, about you. i understand what you went through. i understand your concerns. you learn from your community and the community learns from you. at the end of the day, they know you're here to aid in the system. >> reporter: this program is unique in that it is mandatory for an entire police department. other cities like chicago and philadelphia have started similar courses in order to bridge the divide between police and community. norah. >> what a great story. jeff, thank you. i can remember talking to the former attorney general loretta lynch about cops and neighborhoods and developing this kind of relationship before it becomes a problem. before you get a ticket, you already have a relationship because cops have been in the schools. they're your friends, community members before there's a
negative interaction like a law enforcement action. >> i interviewed the new chief of patrol and she's the chief for training. they are taking this stuff very seriously as well. >> you have to invest the time, though. >> indeed. 1 in 5 people will be diagnosed with skin cancer during their lifetime. but it can be prevented. dermatologist dr. elizabeth hale is in our green room. tips to avoid melanoma. learning why choosing to wear the same thing to work each day could help prevent you from making bad decisions. could i do that? really? >> you can, norah. you're watching "cbs this morning."
other cancers combined. 1 in 5 people will develop skin cancer by the age of 70. melanoma is the most dangerous form. it accounts for just 1% of skin cancer cases, but the majority of deaths. more than 91,000 people are expected to be diagnosed with melanoma this year. dr. elizabeth hale is my dermatologist, a clinical associate professor of dermatology at nyu langone medical center and also a paid consultant for coppertone. good morning. >> good morning. >> great to have you here. last year you diagnosed me with stage-0 melanoma. what are some of the risk factors? >> i'm so thankful we caught your melanoma early. you have many of the risk factors. you grew up in texas, where it was very sunny. you probably did not wear enough sunscreen growing up. you visited indoor tanning beds before prom and things like that. indoor tanning is a big risk factor. we see skin cancer and melanoma in all skin types but people with your coloring, fair skin, light eyes, who have spent a lot
of time in the sun are at increased risk. >> one of the most interesting things i learned from this, too, was tanning beds can increase your rate of melanoma by 75%. a lot of young women visit tanning beds. >> it is a big problem and as dermatologists were trying to help legislate this better. some do not allow indoor tanning under age 18, and we're trying to work at it. indoor tanning directly increases your risk for melanoma. last year, a study came out that melanoma is more linked to tanning than smoking is to lung cancer. so it's a real risk. we're trying to educate our youth and adolescents to stay out of tanning beds and use more sunscreen. >> no parent gets more exercise than trying to put sunscreen on a child. >> so true. >> so how much of a battle should you engage in? is it super, super important to get it every day? or give us how important it is for kids. >> it's an excellent point. it's super important.
we know that blistering sunburns during childhood, in fact, five or more sunburns at any time in our life doubles our risk for melanoma. we want to treat children young and get them the message that just like wearing a helmet when they ride their bikes or ski, 4h has a protect what matters most campaign that's active right now. it's really about giving our kids the power to engage in sunscreen themselves so we're not the parents running around trying to put it on. for my children, it's also important to teach them to stay in the shade when possible and to keep sun protective clothing on. hats, sunglasses, all of these things to minimize our risk. >> and also reapply. >> yes. >> and reapply. >> what's the best way to apply sunscreen? >> look for spf-30 or higher. ideally that say broad spectrum. they protect from uva and uvb rays. ideally put it on 30 minutes before going outside. about the size of a shot glass to cover your whole body. and then like you mentioned, to
reapply. before sweating or swimming, we want to reapply ideally every two hours. that's in the spring now that the weather is nicer. to your point about every day. when it's sunny outside, i put it on my children every day, even before school. in the winter, i use it myself every day for many reasons but the kids it's a struggle, but definitely now that the weather is warmer, we should get them and empower them to use sunkreen early. >> it's a reminder it's gtsi in warm outside. thank you for your good care and advice. >> thank you. and you can find more information about protecting yourself from the sun by visiting cbsthismorning.com. local communities often have the answers to problems the federal government struggles to fix. journalist james and deborah fallows are in the green room. their journey across the u.s. to learn how americans are putting partisan politics aside to find local solutions. your local news is next.
arrests over the weekend in a good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. police made two arrests over the weekend in a shooting at a daly city bowling alley. last month, a man was shot at the classic bowling center on king drive. the victim remains in the hospital. a bay area fisherman who drowned in a delta has been identified as 39-year-old johnson ung. he fell off his boat last weekend while fishing. stay with us. a look at traffic and weather in just a moment. i am extremely proud of jackie, gaby and stephanie.
we worked with pg&e to save energy because we wanted to help the school. they would put these signs on the door to let the teacher know you didn't cut off the light. the teachers, they would call us the energy patrol. so they would be like, here they come, turn off your lights! those three young ladies were teaching the whole school about energy efficiency. we actually saved $50,000. and that's just one school, two semesters, three girls. together, we're building a better california. this is the new $4 value menu at denny's. and the fried cheese melt is back, baby. mozzarella sticks inside a grilled cheese sandwich. we're now accepting nominations for the greatest idea ever! the fried cheese melt is back, as part of the $4 value menu.
good morning. time now is 8:27. and we are tracking slow downs along 880. we've had a number of incidents along that stretch and now we are tracking one in the southbound direction. this is 880 south of 238. you can see traffic is starting to pick up but we're still in the red. under a 30-minute ride as you head down towards highway 84. we are tracking this crash that cleared over to the shoulder near whipple. do expect slow downs to continue and expect speeds to get slower as you get towards 84. you can see speeds in the red, under a 40-minute ride toward the maze. the east shore freeway continues to show those delays. a lot of brake lights in those
direction. the bay bridge toll plaza, it's just busy from the start. it's about a 25-minute ride heading intro san francisco. at least the weather is nice and mild to start off this morning. plenty of sunshine. and blue skies. look at this view from our dublin camera. definitely noticing no cloud coverage out there. 60 degrees in concord, 57 in oakland, livermore at 55. warming up to 54 in san francisco right now. so still sweater weather to start off your day but this afternoon, you can probably ditch that. winds at sfo, 15 miles per hour. you will notice a little bit of a west wind later on, especially at 5:00, 6:00. satellite and radar showing all that cloud coverage is gone and our afternoon highs will be warming up for that -- because of that sunshine. the 80s in concord and fairfield. 76 in vallejo. 66 degrees for san francisco. by wednesday, temperatures will cool off a bit. we do have a system to the
♪ if you haven't had breakfast yet check out video as this plane in a turbulent final approach trying to land at toronto island airport. you can see the effect -- >> my stomach is moving already. >> exactly. try to keep it together. >> the pilots aborted their first attempt friday but they were able to land safely the second time around. passengers said it was scary, like being on a roadwork. >> i'm glad gayle is not here. she would be under the table at the moment. >> i think having done this show for six years from gayle, she would say that would be a depends moment. she's a nervous flyer already. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." time to show you headlines from
around the globe. london's telegraph reports facebook is accused of introducing extremists to one another through its suggested friends feature. researchers analyze the facebook activity of 1,000 isis supporters in 96 countries. they found users with radical islamist sympathies were routinely introduced through the suggested friends feature. facebook algorithm work to connect people with similar interests. .giant says it will continue to work to remove terrorist content. millennials are bypassing smaller starting homes for dream houses p 30% bought homes for $300,000 if you please 14% from 2013. they are waiting to buy until their job status and income grows. leading cancer experts say if exercise was a pill, it would be prescribed to every patient. first research anywhere in the world that says exercise should
be essential part of cancer treatment. australian researchers say cancer patients who exercise frequently experience fewer and less severe side effects. they are also not as fatigued. they have less mental distress and there's a lower risk of recurrence and death. >> go exercise. "los angeles times" reports pulitzer prize author juno diaz with drew following allegations of misconduct. a woman alleged he forcibly kept her when she was a graduate student. two others claims he was abusive. an award winning book "brief life of oscar wow." he takes responsibility for his past but did not address any specific allegations. >> here is a wonderful story. "the new york times" reports a 96-year-old legal secretary from brooklyn quietly amassed a fortune and donated $8.2 million. she retired at age 96 and died
soon after. she said most of her money should go to scholarships for students in need. her relatives had no idea she had collected so much money. she did so by buying the same stocks as the lawyers she worked for. >> it's a great read. >> it really is. she's donating this money to help disadvantaged kids go to college. london evening standard reports british royal family released their first two official photos of newborn prince louis at home in kensington palace. his mother, the duchess of cambridge took both photos. one shows prince louis propped up on a kuchlgts in the other his sister princess charlotte -- this is adorable -- gives him a kiss. that photo was taken on may 2nd. that is charlotte's third birthday. >> beautifully done. i went back as a result and started looking at some pictures when my third child was born. fortunately my sob and daughter and twins were like this, crying at the arrival of someone who would compete with their mother's attention. >> have you to have a lot of
lords and ladies to make it look that good. >> i like the standard baby on a cushion. that's time immemorial. now this, our national politics may seem increasingly divisive but it's a different story on the local level. journalists fallows traveled in single engine prop plane to learn from americans in smaller communities. they visited places like allenton missouri missouri, dodge city, kansas, bend, oregon. in seiche case they met people to come together for jobs and solve problems. created a book snf our towns, 1,000 mile journey into the heart of america." they also write for the atlantic. good morning to both of you. this is a journalist's dream, a derek license to go out into the country. what was the fishing license at first. what did you set out to do. >> we wanted to find out what was going on in the country.
we had been living in china, there we got on boxcars, travel willed the interior. we thought, what would it be like in this country, number one, after the recession. number two, we had been a number of places in our propeller plane. there are places you can get to, including that airport in toronto where we landed. >> less dramatically. >> better than what you saw. places in the dakotas, wyoming, so we said let's see what's out there. >> debra, asides about flying, which is great substory. deb, tell me what surprised you the most. >> one of the things that surprised me most is public libraries in all of the small towns we went to. mostly remember as a kid going in there to borrow books and read books. but libraries today have become something so much more. they are social centers, they are educational centers, they are technology centers, teaching people how to use computers,
being the host for young startup companies to get their businesses going. they are -- education is primary for little kids and literacy programs for adults on the other hand the same thing. social and civic life from teaching -- giving citizenship courses or teaching esl or doing yoga or the tango. >> jim, you developed an argument, basically, over the course of these visits about what works. this isn't just, these are neat stories. have you a sense of what works in these places and it's working a lot better than washington. >> we have a high level national politics argument and practical city by city argument. the high-level argument is just the time we all know everything is wrong with the country and national politics and the real challenge the country has from opioids to economic dislocation. city by city, most people think they are moving forward rather than backwards on those issues. then we have increasing patterns we saw of what made that work.
one of those where i changed my mind was the idea of the public/private partnership, which seems to me this kind of slogan you'd hear in a political speech meant something specific in terms of schools, bridges, orphanages or things that make the city better. >> you talk about one mayor coleman from columbus, ohio. he convinced his constituents that despite tough times for a tax increase. how did he do that. >> right in the teeth of 2008-2009 depression, which was as heart in columbus, ohio, as as any place. he had the choice does he lay off teachers, police officers, or tax themselves. they voted for the tax increase and the city is one that's doing very well. >> as we've seen the country change in terms of the loss of manufacturing and mining jobs, what did you find in these cities about how people are innovating? >> we found a lot especially with millennials give or take a
few years, going back to these towns and saying we want to be here and we're going to take it upon ourselves to start new companies, start new endeavors. one of the speakiinteresting th also founding fathers, these kids are what is going to make our town strong. we'll work with them, leppard them money and get them going in places we can do it. >> i also loved the question you asked, who makes this town go. who is crucial to the town? that was key to knowing whether it would be successful or not. >> who is crucial, sometimes the mayor, sometimes the town histori historian, sometimes the musician in town or a group of teachers. in san bernardino it was san bernardino generation, millennials who started out as artists, became pie pipers,
educated schools about voting. >> let's talk about opioid epidemic, devastating in this country. what did you find out about these communities? can you do it on their own? >> this is the worst problem. we were up in places like burlington vermont vermont, exposed to this before others. a classic situation where local efforts can make a difference. this is one of many where if we had a functional national government that would be good, too. national programs make a big difference. we found a number of city by city attempts to deal wit but a genuine challenge. >> are you going to keep doing this? >> yes. >> jim, i'd love that. i didn't know you were a pilot. that helps. that helps getting to a lot of these places. >> places you can get to more easily by small plane than you can by interstate or commercial airlines. >> another great thing i love, description of the country from above. it's not jumbo jet height, you're able to see the
landscape of the country. >> when flying was becoming popular a century ago, the idea was writers would want to be pilots. you see the world so uniquely from 2,000 feet. airliner too high, road is too low. at 2,000 feet you can see the logic of the geography as it comes together. >> the norman rockwell scenes. >> fascinating. >> such a great book. thank you very much. >> thank you all. >> james and debra fallows, we appreciate it. it goes on sale tomorrow. if you want fashion advice look to barack obama or facebook's mark zuckerberg. ahead we'll tell you how simplifying your wardrobe by wearing the same thing -- yes,
♪ for many of us choosing what to work at work can be a challenge but there's a growing trend. wearing a work uniform. that's when run is voluntarily chooses to wear the same thing the same day. we learn how it can impact the rest of your day for the better. >> can i carry you? >> reporter: mornings for renata briggman can be hectic. it leaves little time for the
single mom to get herself together. >> it's easy, i know exactly what i'm wearing. >> reporter: two years ago the real estate broker decided to simplify her routine. >> that is my work closet. >> this is like your entire wardrobe for work every single day? >> yeah. >> reporter: gray blazer, white shirt, black pants, black shoes and a belt. why did you decide to do this? >> i was exhausted trying to how to pull it together. i decided to find a solution. >> reporter: a solution that she says goes unnoticed. >> a great colleague of mine, you know are the only person who knows how to wear a red belt every day with a difficult outfit. yeah, but i wear the same thing every day. >> reporter: she was inspired to give it a try after hearing about mark zuckerberg. >> i really want to clear my life to make it so that i have to make as few decisions as possible. ♪
>> reporter: other successful people are stepping into the same look every day. former president barack obama. director christopher nolan. author tom wolfe and designer michael kors. for some it's about fighting decision fatigue. psychologist barry schwartz. >> when people make one decision after another after another, it saps their sort of their self-discipline and self-control. >> so that gives you a feeling for how far we have come. >> reporter: you would see steve jobs in a black mock turtleneck and jeans. >> you started to do it because steve jobs recommended it to you. >> yeah. >> reporter: thanks to his friend, cbs news medical contributor dr. david agus has been wearing the same thing for the past seven days. >> he said, david, i want you to wear the same thing every time. i want it to be black and white. wearing the same thing they'll focus on what you're saying much more than what you're wearing. >> do you get bored?
>> no. >> what is the pair dox of choice? >> that's simply that although choice is good, you can have too much of a good thing. when people have too many options they're paralyzed instead of liberated. they make worse decisions. even when they make good decisions they're less satisfied with them. >> reporter: we wanted to try it for ourselves. first, pick out the perfect outfit. ♪ i'm going to start with the shirts. i had to wear something every single day, i'd probably go with something plain and simple. yeah. you don't want it to be so obtrusive that people are constantly remarking on your clothes. no, no, maybe. all right. got everything we need. time to try it on. ♪
i mean, this is it. i wore the outfit with a jacket on "cbs this morning" and without on cbsn. >> i'm in the "cbs this morning" newsroom. i have been here all week, been on the air all week. no one has noticed. actually a few colleagues did notice, but didn't say anything to me. >> nobody even mentions it, it's the nice thing. hopefully they concentrate on what we say. ♪ >> reporter: when it comes to the workplace, dressing the same can feel so different. >> i always felt confident and pulled together and professional. it was kind of like a complete game changer for me. every single day, it was like this amazing thing. >> reporter: and for renata she has the weekends to wear whatever she wants and she thinks her weekend wardrobe has improved too because she can think creatively about changing up what she's going to wear. what do you think?
>> i think it's a great idea. i would -- it bothers me in the morning trying to figure out what to wear on the air. like a lot of brain power. what should i wear, what's comfortable? what about the weather? >> you're living in a world now where there's 72 different kind of orange juices, not only that decision, but every other decision you have to make about everything else. >> remember obama wore a tan suit and that was -- >> to be clear, you don't wear the same shirt. >> you buy five. >> five of them. >> right, exactly right. >> cleanliness reminder for all. a reminder you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast on itunes and apple's podcast app. we talk to the ceo of the shoe company. learn how they created the sneakers made of natural and sustainable materials like wool. you're watching "cbs this morning." make ross your destination for savings. if you're looking for an incredible selection of the
that does it for he's been called a rockstar lawyer. he tops the charts on progressive causes... winning pro bono battles for immigrants and the homeless. defending gay rights and gun control. democrat jeff bleich. after columbine, bleich led president clinton's youth violence initiative. with joe biden, bleich took on domestic violence. served president obama as special counsel and ambassador. maybe bleich can't pull off the rockstar look... but his progressive record is solid gold.
this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. uc's largest employee union is on strike. they're demanding wage increases. all ten campuses, five medical center, and the uc hastings school of law will be effected but will remain open. early voting for the june 5th primary election begins today. every registered voter will receive a vote by mail ballot this year. must be postmarked on or before election day. two suspects under arrest after a high-speed chase in the east bay. this car reached speeds up to 100 miles per hour before crashing into a utility pole in alamo. the suspect allegedly stole items from a nearby home depot. one person is still on the run.
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and we have a new send coming in eastbound 12 on the connector ramp to southbound 101. as you can see, traffic is backing up in all directions, it continues to be heavy in the southbound direction of 101 to novato. >> clear skies on the traffic cameras and over san jose as well. pretty much all of the bay area sitting pretty under that sunshine. temperatures warming up in concord to 64 right now. 60 in santa rosa. it went from the 40s to the 60s all ready. a look at the wind speeds. a west wind at about 9. it's calming down a bit. 5:00 this afternoon, you may notice the breeze pick up more as the west winds continue. over all, satellite and radar showing barely any cloud coverage any where across northern california. 81 degrees in fairfield. 76 for vallejo. 66 for san francisco. the afternoon highs are normal.
wayne: (laughing) guess who's coming home! tiffany: (screaming) jonathan: money! wayne: yes! - number one! wayne: you've got the big deal! - (screaming) - wayne! wayne: you've got the car! - (laughing) wayne: yes, yes! - let's go for the big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: hey, america. welcome to "let's make a deal". i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. two people, let's make a deal. let's see, over here. lindsey on the end. lindsey, lindsey, come on over here. and... (cheers and applause) ...and the secretary. come on over here, the secretary. everybody else have a seat. hey, lindsey. starly. is it starly? hey, starly, nice to meet you. lindsey, starly. starly, lindsey.