tv CBS This Morning CBS July 10, 2018 7:00am-8:59am PDT
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, july 10th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." joy and relief in thailand after rescuers pulled the last of 12 ccer p and the cof ce wre they trapped for 18 days. we go inside a cave in florida to get an idea of the conditions those boys had to face. >> during a prime-time tv a peerance, president trump, picks conservative judge kavanaugh for the supreme court. we'll talk with democratic leader chuck schumer about how plans to block the nomination. >> the trump administration pushes back against a report it tried to block a u.n. effort to promote breastfeeding. dr. tara narula is here with new
research that could change the way parents breast feed their children. >> plus, george clooney hospitalized after being hit by a car. we'll update you on the academy award winner's condition. and we take you to the great lakes where shim wreck hunters are trying to preserve pieces of history. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> the scene in tieland of that cave rescue is nothing short of remarkable. as the divers rescued the last four boys and their soccer coach. >> mission accomplished in thailand. >> the boys brought out over the past two days are said to be in high spirits. >> i will nominate judge brett kavanaugh to the united states supreme court. >> liberal also hes held a late rally to protest that announcement. >> this fight is not over. >> the trump administration will miss a judge's deadline to
reunite young immigrant children separated from their families at the boarder. >> turmoil in theresa may's top team after a series of high-profile resignations over her brexit plan. >> the prime minister will be gone within the next fort night. >> rescuers in japan continue to search for people missing after heavy rains caused severe flooding. >> more than 120 people have been killed. >> all that. >> britain's royal family celebrated the christening of prince louis. >> so cute. >> he has no idea what's going on. >> serena williams is now a step closer to winning her first major title as a mother. >> you can be a mom. you can still play tennis. you can be great. we women are empowering each other. >> on "cbs this morning." >> and wilmer swings the bat and drives one deep down the line. towards the corner. it's off the pole. >> flores. tenth walk-off rbi. the most in mets history. >> the mets all-time walk-off king. and the mets win it 4-3.
>> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off so bianna golodryga is here. big news, while you were sleeping in the west, a dramatic rescue operation unfolded in thailand where a youth soccer team had been trapped in a cave for more than two weeks. thai navy s.e.a.l.s confirm that rescuers pulled the last of 12 boys and their soccer coach out of that flooded cave this morning. it truly is a miracle. we're told all of them are safe and that is great news. >> wonderful news. the third phase of this rescue mission started hours ago with the head of the rescue operation vowing to get everyone else out being treated at a local hospital.
public health officials say they're in high spirits and doing well. anna werner is live near the cave following the rescue effort. >> reporter: it has been an amazing job performed by these teams, these many rescuers who have come to the site. this third and final day of rescue as it turned out, the divers, 19 divers, were going in to rescue the four boys and their coach who remains in the cave. also with them, three thai navy s.e.a.l.s and a doctor. rescue crews worked furiously to keep the water out of the cave by any means necessary, including plugging sinkholes on the mountain that let water in. >> water management is the key to this whole thing. >> reporter: thanet natisri helped lead the effort to remove water from the cave. he told us he faced a critical deadline to get everyone out before heavy rain in the forecast thursday. what do you think people don't understand about the attempt to manage the water?
>> i think people just need to realize that, you know, it's really hard to keep out the water from the cave. we cannot get 100% or even, like, 50% of it. >> reporter: water drained from the cave helped reduce the fast-moving current and allowed the boys to walk in some parts previously flooded. but the path out still requires each boy to swim through dark narrow passageways flooded with murky water. two divers guided boys while they held on to a rope. one diver in the front held an oxygen tank and another was in the back. the first four boys emerged from the cave safely sunday. and four more followed on monday. most were flown helicopters, then driven in ambulances to a chiang rai hospital. natisri says getting the boys out safely means everything to thailand. what was it like to see the first kids come out? >> i got very emotional. all my team were.
team just cry. for the past five days, it's just finally see it happen, yes, that's something. >> reporter: now, all of those boys are expected to be staying in the hospital for seven days. thai media is reporting that some parents actually have seen their kids. they had to stay two meters away and wear face masks. that was the first group of four kids. the second group of four kids, their parents also saw them but only through a glass wall. >> how happy those parents must be. the entire world swivelled its head to look at this. give us some scope of the operation there. >> well, you know, it's a worldwide operation at this point. that's what it became, right. you have 1,000 people who have been working here. that doesn't even include the volunteers who showed up to help. and where did these people come from? from all over the world essentially. the united states,lg
australia. 90 divers. the top divers from around the world. all with a single mission, to save this one soccer team and their coach. >> the global effort really joining forces there. anna, can you tell us what went into the process of deciding which boys were coming out first? was it the strongest or was it the weakest because we've been hearing conflicting reports. >> so what we heard initially was they were bringing the strongest boys out first. and the weakest last. i suppose that would build up the strength of weakest boys. but we do want to hear more about that decisionmaking process. because although we did get those tidbits, we didn't really get a methodical understanding of how to organize and who comes out first, second, third, all of that. we're hoping to hear more from officials either tonight, tomorrow, in the coming days, on how all of this bianna. >> anna, thank you.
>> one of the biggest questions for many people is how the boys and their coach managed to get so deep into this cave in the first place. it is monsoon season in thailand so it rains almost every day. authorities believe the soccer team was more than a mile from the entrance, exploring the cave, when the floodwater started pouring in. to get back to the entrance of the cave, the team would have had to walk uphill and fight water that's rushing in downhill. instead, they moved deeper into the cave. well, eventually they had to go through that 15-inch pinch point. they continued more than a quarter mile further into the cave to an area on higher ground where they could all fit on a patch of land. rescue teams are still in a race against time because heavy rain still in the forecast over the next several days could flood the cave faster than water can be pumped out. we'll have more coverage of the cave rescue ahead. mark strassmann visited a cave in florida that can just get as wet and very dark. he'll show us the challenges the boys faced inside for 18 days.
>> we turn now to the other big story. the president's push to reshape the supreme court for decades. it's going to head now to capitol hill this morning where his new nominee will meet with republican leaders. the president called brett kavanaugh's credentials impeccable and unsur passed. he also said kavanaugh has a proven commitment to equal justice. supporters of abortion rights protested against the pick last night outside the supreme court. jan crawford is on capitol hill with a look at the nominee and the next steps. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. judge kavanaugh is going to be escorted by vice president pence when they come here later this morning. he is 53 years old. former law clerk for justice kennedy. he's considered a conservative intellectual powerhouse. his nomination could give republicans a chance to change the direction of the court for years to come. >> this is the most important
decision a president will make. >> reporter: a prime-time address monday, president trump introduced judge kavanaugh to the nation. >> he is considered a judge's judge. a true thought leader among his peers. >> reporter: he has a clear conservative judicial philosophy. >> a judge must be independent and must interpress the law, not make the law. >> reporter: a favorite of the conservative legal establishment with his eleite academic credentials. but he loves coaching his young daughter's teams. >> margaret loves sports and she loves to read. liza loves sports and she loves to talk. >> reporter: but now cavanaugh must face capitol hill where he'll find some old opponents. >> many of us have deep concerns about this nominee. >> reporter: during his con ten
democrats targeted his record on president bush's legal team in the '06 recount and the starr investigation that led to clinton's impeachment. >> impeachment and then conviction. take into account more than just the facts. >> reporter: his post positions on presidential power may also become a focus as special counsel mueller's ongoing special investigation hangs over the presidency. kavanaugh art argued, we should not burden a sitting president with criminal prosecution. if the president does something dastardly, the impeachment process is available. now democrats already are signaling they're going to make this fight about the future of abortion. and, you know, the issue though is republicans kind of have this narrow majority in the senate, so there's very little democrats can do to block him. they squandered the use of the filibuster trying to block
justice gorsuch. let me tell you, they're still trying to hammer him every chance they get. >> we're talking ne ing to sena leader chuck schumer. senator schumer, good morning. >> good morning. >> we know if brett kavanaugh is confirmed this will shift the balance of power on the supreme court for decades to come. republicans controlled the majority, is there anything you can do to stop this nomination? >> yes. well, president trump, with the nomination of judge cavanaugh, has fulfilled or is fulfilling two of his campaign promises. first, to undo women's reproductive freedom. second, to undo aca. i will oppose him on everything i've got. he said he will only appoint pro-life judges. he wanted to send roe back to the states. that means repeal. who has vetted these judge? a preordained list of 25,
preordained by the federalist society and the heritage foundation. the federalist society is run by a man named leonard leo whose goal in life is to repeal roe v. wade. no one has done more to create a supreme court that will repeal r roe then leonard leo. >> senator -- >> similarly, one more point, on health care, president trump said he wanted to repeal aca, unlike what justice reports wanted to do. the heritage foundation which also vetted this list is firmly in favor of repealing. so you put those things together. trump, what he said, who he was going to choose and the vetting of this list. these two -- this nominee will repeal roe and women's reproductive free democrat -- >> senator, you -- >> far against what the american people want -- >> let me just get a question -- >> when they learn this, they're going to oppose the nominee. >> when you questioned kavanaugh
previously for an appointment, you asked him specifically about roe versus wade and kavanaugh said he believes it is binding precedent of the court and he would follow that. why do you believe abortion rights in this country are under threat? >> binding -- when you say follow binding precedent, that's been a trick. look what happened last week. justice reports, just gorsuch, they promised they would follow binding precedent and they undied 40 years of precedent on labor law in the janice case. justice roberts, one of the worst decisions ever, reached far back and overturned 100 years of precedent. it is not good enough to hide behind this. because when they get on the bench, they change. leo and the heritage foundation would not have put someone on the bench who would keep roe. >> when justice soto mayor was up for confirmation, nine republicans voetsed for her,
justice kagan there were five republicans. based on the case you just made about kavanaugh, would it be a betrayal of the party for any democrat to support him in any way? >> i believe if we can prove to the american people, which i believe is truly the case, that this nominee will lead to a court that repeals women's productive freedom, repeals aca with its protections for pre-existing conditions, we will get the majority. if we can make that case, we will get a majority. >> senator, kavanaugh last night made a point to highlight he's hired diverse law clerks. that yell l that kagan hired him at university. we saw many critics on both sides. what's to say a justice cavanaugh won't do the same? >> i don't think he would have been put on this list had he not been one of these hard right judges. there are several others.
at a time when we have the mueller investigation. justice kavanaugh, judge kavanaugh, is way at the extremes. he believes a president shouldn't even be investigated. he has gone so far as to say a president who believes the law's unconstitutional doesn't have to follow it. with the mueller situation, we shouldn't put him on the bench. and then on gun rights, on environmental rights, he's way to the right of the american people. i don't believe because he had law clerks of some sort that makes him any better. if president is fulfilling his campaign promise, hired the most conservative groups to come up with a list and chose from the list. the president shouldn't have chosen from the list and maybe there would be far more bipartisan support. >> a lot of pressure on those five red state democrats. senator chschumer, thank you. academy award winner george clooney was rushed to the hospital in italy after he was involved in a traffic accident while traveling to the site of a
tv production. clooney was riding a scooter when he collided with another vehicle. the second happened on the island of sardinia where he's filming a tv series. s seth doane is monitoring the developments from rome. >> reporter: we spoke with one of the local italian police forces who confirmed clooney has been released from the hospital. the nearest big city on that italian island. he received a cat stan there which reveals no fractures. we were told that he simply had bruises and clooney is okay. clooney had been hit by a late mold her s model a-class. he got out of the car and immediately offered help. clooney had been reportedly heading to the scene, the site of a movie he's filming called
"catch-22." clooney of course is a very popular figure here in italy. he owns a home here on the mainland in lake cuomo. he is known to drive his motorcycles around that lake. he was shooting in sardinia, this island that is very popular tourist destination. and would certainly be packed with tourists at this time of year. norah. >> seth doane in rome, thank you. the u.s. government says it cannot meet today's deadline for reuniting all young immigrant children with their parents. ahead, we hear how one father says he's being given conflicted information good morning, everybody. what a beautiful day it is shaping up to be. we have clear skies across the bay area. it will feel comfortable right by the coastline but inland the heat will be on again. we still have that ridge of
ahead, more coverage of the ahead, more coverage of the breaking news of the rescue of nearly all the missing boys in thailand with 11 now above ground. but what was it like for them down in that cave? ahead, mark strassmann explores a cave in florida to show us the type of wet and dark conditions the kid endured for more than two weeks. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." belly fat:
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displaced.. after a structure fire in san francisco's north beach the fi good morning, everyone. it is 7:26, i'm michelle griego. at least nine people are displaced after a structure fire in san francisco. one firefighter suffered minor injuries. a search is underway for an oregon woman who's disappeared in the bay area. investigators got a ping of angela fernandez's cell phone in davenport. deputies are looking for her white jeep. a lawsuit is targeting the bay area toll authority over the $3 increase, seeking to invalidate the toll. we'll have a look at traffic and weather after the break.
good morning. time now 7:27. we were tracking an accident on the bay bridge approaching treasure island. it looks like all lanes are now cleared, but this was causing a bit of a backup. we are still seeing speeds in the red from the maze into san francisco. a little under 30 minutes there. east shore freeway is in the red as well, 31 minutes from highway 4 to the maze, and delays on 580 due to an earlier crash at harrison. neda? we have clear skies today and it's a gorgeous start to your tuesday. it's a sign the sun will be warming things up. unless you're by the water, where it looks like temperatures will stay c ansan i in 69 in cnd that ngunders activity to arizona and southern california. for us it's bringing us the heat through the weekend. chicko with fries and a drink for just $5.99.
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$5.99? well, tickle my elbow! no thank you. try my spicy chicken club combo today. . well, look at this. you are looking at the hospital in thailand where those 12 soccer players rescued from a flooded cave are being treated. the last of them along with their coach were taken there this morning and this extraordinary rescue effort involving divers from all around the world and other resources. now they say officially they worked all day to get this done. they said they wanted to get everybody out. incredible, but this has all managed to be successful. it's a miracle. >> i think it was a total miracle. >> just think about being in the narrow path, a boy who cannot swim, scared, you cannot see. you're with these people you don't know. you haven't been able to get nutrition and they all made it out. >> and they're reportedly in
decent shape, right? none of them were as sick as we thought they would be. >> and asking for chocolate. president trump is headed to brussels for the start of his european tour. he'll attend the annual nato summit where he will continue to pressure allies to boost their military spending. he said, quote, nato countries must pay more. the united states must pay less. the president will meet with britain's queen elizabeth, also on this visit. he will also meet with russian president vladimir putin. a u.s. federal appeals court approved a deal that compensates owners of about 470,000 vehicles. owners could receive up to $10,000 cash. volkswagen also agreed to either buy back the cars or fix them. the german automaker said some vehicles were programmed to cheat on emissions tests. taking multivitamins does
not prevent heart attacks, strokes or cardiovascular death. they are not intended to prevent serious diseases. the american heart association emphasizes that fruits and vegetables are a preferred source of many vitamins. these foods are also associated with the lower risk of stroke and coronary heart disease. thai navy s.e.a.l.s have confirmed that the last of the 12 soccer players and their coach trapped in a cave for more than two weeks have been rescued. the last five of them were brought out this morning pf div mark strassman went inside a similar cave system in florida's cavern state park to show us some of the conditions the soccer team endured. mark filed this report from mariana, florida. >> reporter: good morning. i'm standing about 50 feet under ground in the only developed cave for touring in the entire state of florida. wild caves are much more challenging, in fact, this space
is about as soft and family friendly as caving gets, but even here, you do get a sense of how someone could get into trouble in a hurry. >> this is the deepest point of the cavern here. here, we're about 60 feet below the surface. >> reporter: park ranger billy bailey took us into this half-mile long limestone cave. >> and if you had scuba gear could you go even further? >> sure. >> the temperature in here is what? 65 degrees. no matter what temperature says outside it's always about 65 degrees in the cave. >> with all of its twists and turns parts of the 38 million-year-old cave are just above the water table. during a heavy rain, the water inside has risen as much as six feet. >> you wouldn't be able to go into this part of the cabin when it was flooded. >> when that happens the park rangers get plenty of warning. not so in thailand. >> another difference. this cave has been developed. the walkways are level, railings and lights are everywhere. >> in a wild cave and you're
cave exploring is crawling so you'd need knee pad, helmet, several sources of light. >> bailey showed us what it's light during a cave's natural state. total darkness. >> you notice you cannot see your hand in front of your face. >> it's disorienting very fast. >> it makes it impossible to see the stalaitend stall ak migh migh mights justing out on the ceiling and floors. >> what goes through your mind? being scared and not knowing what tomorrow will bring and eye feeling of helplessness. >> billy told us no one has ever been trapped in here and visitors are never more than five minutes from an exit, but remember in thailand, that soccer team was trapped more than two miles from daylight. john? >> mark strassman, thanks. fascinating stuff. doctors in california are trying to solve a family's
stunning medical mystery. two young sibling, 4 and 6 years old were diagnosed with the same brain tumor two weeks from each other. they'ren couraging n. >> it's pretty rare to have two kids who are best friends. >> kalea and noah avery have been bonded from the beginning, but their parents never imagined the siblings would battle cancer together. it was right around memorial day when 6-year-old kalea started to experience severe headaches and vomiting. after repeated trips to the emergency room, an mri revealed a tumor. >> when you heard a mass at the back of her brain what went through your mind? >> i literally -- i broke down. like, fear. the immediate reaction is fear. it's too hard to even say the words out loud when you first get that diagnosis. >> in 14 days you have a girl who loves to skateboard and play soccer and hang out with her
friends to she's got to have brain surgery and she has brain cancer. your whole world just stops. >> less than a week after kalea had surgery for a brain tumor, he starts complaining about a headache. >> he's missing his sister and dealing with emotions. >> an mri would reveal the same aggressive tumor in the back of the brain. t known as medulloblast onlia. >> i didn't respond and we're all numb and we were hit with this and we're starting all over again with our second child. at that point i was, like, how are we going to get through this? >> dr. ellen wayne at children's hospital los angeles is treating the avery children. >> they both had surgery already. they're doing well postoperatively. next comes beginning the chemotherapy. and in some cases additional
therapy beyond chemo. >> he and his team are also looking for the cause of the cancer by studying potential gene abnormalities. >> it's extremely rare to have two cancers in a family which in and of itself raises the possibility of this being an inherited, genetic predisposition. >> what is the likelihood that the cancer could come back with these kids. >> most of the time with medulloblastoma it is cured. >> balance and coordination could be affected. the siblings are working with a theme of oncologists and physical therapists facing the road to recovery together. >> different victories and different goals that we have as a family and we look forward to hitting those milestones. >> when they're, like, how is noah doing or how is kalea doin and it brings tears to my eyes. just joy, the simplest things are amazing now. >> for "cbs this morning,"ie
yuccas, los angeles. president trump tells would-be immigrants don't come to our country illegally. his administration faces a deadline to reunite dozens of families separated at the border. ahead we'll hear from a father who has waited two weeks to see his daughter. >> and if you're on the go, subscribe to our cbs this morning podcast that's available on apple's podcast app or wherever you'd like to download your podcast. here's what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ 54 immigrant children will be reunited with their families today as a result of a court ruling by a federal judge. that's just over half of the 102 kids under 5 years old the government was ordered to reunite by today's deadline. officials said last week that fewer than 3,000 children in all were in u.s. custody. we are at the border in el paso, texas, with the emotional and complicated reunification process. mireya, good morning. >> reporter: good morning from the bridge that connects the united states and mexico, this is clearly one of the busiest ports of entry in the country. we recently met a father in el paso, a migrant father who hasn't seen his 10-year-old daughter in nearly a month. they were separated after crossing the border illegally. >> he says now that he knows that she is in el paso, he is not leaving until he gets her
back. mario romero says after he was released in federal custody he was told he'd be with his daughter in two days. that was two weeks ago. do you believe the government? >> i do not believe them because they say one thing and then they say another. they took my personal documents and i delivered them to immigration and i don't know what more proof they want. >> they go back to court today to decide what protocols officials must follow when reunify thing families. the government says dna tests and fingerprint checks are necessary under federal law to ensure a childee safety. the stricter testing is inefficient. >> we are working with 45 fathers and mothers. >> taylor levy is a legal coordinator helping immigrant families. she says her clients have been asked to send in birth certificates and pay for a dna test. they have to buy the plane ticket for their child and a round-trip ticket for the escort ckin that grdian ishingin
with them and the person has a right to the child and that's very different from taking a minor child from their father and mother. >> mario romero says when he finally gets his daughter back he will not let her leave his side again. >> what will you do when you are back together with your daughter? ? i'll give her lots of kisses, he says. i'll tell her that i love her and that everything will be okay. >> u.s. customs and border protection is trying to manage the surge of asylum seekers they've recently seen. in the last two months they've had 5200 family unit comes through here asking for asylum. of those family units just seven of those cases were separated. >> you've been doing such great reporting on the border there. thank you so much. up next, we'll take a look at this morning's other headlines including what police are calling the miraculous discovery of an infant buried alive in a montana forest.
how can that good morning, everybody. nice clear conditions out there. look how far you can see from the sales force camera toward the north, a great view of marin right now and the golden gate bridge. that ridge of high pressure is still in place and it will be there a while, bringing monsoonal moisture south and east of us. we are going to feel that heat, temperatures inland in the 90s yet again. around the water staying cool in the low 70s. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ford. going further so you can. it's the ford summer sales event and now is the best time to buy. and check out the all-new ecosport. protect those who matter most, and make the summer go right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now during the ford summer sales event, get 0% financing for 60 months on a
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports youtube is cracking down on fake news. the company said it will make authoritative news sources more prominent. youtube will begin showing users short text previews of news stories in video search results as well as warnings that the stories can change. "the billings gazette" reports a baby is doing well after being found buried under a pile of sticks and debris in the woods of western montana. sheriff's deputies arrested 32-year-old francis crowley of oregon saturday night for allegedly threatening people. he said a baby was buried
somewhere in the woods. a 5-month-old boy was discovered face down sunday morning after spending more than nine hours in temperatures that fell into the 40s. a photo shows the infant after he was rescued with dirty fingernails gripping an adult's finger. crowley is due in court today. >> amazing survival story. "the hollywood reporter" looks at the life of damn yankees star tab hunter. hunter died sunday in santa barbara, california, from a blood clot that caused a heart attack. he was a hollywood heartthrob in the 1950s. in addition to starring in hit movies, his recording of "young love" topped the charts in 1957. he confirmed longstanding rumors about his sexuality when he came out gay in 2005 in his autobiography. tab hunter was 86. and britain's color, and it's bright pink. the color was extracted from ancient rocks beneath the sahara dessert. the pigments are 1.1 billion
years old. they were produced b . it helps explain why animallike creatures appeared so late in earth's history. there was no food source for them. all right, and the news this morning, all those soccer players and their coach who were trapped in a cave in thailand are now safe. ahead, we'll go back to thailand for the latest on how divers pulled off this remarkable rescue separation. you're watching "cbs this morning." you got it from your parents. and they got it from theirs. it's your skin, and it can protect you from millions of things. so we're here to help you protect your skin. walgreens pharmacists and beauty consultants are specially trained to know what works for the health of your unique skin. walgreens. trusted since 1901. now all walgreens brand sun care products are buy one get one half off. now all walgreens brand sun care products
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yolo counties is now 80-percent contained. the county fire burned more than 90-thousand acres.. since it broke out june 30th. good morning, 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the county fire has burned more than 90,000 acres and is 30% contained. police believe a stray bullet killed a san francisco woman in mexico city. police believe the gunmen targeted a bouncer at a nearby bar. this morning contra costa county supervisors will get input about a new pot tax for businesses. if approved it would go on the november ballot. traffic and weather after the break.
good morning. we are tracking slowdowns for drivers heading into wal crk. take a look at 680 southbound, as you're approaching highway 24 there. that's about a 10 minute ride. heading to westbound 24, we have a crash blocking one lane near pleasant hill road, speeds below 15 miles an hour there. after that you're still slow all the way to the tunnel. that's about 20 minutes between 680 and 580. at the maze, not bad, and still tracking delays into san francisco. neda? sunglasses are necessary today. this is a look at at&t park, sales force camera looking south. it will be breezy. you can see a ripple in the water, west wind picking up, especially for game time at 7:15 as the giants take on the cubs. 57 in san francisco right now, and we're hot today, inland areas in the 90s.
good morning to our viewers in the west, it's tuesday, july 10th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." everyone trapped in a cave in thailand has been rescued. a diving expert shows how the right equipment helped the 12 boys and their coach get out safely. new research supporting breastfeeding that every mother should hear about. here's today's eye opener at 8:00. the rescuers pulled the last of 12 boys and their soccer coach out of that flooded cave this morning. >> entire world swiveled its head to look at this. give us some scope of the operation there. >> it's a worldwide operation at this point.
that's what it became. you have 1,000 people who have beenudgeavan will be escorted by vice president pence. he is a former law clerk for justice kennedy and considered a conservative power house. justice kennedy surprised many on both sides of the aisle. what's to say a justice kavanaugh won't do the same. >> i don't think he would have put on the list if he had not been a hard right judge. >> confirmed that clooney has been released from the hospital and told us that clooney is okay. >> it was 108 degrees over the weekend and it looks like the heat is going to stay for a while. remember, try to stay cool and stay indoors and drink enough water. because of the heat wave a lot of people are without power. yeah, called democrats. >> conan o'brien, putting on
heat there. >> gayle is off. we have great news this morning. rescuers in thailand have brought all 12 members of the youth soccer team and their coach out of a cave where they were trapped for 18 days. >> the last of the five people o stuck underground were brought out of the cave a shor short time ago and taken to a hospital. we can see the ambulances there. the first day boys rescued sunday and monday are recovering this morning. doctors say they are in good spirits. anna warner is near the rescue scene. good morning. >> reporter: the world has been watching this rescue mission for the last two weeks or so. first of all, wondering would they find the team then once they were found in the cave, if and how they would be able to rescue these kids and get them out of that cave, now 19 divers took part in today's mission to rescue the remaining boys and eicohthem will
undergo physical and mental evaluations at the hospital. they have been trapped since june 23rd when they explored the cave after practice. there was intense pressure to get them out before heavy rains made the operation riskier. divers and consultants came from around the world to help get the boys out including from u.s., britain, australia and china and japan and finland and belgium. the boys in the hospital are xpeked to be there for at least seven days and two may have lung infections. thai media is reporting that the parents of the first group of four boys were able to see their sons in person but had to stand 2 meters away from each other and wear masks on their facts. the parents of the second group of four boys were able to see them as well but only through a glass partition to protect the kids from infection. those had to be some amazing reunions. >> a huge relief indeed.
lucky parents. sandra clop has 20 years experience and cave dived all around the world. she's here to show us the diving equipment rescuers used to save those kids. good morning. >> good morning. >> you have the full face mask there that the kids were wearing. why was that so important? >> so this is important because if the kids get any water inside a normal scuba mask it can lead to panic and there's nowhere to go. they cannot go straight up. >> how easy would it be for a young boy who doesn't even know how to swim let alone put on something this complicated to put that on and keep it on and go through what they had to go through to get out? >> they need a lot of psychological strength to be able to clear this mask in a very short amount of time, if any water did get in it, to learn how to equalize, these are things people have an intense class on. >> they probably just had a quick instruction. we learned there was one diver with the young boy and then
another one trailing behind. what do you think that was built for? >> that was built for the safety of the kids. so they are probably carrying the tanks for the boys. so they are going to have a longer hose. when they are going through restriction one by one, diver in front of them and then the boy -- it sounds like was coming out with a long hose, 7-foot hose attached to the tank carried by somebody else. >> a challenge for a healthy person to carry all of this equipment, not to mention the psychological stress. we hear the boys were weak, two may have had lung infections. how risky was it for them to go through this process given that? >> the main risk would be panic, i believe because again they cannot go straight up. they have to go out. they have to remain calm and if they feel uncomfortable. then they just have to really focus on staying calm because when you start to move around and panic, you can let water into the system. it's a pretty good seal on these things but still you want to
treat them gently. >> how would in a normal circumstance and give us your thoughts about how it would have worked in this case, how you communicate with other people that you're described as being in like chocolate milk. >> use light signals and cave diving if there's some diving and visibility is worse and to nothing, we have touch contact we do but it takes a long time to train to be able to do blackout scenarios where you can be in touch contact and communicate by touching each other and they don't have time to do that training. >> sandra, based on everything you've heard, would you call this a miracle getting them all out? >> i think they were in very competent hands, a world class team knew what they were doing and the boys felt safe in those hands and anybody who could get them out, it was a team that did. kept them calm and told them what they needed to do and took dive. iving through a cave, they >> so great to have your
expertise, thank you so much. >> supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh needs 51 senate supporters, republican strategist has been talking with some of those senators and has new information. his view on how the confirmation process may play out two minutes from now. first, it's 8:07. time to check your local weather. your
president trump's nominee for the supreme court brett kavanaugh begins today. a handful of moderate republicans and red state democrats willel if kavanaugh is confirmed. maine reason susan collins said kavanaugh has impressive credentials and she'll con ducts a careful thorough vetting. joe manchin and joe donnelly who voted for justice neil gorsuch will review kavanaugh's record. worked with kavanaugh in the george w. bush administration and also a former senior adviser to gop presidential candidate mitt romney and house speaker paul ryan. good morning. >> good morning. >> what are you hearing from republican colleagues on capitol hill? >> there's a little bit of a divide. people are generally enthusiastic. brett is a standard republican judicial profile conservative nominee. mitt romney were president or jeb bush were president he would likely be nominee. there is some concern among some in the senate republicans that the white house or at least the
president doesn't fully appreciate how different that is from the gorsuch situation. when gorsuch was put through the system, now they effectively have 50-49 because they lost the alabama senate race and john mccain isn't going to be able to vote. secondly, gorsuch was succeeding scalia, it doesn't change the philosophical composition of the court. this time kavanaugh would be replacing kennedy. there's a sense that this is a generational change and philosophical -- and stakes are higher. thirdly the democrat, the pressure on the democrats from the race is far higher now. if you listen to the base, they are saying do everything you can senator schumer to stop this. what's the practical result of that realization or new changing landscape? doesn't it mean collins and mur co-ski will get flooded? >> actually, basically what the democrats have to do is fli
mui or collins or both. if you listened to kavanaugh, acceptance speech was a letter to collins and mur could yko co collins, tribute to his mother. reminded me of binders full of women who worked for me, 50%, never heard a judicial nominee cite the percentage of women that had been their clerks. >> why shouldn't he say that? i notice there were criticism but why shouldn't he say that? it is true -- >> not only is it true -- >> hired a majority of women law clerks, he should be. >> not only is it true but the reality is he's not some fire brand right winger that the democrats will try -- i saw senator schumer's interview earlier, you can't put him in that box. 11 of his opinions have been adopted by the u.s. supreme court. se on to clerk for justice kennedy. kennedy was his mentor. >> quickly, how does this play
out for democrats in red states? can they oppose this nomination? >> i think there will be enormous pressure on them and i think the tension is the following, trump is more popular in the states than the democratic leadership is. if he decides to lean into this, it's harder for red state democrats but the national fund raising arm of the left you know, national organization for women, national action rights abortion rights, all of these center left groups that care about the issue and think roe v. wade hangs in the balance will be deploying huge amounts of money on these particular red state democrats and i think they are going to have to basically choose between those. it's going to be tougher than gorsuch. >> both sides. thanks. >> president trump disputes a report that his administration tried to shut down a global push to promote breastfeeding, a new study that could encourage parents to rethink what they feed their babies. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ ♪ >> the department of health and human services is pushing back against a new york times report that the trump administration tried to block a u.n. effort to promote breastfeeding. the times reported that the u.s. wanted to remove language that called on governments to protect, promote and support breastfeeding. global health exports told "the times" breast milk is important in countries where clean water
to mix with formula may be hard to come by. hhs said women should have the choice and access to alternatives for the health of their babies. a new study found that babies who are bread breastfed get better sleep who solid food is added to their diet and babies who started on solid foods at 4 months old, slept 17 minutes longer at night at the six-month period. a lot to go through, tara. i can't believe we're talking about this. can you once again remind our viewers why breastfeeding is so crucially important those first few months of life. >> breastfeeding is considered the gold standard of nutrition, has special nutrients and hormones and enzymes and live cells. that is why the american academy of pediatrics and others recommend that infants be exclusively breadfed until six months and then to go on to continue breastfeeding up to one year with the addition of foods.
when you look at the benefits to infants, infants who have been breastfed have less asthma and less sids and obesity and rates of diabetes. in addition when you look at the benefits to the moms there's decreased risk of post partum hemorrhage and men strul breeding and decreased risk of ovarian and breast cancer. >> we've known about many of the benefits to breastfeeding and now the controversy that's gone on. why would the trump administration try and block this international resolution that would promote breastfeeding? >> that's a question of politics and it depends on how you interpret what's going on. i think the reality is, there's no argument that breastfeeding is the nutritional gold standard. there are women who cannot and choose not to breastfeed and in this case formula is a safe and healthy alternative option. it's evolved over time to try to meet the composition and
performance of breast milk. it will never meet it exactly because it doesn't have the anty bodies but people who make formula, the manufacturers have to meet nutrient requirements set by the fda and they all have similar compositions of protein, vitamins and minerals and water and fat. >> we should know the administration didn't just try to stop this from happening and threatened other countries supporting it according to the qus new york times" reporting. a new study suggests adding solid foods can help a baby sleep. how should parents navigate that new information? >> we've been in this position. we're wondering -- >> still are. >> should i add rice cereal or oatmeal? are they hungry? as i mentioned the recommendation to exclusive breastfeed until six months. in this study looked at 1300 infants starting at three months and divided them into two groups, one that would exclusively breastfed to six
months and started solids as early as 16 weeks. that group they started solids in did sleep on average longer, about two hours per week, woke up less, two times less per week and improved quality of life for moms. it hey be beneficial for sleep all around. >> come help with my 2-year-old. >> ahead, it was a big day for britain's newest royal. who was on hand for prince louis's christening and how it marked a first. ( ♪ )
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terrific. a former homeland security secretary says it's too late to protect much of our digital privacy. in san francisco today, testimony is expected to begin in the trial of chemical giant monsanto. the key question revolves around whether the herbicide "roundup" causes cancer... 8:25, i'm kenny choi. testimony is expected to begin today in the trial of monsanto in the case of whether or not roundup causes cancer. and a new tax for big businesses. thousands of signatures were submitted to put the measure on the november ballot. firefighters are investigating the cause of this fire that broke out last night in fact old ace hardware building. we'll look at traffic and weather after the break. this is customizable streaming tv for your family,
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with a glass of wine in one hand, and a camera in the other, aboard rocky mountaineer. canada's rocky mountains await. call your travel agent or rocky mountaineer for special offers now. good morning, 8:27. we have delays along southbound 280, the backup clear into daily city. this is a look at the sensors on the map here, 30 minutes from east moore down to 380. that's a 25 minute delay. if you're heading to sfo, use 101, although that's getting slow too, especially in the northbound direction. we are dealing with new accident, southbound 101 near lucky drive, and looks like a caltrans vehicle and another minivan got involved in this. slowing things down with a speed around 45 miles an hour.
the red with 18 minutes from marina bay parkway to sir francis drake. neda? all the waters across the bay area look nice because of that sunshine out there. things will warm up inland but by the water we have the onshore breeze keeping things comfortable. san josi right now 68 degrees with sunshine, already up to 73 in concord. a sign that you're going to reach the mid-90s across places like concord. that ridge of high pressure across the desert southwest is contributing to more heat for us. all we'll see is a lot of sun and temperatures like this, 96 in fairfield, 88 in san josi, 72 in san francisco, and temperatures similar tomorrow with sunny skies. by thursday and friday we'll have more humidity, and more cloud cover by then as well. also a chance for afternoon
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♪ ♪ everything's gonna be all right ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. our affiliate in phoenix, kpho, reports on the dramatic rescue of a woman whose car crashed into a canal. the car became submerged in mesa, arizona, canals during storms yesterday. video shows the woman being pulled from the water. paramedics said she had used an air pocket in the flooded car to stay alive. a witness said a rescuer was reaching into the car to see if anyone was there when the woman suddenly grabbed his wrist, and she is expected to be okay. >> incredible footage. our partners at cnet report on a small bandage that can
deliver drugs and monitor chronic wounds. researchers at tufts university unveiled a prototype of the bandage. it uses ph and temperature censors to track infections. a microprocessor reads the data and if needed, the bandage can release the right medication. it could transform the treatment of elderly patients who can't take care of chronic skin wounds themselves. the "washington post" reports on a game show debuting today where young people can have their student debt paid off. it's called "paid off," and it's a classic trivia game with a twist. the show hopes to raise consciousness about the many students saddled with debt. 44 million americans carry student debt, and the host came up with the idea for the show after he and his wife struggled with student debt for years. eventually, he did an underwear ad to pay it off. >> all right. son'everyone can do that. >> s, a bet
>> "u.ew ys family' insurance any p after 5-year-old accidentally toppled a $132,000 sculpture. we show you video of the boy knocking the sculpture over at ownerland park center. the insurance paid the city $107,000. the city says it plans to send $99,000 to a local artist. that's the amount it says he would have received if the sculpture were sold. the boy's mother said the city's insurance company wanted the family to pay, but they worked it all out. >> they did. and say it isn't so. business insider reports costco is slashing a customer favorite at its food court, the polish hot dog. it's a variation of the classic hot dog. it's being pulled from many costcos to make room for healthier options, such as fruit bowls an there's already backlash on twitter from unhappy customers who say the polish hot dog has more flavor than the classic dogs. public outcry is growing
after recent revelations about how technology giants like facebook and google collect and use our data. a new book "exploding data: reclaiming our cybersecurity in the digital age" highlights the dangers of modern technology and data collection. author michael chertoff, former director of homeland security under george w. bush, writes in the book "we have always been worried that big brother might force his way into our home, but big brother need not beat down the door. we are currently rolling out the red carpet to him." chertoff is currently executive chairman and co-founder of the security consulting firm the chertoff group. good morning. welcome. glad to have you here. >> good morning. >> what do you mean rolling out the red carpet? >> we are actually surveilling ourselves. we're doing a lot of the collection that we used to imagine would be the government as individuals. we go around, we take selfies, we photograph each other, we upload things to the internet. other things are being collected on us, for example, video cameras, locational data on our
cell phone, and all of this winds up in what they call the cloud, which is the servers which maintain all of this data. and so, the person who operates the server can crawl across these various uploads and construct a very accurate picture of everything we do every day, and that is why we have actually become little brother in relation to big brother. >> you argue that the privacy ship has essentially already sailed and that it's really autonomy we should worry about. explain that concept. >> privacy means to most of us keeping things hidden, behind closed doors, or a private conversation. and what i've seen over the last several years is so much data is generated by us unwittingly that the idea that we're going to keep things behind closed doors really has become almost quaint. so, now the question is what happens when thera e ha somol it? and that i think is where the battleou terms o freedom, because if people have
a 100% view of everything that we do all the time, then the ability to manipulate us and coerce us becomes a real issue. >> okay, but it is the wild, wild west out there. what control do we have over our data that we're putting out there? >> so, i think there are two things i suggest we need to think about. one is what can we do as individuals. and part of that is being mindful when we do generate data, if we're asked to give our e-mail address or to share locational data, we've got to make a mindful decision, is it worth doing? the second thing is i do think we need to have the courts and the government do some weighing of what the balance ought to be in terms of data control. we now have platforms that are so vast that they really are almost monopolies. and the condition of participating often is surrendering your data. and the question is whether we ought to put some limits on that and saying no. people have a right to say no without sacrificing their ability to access the platform.
>> and of course, what comes to mind are bad actors and nefarious actors who want to steal that data. is the government currently prepared or doing enough to protect american citizens from nefarious actors? >> you know, the government's making progress, but the challenge is that most of the infrastructure is in private hands. and i'll give you a good example. we have the internet of things. we now have smart refrigerators, smart baby cameras. those things are often not built with any security in mind, and that means they can be hijacked by bad actors, and then that becomes the portal to enter into the network and take the network over. so, we need to start to put some standards in place about how to manufacture and deploy these devices, so there is a security element to it and we can protect ourselves. >> so, do you think we'll continue to see more battles like we saw between apple and the fbi as far as taking that data that had been stolen and accessing it? >> well, i think there are going to be challenges about how do we
balance, for example, law enforcement's need for access with a need to protect data against bad actors through encryption. we're going to see battles about which law governs. is it the u.s. law? is it the chinese law? is it the russian law? is it the eu law? because the global environment in which data operates doesn't have borders, but our laws do have borders. so, these are all challenges, in terms of taking our laws and our policies into the 21st century. >> and where does, in terms of any regulations, where do you think it best is applied? is it through laws through congress, which has sometimes been a little bit behind on this thing, or as a former member of the executive branch, is this something that's done through executive agencies somehow? >> i mean, some of it can be done through administrative agencies. you have the ftc, for example, or the fcc have certain regulatory powers, so does dhs. it would be great if congress could do something in this area, but you're quite right, they have not always been successful in doing it. the courts are going to play a role. you know, there's been
discussion of the supreme court today. the supreme court is actually beginning to look at this set of issues. there was a case just a few weeks ago called carpenter, having to do with the ability to access locational cell phone data. >> right. >> and you could see the justices beginning to wrestle with the very issues we're talking about in the book. how do we control the data once it's been generated? so, i think the courts are actually going to play a major role in this. >> finally can i ask you, since you're the former head of the homeland security, what do you think should be going on with reuniting these children with their families? >> i think we ought to reunite the children as quickly as possible. i don't know how they've distributed them, but it seems to me it's a big priority to make sure that every kid is accounted for and then returned to their family. probke ts moving? the courts are actlly pretty -- have a lot of capability in terms of prompting the agencies. and i'm sure at this point there is a strong desire to get this
thing done as quickly as possible. the difficulty is if you didn't front-load the process by telling where people were going to go and keeping track of them, it does become difficult after the fact. and i'm sure they're working hard to do it, and i'm sure the judges are going to really, you know, kind of jab them. >> reunifications are not happening fast enough, though. michael chertoff, thank you. happy to have you on set. exploring data is on shores now. why shipwreck hunters are racing against time to find long history in the depths of the great seas. long-lost history. >> reporter: there are hundreds of shipwrecks lying in the bottom of the great lakes and divers are trying to find hundreds more, but they may be deteriorating faster than anybody thought. the reason, coming up, on "cbs this morning."
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.
♪ ♪ i put my head under water, baby ♪ deep under the great lakes, shipwreck hunters have discovered everything from bathroom fixtures to antique cars and even christmas trees. for many divers, it's a hobby that turned into an obsession. "cbs sunday morning's" lee cowan shows us how these discoveries are now being threatened by an invasive species, potentially more destructive than the ravages of time.
>> reporter: it's an inhospitable place, some 400 feet under water in the near-freezing, inky blackness. but for divers john scoles and john janzen, tales of sunken shipwrecks make the risk worth it. wrecks like the "ss senator," a steel freighter that plummeted to the bottom of lake michigan after a collision in 1929. she took with her almost half her crew and her cargo of more than 200 nash automobiles that never made it to the showroom floor. >> i really don't feel the emotion at the time because i'm more focused on doing the dive and my equipment. it's not until after i get out of the water, that's when i reflect on what i just did and what it means to me. >> reporter: the great lakes were america's maritime highway with all manner of ships carrying all manner of goods. just off wisconsin alone, it's estimated there are as many as
750 lost ships, most of them their final resting places still a maritime mystery. that's where steve rad yoovan a his boat come in, happily named "discovery." >> basically, we're looking for a needle in a haystack. and it's fun to find that needle every once in a while. >> reporter: there's no money in shipwreck hunting. no one is going to discover a spanish gallon full of gold. the reason steve and others like him take to these waters in their own boats with their own expensive gear -- >> i'm starting to see something, yeah. >> there it is. >> reporter: -- is for the love of maritime history and the bragging rights of finding a ship that lake michigan had hoped to claim for good. >> archaeologists like broken-up shipwrecks, but that's because they can study the construction of them. but to me, that's not all that exciting. >> reporter: you want to see something that's intact. >> i want to see a ship. >> reporter: unlike the ocean with its corrosive saltwater, the great lakes have a reputation of entombing their wrecks in almost pristine condition. >> if you're into shipwreck
hunting, this is for you. >> reporter: caitlin zant is a maritime archaeologist with the wisconsin historical society. >> the water is cold and it's fresh, and it's dark and it's deep. and so, all of those components together really help preserve pretty much any kind of material that you can think of. >> reporter: but some unwelcome visitors are beginning to change all that. mussels, zebra and quaga mussels to be exact, have invaded the lakes and the wrecks themselves. it's been happening since the 1980s, but they've reached such numbers, archaeologists fear they now may be doing real damage. >> we know that they're doing something to these wrecks, but we're not entirely sure what yet. >> reporter: what is known is some of the wrecks are beginning to collapse. images from the wreck of a kyle spangler, for example, show the difference five years can make as the mussels pile up, sometimes several inches thick.
>> i think the optimal window as far as getting video and seeing these things is starting to close now. >> reporter: how deep is this dive? >> 210 to the mud, right? >> reporter: we accompanied the johns, as they're known around here, out to the wreck of the "silver lake," an old schooner built in 1889. for more than 100 years, she sat preserved on the frigid bottom. one of her masts is even still standing. >> we're going down, you can see the whole ship. so, it's just breathtaking. >> reporter: that's the one positive side of the mussels. they eat by filtering particles out of the water, which makes the visibility down here almost crystal clear. >> yeah, we filled the whole wreck. we were all over the place. >> reporter: but that visibility also reveals the damage being done. every inch of the wreck, stem to stern, was covered. >> now you see close up of the mussels, you see? >> oh, my god, they're everywhere! >> oh, yeah. >> every inch. >> yep. >> reporter: the fear is those
mussels may one day reduce these silent sentinels to monuments no longer recognizable. in short, these pieces of great lakes maritime history may be sinking again into obscurity, remembered only in song and verse. for "cbs this morning," lee cowan on the unforgiving waters of lake michigan. >> never look at mussels the same again. little devils. >> exactly. the most complicated museum to get into, but man, what beautiful ships down there. strangers came to the rescue when rain threatened to ruin a couple's wedding. ahead, how they hosted an impromptu ceremony in their living room. and you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast, available on apple's podcast app or wherever you like to download your podcasts. today, cbs news contributor and psychologist lisa damour discusses how the world health organization considers video game addiction a mental health
a mississippi couple helped save a wedding by opening their home to strangers. ariel and dulce gonzalez were set to get married on a gulf coast beach, but the weather refused to cooperate. the home shaon and corinthian strynk, saw it invited everything inside. >> we didn't think we were doing anything grand. we were just helping people out on the beach. >> that needed help. >> yeah, they needed help. >> so nice. cynthia strynk said on facebook it was a wonderful experience.
>> really nice neighbors. come on in our pretty house for the wedding! well done. >> what a memory. >> everyone loves a wedding. >> everyone loves a wedding. >> that's it for us this is customizable streaming tv for your family, whatever size. it's saving money with flexible channel packs. live tv and the latest shows to stream. and all your streaming apps in one place... - even netflix. this is how xfinity makes life simple. easy. awesome. get started with xfinity internet and tv at a new low price, just $44.99 a month for 12 months. plus, ask about flexible channel packs. click, call or visit a store today.
at least nine people are discplaced.. after a 3-alarm fire in san francisco's north beach neighborhood. the fire was first reported aroud midnight. one firefighter suffered minor injuries. a search i 8:55, i'm kenny choi. at least nine people were displaced after a fire in san francisco this morning. one firefighter suffered minor injuries. a search is underway for the oregon woman who disappeared in the bay area. investigators got a ping of angela hernandez's cell phone in davenport and deputies are looking for her a lawsuit is targeting the bay area toll authority, asking the new $3 increase be invalidated. weather and traffic coming up after the break.
good morning, time now 8:57. it's a slow ride along southbound 880 approaching 84. you can see the southbound side in the red, close to an hour commute for drivers between 238 and 237. we have had a couple accidents here, one still out there over on the shoulder near dakota road. you can see the delays continue to build, slow stop and go kind of ride there. 101 through san josi, over an hour from hellier to san antonio.
we have had a couple incidents along that stretch. the ride is past sfo along 101, and we have delays due to an earlier crash just past sneed on southbound 280. give yourself time to get to sfo. neda? good morning, everybody. it's beautiful out there, good time to get outside before it gets too hot, especially if you're in the east bay or south bay, where you're going to reach the 90s again. a live look towards the north bay and you can see pretty far out there, no clouds in sight around the bay. san josi just a few and that's it, already 70 degrees there. concord already 77 degrees this early morning hour. it will be another hot one because of that ridge of high pressure there on the right of the screen. it's bringing down thunderstorm activity and monsoonal moisture for the four corners states. for us it's just contributing to hot weather, especially inland. humidity is expected for
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