tv CBS This Morning CBS September 24, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT
80 for the bay. check out wednesday. upper 90s and linda wednesday. thank you for watching kpix 5 news this morning. "cbs this morning" is coming up next. >> look at that beautiful shot of the bay area. that is a sunrise. t it is monday, september 24th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh faces a sexual claim of sexual misconduct. help call it also a smear and says it never happened. we'll talk to the co-author of the article verevealing the new accuser. british prime minister theresa may talks with us ahead of this week's u.n. general assembly. how he describes her relationship with president trump and why she says the iran nuclear deal he withdrew from is still working. bill cosby is returning to court.
why he could receive no prison time at all. and tiger woods wins his first tournament in five years. his emotional response after a comeback many fans never expected to see. we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we don't seem to have come very far from the anita hill days. if their stories are credible, they need to be believed. >> judge kavanaugh faces new accusations. >> in the new yorker, a woman says kavanaugh exposed himself to her when they were students at yale. >> the big week for president trump on the international stage as he attends the united nations general assembly in new york. >> i've always said the united nationses that tremendous potential. >> big cosby faces sentencing. >> from probation to 30 years in prison. >> i pray it's 30 years. he deserves every year. >> across the carolinas, flood threats linger. >> thousands more may evacuate due to the flooding. >> firefighters in california
scrambling to contain the chartly fire. the fast mosting brushfire that started saturday. >> all that -- >> jumps over the defenders to pick up the first. >> the bills pull off the biggest nfl upset in 23 years. >> and all that matters -- >> when he tells you something, do you trust him? >> of course i trust what the american president tells me. >> do you trust him? >> yes. >> on "cbs this morning." >> we thought we would never see it. >> the first victory on the tour in five-plus years to get his 80th career victory. >> i can't believe i pulled this off after what the season's gone through and -- it's just hard to believe i won the tour. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
tiger wood, guys, it seems is back. the crowd was very with him yesterday. >> there were throngs of people. many of them said they've never seen anything like it. >> he did work hard. >> traveling back to new york, there were people, you could hear it in conversations all the way, tiger, tiger, tiger. he hadn't won yet. >> he's got a big fan club. welcome to "cbs this morning." we have a second allegation of sexual misconduct against judge kavanaugh this morning. it raises new questions about his supreme court nomination. one of his yale classmates tells the new yorker magazine that kavanaugh exposed himself to her at a party about 35 years ago. she wants an fbi investigation. kavanaugh says the accusation is a smear. the authors of the article say no eyewitnesses have confirmed he was even at the party. >> the story follows christine blasey ford's decision to testify at a senate hearing on thursday about her claim that kavanaugh sexually assaulted her
in high school. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. the second accuser went public, just after christine blasey ford officially accepted the senate judiciary committee's invitation to testify about her claim on thursday. kavanaugh denies both allegations. but the calls for the outside investigation have grown louder and some senators wonder whether his nomination can now survive. deborah ramirez lives in colorado and has worked with victims of domestic violence. according to the new yorker article, when she and kavanaugh were first-year students at yale, he, quote, exposed himself at a drunken dormitory party. thrust his penis in her face and caused heard ed her to touch i her consent as she pushed away. her memory contains gaps because she had been drinking at the time of the alleged incident. but some of her classmates confirmed to ronnen farrow and
jane meyer they were told at the time about it while others said they had zero recollection. kavanaugh suggested this alleged event from 35 years ago did not happen. the people who knew me then know that this did not happen. california democrat feinstein is now calling for thursday's hearing with christine blasey ford to be canceled. while other senate democrats called on kavanaugh to withdraw due to a pattern of conduct, saying it's time for a new nominee. republicans laid low. they had been pushing for a quick confirmation just a few hours earlier. >> unless there's something more, no, i'm not going to ruin judge kavanaugh's live over this. >> reporter: this was vice president pence on saturday. >> i believe that judge kavanaugh will soon be justice brett kavanaugh and take his seat on the supreme court. >> reporter: as for ford, kavanaugh's first accuser -- >> i believe her completely. >> reporter: ford's sister-in-law says it's a
difficult time. but she's prepared to testify. >> facts matter to her. and so she's being careful to make sure this process will be fair. and i don't think that's too much to ask. >> reporter: amid all of this, the lawyer, michael avenatti, says he has a client who will go public this week with more information about kavanaugh and his friends plying girls with alcohol and sexually assaulting them in high school. republicans say their ver swey' skeptical about those claims until they see more but avenatti tells me his client is very credible. norah. >> all right, nancy, thank you. kellyanne conway serves as counselor to
the president. joining us from washington, only on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> should deborah ramirez, the new kavanaugh accuser, be allowed to testify? >> if she would like to, she can certainly contact the chairman
of the senate judiciary committee. they have a process in place. obviously they've mailed tremendous unpress dentsed accommodations for miss ford to testify on thursday. judge kavanaugh has been willing to testify publicly to what he has said privately under oath from day one. less than 24 hours after he was made aware of the identity of miss ford, he said he would raise histestify add to his 30-plus hours of testimony. i thought that his comment last night about the second so-called accuser is incredibly instructor. he's calling this a smear campaign. indeed, starting to feel like a vast left wing conspiracy. "the new york times" said they interviewed dozens of people over the last couple weeks, trying to verify the second accusation. they couldn't go ford with the reporting. not because they're supportive of president trump's nominee but because they have some
standards. this fact, "the new york times" also reports that ramirez was asking people if they remembered and telling them she couldn't be sure either. i know there's pent-up demand for women to get their day, women who have been sexually r harassed and sexually assaulted. i'm very aggrieved for all of them. are we going to put decades of pent-up demand for women to feel whole on one man's shoulders? what exactly is the standard for ruining one man's life based on decades of allegations that have nothing to do with him? visiting upon other men, including in the media? >> that to me then, kellyanne, begs the question. you have two accusers. clearly a lot of questions. should there be an investigation in the confirmation process until these accusers have a chance to have their day in court? you heard michael av netty now says there's a third accuser who's coming forward this week. should the confirmation process be put on hold? >> it has been put on hold, gayle. it's been put on hold for weeks
now because senator feinstein sat on the first accuser's letter and then someone in the democratic committee breached the anonymity and divulged the identity of this woman, who wanted to remain private. >> should it continue to be put on hold? now you have two people and the third coming. should it continue to be put on hold? >> let's make very clear, the third woman is also from high school. i just wanted to say this may be the first time we've ever heard of allegations against someone as a teenager who did not prey upon women thusly as they became powerful. as you know full well at cbs news, it's when men become powerful and think they can use women and interrupt their careers if they want to for their own predatory proclivities, that then they start preying upon women. the allegations against judge kavanaugh are all from when he was a teenager and then we're supposed to believe he's a judge of a dozen years hiring female
law clerks to boot and he's alone with them plenty and yet -- they supported his nomination. this is all very relevant because everything is being said is not -- does not comport with judge kavanaugh, that all these women who have dealt with him in situation, throughout his career have said about him -- >> kelly -- >> the hearing is thursday. if people want to testify, should come and testify. the committee has been very accommodating. all the democrats, every single one who is calling for delay, delay, obstruction, already said they wouldn't vote for judge kavanaugh. this is politics. >> i'd like to get your sense of something the president said. you spent your career learning about women voters and women consumers. the president in response to this dr. ford's allegation said i have no doubt if the attack on dr. ford was as bad as she said, charges would have been immediately filed. based on your understanding of women, is it something that happens often, that women have a sexual assault encounter and then don't report it? >> well, i've worked with women
in -- who have been sexual assaulted in my prior career and i've worked with women who had been abused. i can tell you some women do not come forward because they fear not being believed and i'll tell yowl a lot of other women don't come forward, john, because of other women who make false accusations. so it cuts both ways. there are plenty of people who say, well, they wouldn't believe me because so-and-so like the duke lacrosse accuser who ruined those four boys' lives. thank god in their adult lives they're thriving. there are many different reasons. i think we should take everything the president said last week and be fair to the president. he has said from the beginning dr. ford should be heard. he has said from the beginning through me and through his own voice that we should have a process in the senate judiciary committee so that dr. ford can be heard and judge kavanaugh can be heard and this thursday, they will both do exactly that. he's been very respectful. >> do you believe that deborah ramirez is confused and made this up? >> i have no idea. what i believe is what i read, norah. which is that she has said she
can't be sure. she has said there are gaps in her own knowledge that she was -- she was inebriated as well. she can come as tell that story. i do think it's very circular, though, to have a new yorker story come out with much thinner evidence than ronnen farrow is used to havingness a in his art. >> you, kellyanne -- you don't believe any delay in coming forward about this in anyway challenging the veracity of the claims? just the delay alone does not raise any questions? >> it does not, not to me. >> despite what the president said? >> i take these allegations seriously, as does the president who said let them testify. >> he says no doubt if the attack happened, she would have reported it immediately. >> why don't you put up everything? be fair to him. this president is defending his nominee.
that nominee needs to defend himself against these allegation. why does it not matter to anyone that judge kavanaugh has said unequivocally and categorically these allegations are false? he thinks the latest ones show a pattern of a smear campaign, and he has said from the beginning he wasn't at the party in question 36 years ago in maryland. all that has to matter. this president wants them both to testify in the senate judiciary committee, a setup process where they both can. i just don't think one man's shoulders should bear decades of the
me too movement. >> thank you, kellyanne. president trump will be among more than 130 world leaders expected to attend meetings at the united nations this week. tomorrow, the president will deliver his biggest speech of the week when he addresses the general assembly. he is expected to talk about protecting u.s. sovereignty and the need for other countries to do their part in protecting global stability. british prime minister theresa may will raise important global issues at the u.n. like the iran
nuclear deal and the use of chemical weapons by russia. britain accuses russia of poisoning four people in salisbury, england. only on "cbs this morning," we visited the prime minister's office, or i should say official resident, at 10 downing street in london for her only interview ahead of the general assembly. >> when you talk to president trump, does he listen? >> yes, we have very good discussions. the point of the special relationship between the united kingdom and united states in a sense is we can have those frank and open discussions. when we disagree, we can say why we disagree. at the same time, we cooperate on so much else, which is crucial importance to us. clearly security and defense being key to that. >> is there an instance in which you think he listened to you and his behavior changed? >> well, i think that we have -- we have a number of conversations about these issues. i think we have -- we've been
talking about issues around trade. about the importance of nato. we were able to talk openly about the fact -- he reconfirmed the american commitment to nato. >> when he tells you something, do you trust him? >> of course i listen to what the president tells me. >> do you trust him? >> yes. we -- we work together. we have a special relationship. this is two people reflecting as leaders of their two countries, the relationship those two countries have and have built up over a number of years. and as we work together, let me give you a very good example. i spoke to president trump after the salisbury attack took place. he said he would expel russian intelligence officers. he did it. >> you also, it was reported, asked him to raise it with putin
in helsinki. he didn't. what do you make of that? >> he raised a number of issues raised in that discussion. >> is it a new opportunity -- >> well, how can i -- i think vladimir putin is in no doubt about the view that we have about what happened on the streets of salisbury. >> i just wondered whether it could have been amplified by the american president saying given the special relationship, built around common defense in churchill's original speech? >> i think dispensing officers sends the message clearly. >> hiow high up? does it go all the way to putin? >> we believe certainly the two individuals identified offices of gru and the decision to undertake this was taken outside of the gru and at a senior level. >> could be putin? >> we believe it was at a senior
level. >> who's responsible for the state of the relationship between the international community and russia? >> it's russian action that is leading to the international community's response. >> the reason say that is the president, president trump said we're both to blame when asked that same question. >> i think -- what i am reacting to is the uk prime minister. i think what the international community reacts to including the united states after salisbury was actions that russia had taken on the streets of the uk. >> has iran been holding up its end of the bargain? the 2015 deal? >> well, this is -- the question is of course -- i do have a difference of opinion with president trump because we believe that it should stay in place and others involved in putting that deal together believe it should stay in place. we do agree with the united states that there are other aspects of iran's behavior that we need to be dealing with. so looking at the issue of ballistic missiles.
looking at the way in which iran is acting in the region to destabilize the region. we need to address those issues too. we need to ensure we have a nuclear deal in place that prevents them from getting a nuclear weapon. >> by your assessment, iran is keeping up its end of the bargain? >> from what we see, we believe it is doing that. >> how can you make progress on something like chemical weapons when deals can be just walked away from like the jcpoa? >> the important thing about the jcpoa, about that nuclear deal, is it is still in place. the united states has taken a particular view on how to deal with this issue. that's a view which we disagree with. we take a different view. but that deal is still in place. >> lots of news there. >> i'll say. >> she did seem to have a little bit of a moment when you said do you trust the president. first she didn't answer the question. had to rephrase it in a way she cocked her head, well, of course i trust him.
did you feel that in that moment? >> i did. she was working very hard to not say anything critical of the president. we'll have this later in the show but what's amazing is she's in the middle of trying to restructure the entire economy of england. she's got a huge job on her hands. >> important interview, thank you. airline passengers could soon find relief from ever shrinking pearl spa a good monday morning. we are starting off the day with areas of low clouds and fog. we will see sunshine and much more a -- warmer conditions. red flag warning in effect for the north bay hills. high fire dangers for the north bay hills today through tomorrow. the highs today are about 70 in san francisco. that is where we should be this time of year. 84 for a high in napa. we warm up for tuesday and especially for wednesday.
alleged survivors of sexual assault are making their private experiences public after president trump criticized brett kavanaugh's accuser. >> ahead, how hundreds of thousands of people are trying to empower future victims by sharing why they didn't speak up about alleged assaults. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. good evening, sir. good evening. glengarry chamberlin, esquire. welcome. jimmy crabtree, plus one. welcome. ♪ play just got serious in the all-new toyota avalon.
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ahead, bill cosby's sentencing starts this morning. this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning . it is 7:26. i am michelle griego. supporters rallied across the bay area for brett kavanaugh's accuser, christine blasey ford. the held events in palo alto and san francisco yesterday. more rallies expected today including one in berkeley at 5 pm. to before facing charges with connection with a weekend of sideshows in oakland. nearly 100 vehicles were impounded in five separate incidents. san francisco will get a lot more crowded today as sales forces annual dream force convention kicks off. the conference is expected to bring tens of thousands of people into the city. we will have news updates
good morning. the time is 7:27. it has been a tough monday. we continue to track the delays for drivers. over 45 minutes from highway 4 and hercules. but to give yourself some extra time. it is starting to bunch up a bit. it is making its way over to amaze. it is going into san francisco. let's check in with mary lee with the forecast. at their areas of low clouds and fog. as we head through the afternoon, sunshine and much warmer. we are looking at the heat that continues for tuesday. especially for wednesday. the red flag warning in effect for today and tomorrow.
♪ i'm on my way ♪ i don't know where i'm going ♪ i'm on my way ♪ i'm making the time ♪ i don't know where ♪ the queen of corona ♪ me and me and julio down by the schoolyard. you know that voice, it's legendary vision paul simon wrapping up his career on the road. the 76-year-old singer gave his final tour concert on the road in queens right here, just a short distance from where he grew up, earlier this year.
simon kept all the touring and traveling kept him away from his family. he says he's open to occasional performances in the future. are we ready for him to retire? >> somebody who has been so consistently creative, reinvented, had amazing new things. maybe he'll do house parties in new york city, quiet groups. >> right here at cbs studios. i would think when you're that good, you're never totally retired. you're always here or there. you should know this morning new tariffs kick in today. this will hit china directly. in the des moines register this sunday it was shown how the tariffs hurt farmers. they are offering $12 million in relief to farmers. the reauthorization bill to
regulate seat width and leg room. flight attendants would also be required to have 10 is houhours rest between shifts and addresses concerns over noise levels. >> our butts are getting bigger and you should let the seats react accordingly. it's crazy what they're doing. >> i think you should testify. i think you just did. >> i can speak from experience. >> i saw your instagram last night. >> yes. there you go. doctors say a dime-sized device could be a potential breakthrough for the nearly 2 million americans with severe heart failure. doctors use the mitraclip as part of a large clinical trial to repair leaky mitral valves in patients who couldn't tolerate open heart surgery. it drastically reduced rates in
patients of massive heart failure. bill cosby is on trial this morning for drugging and assaulting a woman in his home. cosby went to the trial this morning now underway. he now faces up to 30 years in prison. more than 60 women have accused bill cosby of sexual misconduct. one of his accusers spoke at a news conference yesterday in philadelphia. >> i pray it's 30 years. he deserves every year. we all suffered a lot. >> jericka duncan is outside the courthouse in northern pennsylvania with what to expect today. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the sentencing hearing now underway inside the montgomery county courthouse. earlier, though, there was a line of people waiting to get inside, including some of the women who have accused bill cosby of sexual assault in the past. the man once known as america's dad was convicted in april of
drugging and molesting former temple university administrator andrea constand in his home back in 2004. cosby's criminal case began nearly three years ago. the first trial you may remember in june 2017 ended in a mistrial after a jury failed to reach a unanimous verdict. the judge could sentence cosby to as many as 10 years in prison for each of the three counts he was convicted of for a possible total of 30 years behind bars. although state guidelines call for a base 22 to 36-month sentence. cosby's lawyers are expected to request to keep the 81-year-old at home because of his age and health problems. cosby has been on house arrest since april. now the comedian and entertainer is about to become the first celebrity, the first celebrity sentenced in the #metoo era. >> all right, jericka, thank you. a growing number of alleged sexual assault survivors are publicly sharing their stories. the outpouring is in response to
president trump's criticism of supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh's accuser. christine blasey ford claims kavanaugh sexually assaulted her in college, which he denies. he tweeted, quote, if the attack on dr. ford was as bad as she says, charges would have been immediately filed. survivors say it's just not that easy. >> it never occurred to me, really, until many years later that it was rape. i thought this was something that was entirely my fault. >> author diane chamberlain says it took five decades to share her story of sexual assault which occurred when she was 18 years old. she said she didn't even tell her best friend. >> i would have told her everything, so that's sort of a sign of just how ashamed i was of putting myself in that position. >> reporter: chamberlain was one of more than 720,000 people, women and men, who took to
twitter this weekend using the #whyididntreport. among them actress alyssa milano whose tweet has been shared more than 16,000 times. i was sexually assaulted twice, once when i was a teenager. i never filed a police report and it took me 30 years to tell my parents. many listed reasons why they kept quiet. because i knew it was his word against mine. because i'm still afraid. psychologist dawn hughes. >> rape, sexual assault and victimization in general is vastly underreported to authorities. >> 70% do not report rapes to police. 70% know their attacker. that can make it more difficult to come guarforward. >> fear that you won't be taken seriously, then you'll be the target and you'll be shamed and humiliated. sometimes that analysis is just
too much to bear for a victim. >> reporter: they are hoping it will empower the next generation. >> i'm hoping the conversation we're having now would enable teenage girls today to know that they do need to turn to authorities instead of my generation just living with this horror. >> we should note that since that #whyididntreport said it saw a 42% increase in phone calls. that's compared to an average friday or saturday. >> that's why this story is so important, norah, that you're putting it in that perspective. anybody who has been through this totally understand why women do not come forward. especially the president's tweet over the weekend who said, why didn't she come forward? why didn't her loving parents say anything? because you're afraid you won't be believed, you're ashamed. on some level women think it's their fault, which absolutely
isn't true. >> and being affected by that tweet, it brought out a deep response. >> some say my voice does not matter, what happened to me does not matter. that's what's changing is that my voice does matter. golf fans finally got the tiger woods victory they've been waiting for. what it means for the future of the sport. if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast app or wherever you like to download your podcasts. here's what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." stories and what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." what?! he's gonna slap some clips in your hair, give you a bob and then he's gonna move to boca raton. but you're gonna look amazing. ok. there are multiples on the table:
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with pg&e in the sierras. and i'm an arborist since the onset of the drought, more than 129 million trees have died in california. pg&e prunes and removes over a million trees every year to ensure that hazardous trees can't impact power lines. and since the onset of the drought we've doubled our efforts. i grew up in the forests out in this area and honestly it's heartbreaking to see all these trees dying. what guides me is ensuring that the public is going to be safer and that these forests can be sustained and enjoyed by the community in the future. a tap-in for tiger. >> you saw it with that cut. tiger woods can be called champion for the first time in more than one, two, three, four,
five years. last night was his first win since 2013. co-anchor dana jacobson is here with the amazing comeback story that had a lot of people in tears, including tiger. good morning. >> 1,086 days. since he began his historic career more than 20 years ago, tiger has been the face of golf. but in the last couple years, personal scandals and injuries have taken a toll on his game. after all that, it appears tiger woods is back. it was a familiar but nearly forgotten scene. tiger woods riding a sea of fans to the 18th green one step from victory. >> a tap-in for tiger. we thought we'd never see it! >> his smile said it all. five years of agony wiped away in an instant. >> i can't believe i pulled this off after what the season has
gone through -- >> tiger's road back to the winner's circle has been paved with struggle. a back surgery in 2013 sapped tiger of his strength and his swing. then he was found asleep at the wheel. toxicology reports found a number of prescription drugs in his system, including painkillers and sleep medications. >> probably the low point was not knowing if i would ever be able to live pain free again. >> it's hard to overstate how important this could be. >> reporter: the "washington post," joseph bogage, said the biggest star is needed for its continued growth. >> he brings golf into the living room of so many americans that wouldn't usually tune in. >> you thought the world of golf wasn't ready for tiger's comeback? >> because of who he is and everybody loves a great comeback
story. >> reporter: tiger's struggle on the course had taken a toll on his family. >> a lot of times they attributed golf to pain. now they see a little bit of joy and how fun it is for me to do this again. >> he was 80th on the pga tour and he needs just three more to pass the leader of all time. he still has a ways to get to jack nicklaus, but he's on his way. >> watching him over the last several months and the way he's been competing and getting closer. >> the mental toughness. >> this is the pga final, too. >> he goes to the ryder cup. >> i think a lot of people are pulling for him. >> i admit i was pulling for tiger. happy for him. ahead a shipment of banana
bananas is sent to a texas prison. guess what else they found in the boxes? >> that's a tease. good monday morning. we are starting off the day with areas of low flow clouds. as we head through the afternoon, it will be warmer. which warmer compared to yesterday. they warning in effect in the hills. right now, wednesday looks like the warmest day. it is still warm on thursday and a little bit cooler for friday. i get it all the time. "have you lost weight?" of course i have- ever since i started renting from national. because national lets me lose the wait at the counter... ...and choose any car in the aisle.
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year. tv station kdvt reports 18 million worth of cocaine was found in bananas donated to a texas prison. they were given two pounds on friday. one officer said a box seemed different than the others. upon investigation they found 40,000 pounds of cocaine in that shipment. wow, that's a big one. >> that is a big one. used car sales are booming as new cars get too expensive for some people. the average cost of a new car is $36,848. buyers have shifted to more expensive suvs and trucks. buyers are finding more low mileage vehicles available that are only a few years old. the san diego union tribune reports that the game of
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. it is 7:56. i am kenny choi. the suspected norcal rapist is set to be arraigned today. they believe that roy charles waller rape to more than 10 women. leaves hit yet another bay area apple store. this happened yesterday afternoon. they do not know how much merchandise they took off with. police and firefighters at the scene this morning over the -- of what appeared to be a manhole rescue. we will have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com. weather traffic right after
the time now is 7:57. an accident closing one lane, causing delays for drivers heading to the north bay. this is in the northbound direction just past todd road. we will be looking at a 25 minute ride. give yourself some time. you can see the northbound side which is slow stop go. heading across the golden gate bridge, it is a little bit foggy out there. please be careful and refrain from using the high beams. let's check it now with mary lee with the forecast. tracking areas of low fog along parts of the bay. high fire danger today and tomorrow. red flag warning in effect for the northbay hills. dry and gusty offshore winds. there is a heavy fire danger today and tomorrow. it will be much warmer compared to yesterday thanks to a ridge of high pressure building in.
t "new yorker" publishes a new claim of sexual misconduct by go support nominee brett kavanaugh. the woman who wrote the article talks about the accuser and trying to confirm her story. l > and fwrz breaking news from washington. rod rosenstein, the number two official, is being forced out of is job. first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. a the second allegation of sexual misconduct against judge kavanaugvanaugh raises questions about his supreme court nomination. >> his second accuser went
public after christine blasey ford accepted the judiciary committee's invitation to testify. >> should debra ramirez, the kavanaugh accuser, be allowed to testify. ify.f she would like to, they lve a process in place. this is starting to feel like a vast left wing conspiracy. >> when you talk to president trump, does he listen? >> yes,e have very good discussions. spespecial relationship between the united kingdom and united states is that we can have those frank and open discussions. the sentencing hearing under by that the courthouse. ehere was a line of people thaing to get inside, including some women who accused bill cosby of sexual assault in the ualt. woosince he first began his beenric career, tiger woods has been the preeminent face of golf. .fter yesterday's triumph, it appears to be that tiger woods rableck. look at this this adorable kid decked out in an umpire he i ngiform. andas everything, he's calling balls and strikes. y. takes that job seriously. > i like it. i like him. at isy gosh. he's my hero.
that's unbelievable. >> this is just priceless. >> i'm john dickerson >> i'm john dickerson with gayle king and norah o'donnell. reports say deputy attorney general rod rosenstein is on his way out. >> he is the number-two man at the justice department. he's either resign organize being fired, we've heard both. three days after he reportedly offered to wiretap president trump last year following the firing of fbi director james comey. paul paula reid is here with the significance of this move. what can you tell us? >> sources have confirmed that rod rosenstein is on his try the white house where he expects to be fired. there are reports he's going to offer his resignation but i have not confirmed that inside the justice department. so the question is whether or not this will happen, if he will either resign or be fired. this comes days after reports that he suggested wiretapping the president or trying to use the 25th amendment to oust him.
but my reporting, i talked to about half a dozen sources on friday from people who were in the room during this meeting last year and they all said yes, he mentioned wiretapping the president but he was joking, he said it sarcastically. >> clearly a joke they said. >> yes and if you talk to the deputy attorney general, he makes jokes when talking about tense or important subjects. i didn't talk to a single source who remembered him talking about the 25th amendment to oust the president. anyone should be suspect of the idea that attorney general jeff sessions would have supported any effort to get two-thirds of congress out. there's a lot of skepticism about the reports. >> rod rosenstein is in charge of the russia investigation. what about if rosenstein leaves? >> if rosenstein leaves the investigation go to noel francisco. he is the solicitor general. you get a new job, you get a new responsibility so noel francisco would be the one overseeing the
powell is investigation. >> does it matter whether he resigns or is fired? >> i don't think it does. he's gone and the big question is who is overseeing the powell is investigation. to whom does robert mueller have to go to approve anything and everything he does? hi will be the person that has the ultimate decision over what to do with powell special couns report. do you pass it to congress? make it public? it's a huge job. >> and does noel francisco fire mueller as some people suggested the president might want and rosenstein said he wouldn't unless he had cause so that's an open question. >> i've asked noel that and he refuses to answer. >> probably still will, paula, thank you. the senate judiciary committee's top democrat says the confirmation of supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh should be postponed. that comes after the "new yorker" published a woman's claim that kavanaugh exposed himself to her during a drunken college party. >> kavanaugh says this ledalleg
different 35 years ago did not happen. that is smear plain and simple. >> earlier we spoke the new yorker's chief washington correspondent jane mayer w eer co-wrote the article with ronan farrow. we asked about the sources who could not confirm that kavanaugh was at the party in question the "new yorker" admits they were unable to confirm with other eyewitnesss that brett kavanaugh was present at this party. why did you print this story? >> we've got a woman who was a classmate of his at yale who went on the record to describe her own experience here and when we started to do more reporting on it, we found another classmate who remembers hearing about it that night or the next day. we compared the accounts of these two people who have never spoken to each other, deborah ramirez and the person who heard
about it that night. they were identical. it seemed there was something to this. we started checking further and we found classmates had been talking about that for weeks and months since july. there had been an e-mail chain of jail classmates of kavanaugh talking about will this thing come out long before christine blasey ford came forward. so we felt this was important. >> did she want to talk or she talked about after being contacted by the "new yorker"? >> she didn't initiate this. >> we got in touch with her. she thought it over for six days as she sort of searched her memories to make sure she was confident of it and when she felt she was and she retained an attorney, she said she wanted to talk to us and tell her story.
and what she is saying is quite forthright that she was inebriated that night as she says was kavanaugh and the other kids. they were freshmen at yale and she's saying that she thinks the fbi needs to come in and investigate this. >> and she says there are gaps in her memory. are you okay with her story knowing-the-she said i was very drunk and there are big gaps in my memory? >> the story is very transparent about what she does and doesn't remember but -- so yes, i am 100% comfortable with the story. i've done a lot of reporting on it, talked to numerous other people and the fact that kavanaugh's friends who have signed a letter for him are also the people she identifies as being in the party it's not surprising if they don't want to say more. they're basically saying they don't remember. >> kaek -- sorry, i'm concerned
about time. >> i think at a certain point -- there are things people won't say to a reporter that they may not say to the fbi. >> i hear you. kellyanne conway was on our program earlier, she says this is a left wing conspiracy plain and simple. how do you respond to that? >> it sounds like what she always says. there's nobody who say -- including brett kavanaugh's witnesses at the white house and he sent for us to interview, i talked to them and i said is politics motivatinger? these were kavanaugh's witnesses. >> where did the corroborating witness get the information about this if that person doesn't know ram sflez. >> he remembers it from. >> he was in the same dorm, same
building on yale's old campus and he remembers it clearly. >> did he see it. >> no. as i've said he heard it from someone who was there around as i've said we interviewed him and i said to him are you sure that it was brett kavanaugh? he said i am 100% sure. >> since your piece yesterday, have other women contacted you? >> no, i haven't heard from anybody else. i heard from somebody else at kwliel identified the other people at the party and says they were there but i haven't had a chance to follow up yet. i don't think it's a woman. >> got it. >> a school bus driver in indiana is accused of letting kids take control of the vehicle. the video showing the driver coaching a child
she let three minors get in the driver's seat. the 27-year-old driver was arrested on friday. she's been charged with felony child neglect. mcatee was fired by both the school district and the bus operator. if you had a child on that bus you would be ticked off about th that. much for news ahead, including how an ohio town came together to celebrate christmas for a two-year-old. you're watching cbs "this morning." jooirchgs
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it is 8:25. i am michelle griego. dangerous fire conditions continue across the bay area today. a brush fire briefly forced evacuations in san ramon yesterday. jimmy garoppolo is scheduled to undergo an mri this morning. if he tore his acl, he could be out for the entire season. today in san francisco, the third annual transit week kicks off. they're talking about the importance of taking public transportation. the event begins at the steps of city hall. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms,
a magical place... that's lookin' to get scared! (laughter) halloween time is back in disneyland and disney california adventure parks! good morning. the time is 8:27. we are tracking an accident causing delays in both directions along 680. the crash occurred northbound 680 approaching stone valley road. two lanes remain blocked. the traffic is remaining blocked up around sycamore valley road. it is likely to get even slower with speed center dipping below 10 miles per hour. on the southbound side, the of the usual slowdowns. people are making their way
southbound towards 580. here's a live look at 580 making your way through oakland. a 34 minute ride heading westbound. unfortunate, the nimitz freeway does not look any better. it is a busy day up there. let's check in with mary lee for the forecast. happy monday. we are looking at areas of low clouds and fog along the coast. that is sunshine and warm temperatures. high fire danger. the red flag warning is in effect for the north bay hills now through tomorrow afternoon. will be dry gusty winds. daytime highs today are warmer compared to yesterday. 70 in san francisco. that is where we should be this time of year. 89 for vallejo. daytime high of 83 in san jose. here's the 7-day forecast. armor for tomorrow. mid-90s inland. sunny and low 70s along the coast. warmer for wednesday.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you this morning's headlights around the globe. los angeles times reports hikers chasing likes on instagrams or breaking limbs and needing to be rescued. the search and rescue teams performed 38% rescue missions last year. they said the single reason for that increase is posting selfies on line. >> trying to get that shot and you break your leg.
the country is struggling to hire 911 dispatchers. the competitive job market is finding it hard to hire dispatchers. the job is very stressful. the journal sentinel said that a farm can raise as much as $160,000 in less than a week. using that site, wisconsin lost a thousand dairy farms last year. they have been salgdddled with milk prices and debt. after three years of travel, a japanese unmanned spacecraft got within 180 feet of asteroid to release the rovers.
it's about 170 million miles from earth. a scientist said he was disappointed with the blurred image that first came from the rover, but the team noted it had been taken mid-hop. a $40 million program called ai for humanitarian action aims to speed up action in four areas, disaster response, needs of children, refugees and displaced people. microsoft president brad smith is here for an interview you'll only see on "cbs this morning." good morning, brad. >> good morning. >> explain how this works, how it is ai addressed these humanitarian challenges. >> it's really a powerful tool. you take something like sudden infant death syndrome. thousands of children die every year but we don't fully understand the cause. using more data and machine learning, we should be able to
make faster progress by working with nonprofits. take something like a famine, being better able to predict where famines will work out, using data we can see where to move food to people so we can avoid the deaths we read about too often. those are just two areas where data expertise and data science can be more effective. >> does the money come to just buying more machines and more people to analyze the data? is that where this begins? >> fundamentally we're teaming people with nonprofits. we have great expertise with new technology, providing them with technology and technology tools, and data science experts. we'll provide them with financial assistance. i think in many ways the people, the expertise, the technology itself will be more powerful. >> brad, you said that we really need to wake up to -- when you think about the benefits and the perils. a lot of people are so very afraid of ai. what concerns do you have? >> well, it is a powerful
technology. we need to ensure that as we power computers, in effect, to make decisions that have always been made by human beings that these are decisions made ethically. take something like facial recognition. it can help identify criminals, it might find a lost child, but it has error rates -- >> i heard it doesn't work so well with people of color and women. that's a problem. >> it is. error rates are higher, so we and others are working to reduce the bias. we don't want to see this technology deployed before it's ready. we don't want to see it deployed in ways where it might, for example, discourage people from going to a public space, expressing their views. it's important that there be rules of the road. only if there are common rules for those of us in the united states and around the world are we really going to ensure that this technology is used in a way that i think the public is going to feel comfortable. >> we talk about artificial intelligence. "wired s "wired" came out with a piece
that said only 20% of the ai researchers are women. what does that lack of diversity mean for ai development? >> i think it's a huge issue. because we need to ensure that artificial intelligence works for everybody. and it's really a two-part solution. i think in part you need data sets. if you're looking at photos, you have to have photos of everybody, but i think your point is also spot on. we need the people who create artificial intelligence for the world to reflect the diversity of the world. if they don't, they're probably going to miss some problems that we actually need to catch. >> can i just pull back for a minute, too, and talk about microsoft, your company? i recently sat down with the fbi director, chris wray, and one of the interesting things he told -- i don't think many people realize this, i know you realize this, that china is our biggest counter-intelligence priority with the hacking. how is microsoft dealing with that and have you seen that with china? >> cybersecurity is almost job
one these days for every consumer, every business, every government on the planet. that's why we're rolling out new security features even today. there are plenty of governments that are worried about each other these days. i don't think that this is a problem that one can use to point at a single government. i think it's one we need to think about from a global perspective. we need stronger technology, we need people to implement the technology we provide, and we also need stronger international laws in this space as well. >> picking up on norah's question, the associated press says the microsoft has emerged like an internet cop by avoiding critical resorts to russian hackers. okay, you've got the russians but what about the chinese, and are you the first line of defense before even the government gets there? >> we take action as soon as we see a problem. we announced action last month and that was a russian group because that was a problem that we saw. we've been vocal in the past with respect to other countries. i do think your broader point is
an important one. i think in the world today, technology companies as a whole are a first line of defense. but security engineers who work at our company, we have 3,500 of them, are the first responders when things go wrong. it has fundamentally changed the role we need to play and really elevated the responsibility we need to fulfill. >> really interesting. brad smith, so great to have you here. keep us updated on the ai. >> thank you. an ohio town is ringing in the holiday season early this year for a very special cause. hundreds of people outside cincinnati held a christmas celebration yesterday for two-year-old broeddy allen. his parents learned his brain cancer has spread. we visited the hometown where the community delivered some much-needed holiday cheer. >> you come home at night and the whole street is lit up.
it's amazing to know it's all for brody. >> reporter: the season for giving is already underway in one cincinnati suburb. on sunday two-year-old brody allen celebrated christmas. he threw candy to crowds of people wearing santa hats and waving signs. >> merry christmas. >> reporter: last month brody's parents, shilo and todd, learned their son's brain cancer had advanced and he only had two months to live. >> they go through all the questions like, we can do radiation, but radiation will just destroy him because he's two. clinical trials. they can move forward, but it won't really give us any more time. we wanted to bring him home. >> reporter: during a difficult night, todd played an old black and white version of "rudolph the red-nosed reindeer" on his phone. >> it actually calmed him.
wau watching him in that moment, i said, okay, bud, we're going to do christmas. >> reporter: the community responded. neighbors put up lights, santas and snowglobes on their front lawn. >> reporter: do you think about the idea wouldn't it be great if everybody treated each other like this all the time? >> i think they do. we just don't see it. >> reporter: but the support didn't stop there. >> this has been beautiful. romp christmas cards started arrive at the allen home. >> reporter: what has this done for you as a family? >> it's renewed my faith in people. >> reporter: mckenzie allen is his older sister. you're the ones perhaps suffering more than he is. >> he carries us in a way. he keeps us happy. he keeps us in a good mood. >> reporter: and this community kept brody happy on a warm autumn day by making it a very
michael ovitz worked to keep this movie alive and i thank him. >> michael ovitz helped finish the answers without having to compromise my dream. >> the man they're thanking, michael ovitz, is at the table this morning. he rose from working in the mailroom to becoming a superagent representing some of hollywood's biggest stars. he was a dominating force in the talent business. he helped shape the careers of -- listen to this roster. steven spielberg, bill murray, and he made "jurassic park," "schindler's list."
i am a caa girl. very, very proud to be represented by your firm. so we begin, michael ovitz. there is always full disclosure. i was very fascinated by your book because you were really at one point considered powerful, the most feared and the most hated. now, i know nobody likes to be called the most hated. but were you okay with being called the most powerful and the most feared, and what role did you play in any of those characterizations of yourself? >> you said it perfectly, gayle, there was a role. >> a role. >> i played a role. i made a decision that the buck had to stop with me. we had 1,400 clients. there were a lot of executives in the company and somebody had to make the trains run on time. so the decision was made to go out and to create a -- someone who dealt with authority and was interested in getting things
done. that does not always make for a popular camper. >> i was very surprised, too, michael, on how candid you were. you actually named names, you took numbers, you also talked about the mistakes you've made. you say this. you always wanted to make clients think they're your friends, but remember, they're not your friends, they're your clients, and in the end the clients were loyal and the friend betrayed you. you named the friends who betrayed you, but people said you also did your share of betraying, too. >> i think that's fair. in the course of what i did, i think it's impossible to please everybody at the same time. >> it's more, michael, than pleasing everybody. you did things on both sides that people could say were ruthless, ambitious and just outright wrong. >> unequivocally. we went out to win. when you go out to win, you make certain sacrifices. it's not always pleasant when you go out to win. but winning at all costs was something that was critical to me. >> i thought what was interesting, too, was the
passion behind it, winning at all costs but also the four commandments that any good leader gets communicated throughout the company. number one, never lie. number two, return every call by the end of the day. number three, follow up, don't leave people guessing. number four, communicate. talk about that. >> we were in the business of communication. one of the things that was prevalent with the agency before we got into it was this concept of not telling the truth. knowledge is power and a lot of people thought they could have power by telling things that weren't true. >> flattery. >> flattery, getting into conversations with people and saying things that you knew weren't true. >> barbra streisand called you and started complaining about not getting equal pay, that they weren't treating women fairly. what did you say to her? >> i actually thought she was right, which was interesting, but i probably had run out of patience by that time. >> didn't you also say that the young boys are no longer talking
about her? >> i had a 15-year-old son at the time and she was not on the list of who they were talking about. that did not detract from her talent. she was just moving to a different demographic. >> no woman wants to hear, i'm no longer hot. >> my mother moved to that demographic and they fired her. when you were being the most ruthless, was that you doing it and t or the role, and how did you know which was which? >> you get confused because you start playing that role and becoming that person. i was in a position where we were in a service business and our assets walked out the door every night. and those assets were the agents that worked in the company and the clients we all represented. in order to be able to keep the peace and keep the trains running on time, it was very important to create an invincible chain with no weak link in it. that no weak link turned out to be the weak link. >> what kind of toll does that take? >> it takes a big toll.
that's why i wrote this book. it took ten years to write this book. >> you talked about the disney deal with eisner, your very good friend. you said it was the biggest mistake of your life. you feel michael eisner really betrayed you that particular time. you started with one circumstance and it ended up something else. >> i lived with michael after he had a heart attack. i was there every day, every night for seven straight days. his wife and my wife and i were very friendly. i loved them like a brother loved his family. i was shocked when i walked into his house to meet the two other senior executives that were supposed to be reporting to me, and they said they wouldn't report to me and he didn't back me up. >> we're going to have to leave that on a cliffhanger. >> that's right, i have to tell michael ovitz we have to go. >> we have to go? we're just getting started. >> thanks.
this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it is 8:55. i am michelle griego. breaking news, rod rosenstein if -- expects to be fired today following critical comments about president trump. the overseas robert mueller. two people are facing charges in connection with a weekend of sideshows in oakland. nearly 100 vehicles impounded in five separate incidents. san francisco will get more crowded today. the dream force convention kicks off. it will bring tens of thousands of people into the city. we will have news updates throughout the day on your
for switching to progressive? [ engine revving ] you cannot hear me at all, can you? good morning. the time is 8:57. there are some slowdowns building on southbound 101. here is a live look. the traffic on the left is in the southbound direction and it continues to be very heavy as you make your way towards san antonio road were we have a to car crash currently blocking all lanes. emergency crews are driving on the same scene, and hopefully they will get it cleared up any
minute here. 880 does not look any better. this is in the southbound direction. there's a motorcycle accident near tennyson. it will be continuing down through dakota road. another motorcycle crash. this is on the east shore freeway near carlson. over one hour commute for commuters driving to the maze. let's send it over to mary lee for a check on the forecast. we're checking areas of low clouds and fog. other locations are getting sunshine this morning. we do have a red flag warning in effect for the north bay hills now through tomorrow afternoon. there are dry offshore winds. gusty conditions. low humidity values there. there is extreme fire danger for north bay hills today and tomorrow. daytime highs will be warmer than yesterday . we will warm things up even more as high pressure settles in for us.
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