tv CBS This Morning CBS November 8, 2018 7:00am-9:01am PST
very popular night. so we know it was full of people. we expect at some point we get a better estimate as to how many people were inside. >> thank you. we'll have more coming up. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, november 8, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news, a gunman kills 12 people overnight at a southern california bar full of college students. at least 12 people are wounded. >> a sheriff's sergeant was one of the people killed. the 29-year veteran of the sheriff's department died after engaging the gunman. we're on the scene where witnesses describe three minutes of sheer panic. president trump's new acting attorney general is a a long-ti critic of special counsel robert mueller's russia investigation. why jeff sessions was finally forced to resign in a move that democrats call a constitutional crisis. plus the supreme court's
oldest justice is in the hospital. we'll have more about the accident that left ruth bader ginsburg with three broken ribs. but we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world is 90 seconds. everyone was hanging out, all of a sudden we heard a bunch of shots. >> pop, pop, pop. >> he didn't say anything at all, he just started shooting. >> a deadly mass shooting in a california bar. >> it was sheer panic. everyone ran and dropped as fast as they could. >> the attorney general and your deputy attorney general, do they have long-term job security? >> i'd rather answer that at a little bit different time. >> the president firing jeff sessions. appointing a trump loyalist and critic of the russia investigation. an urgent safety warning from boeing about a feature that can malfunction causing planes to abruptly dive. >> i'm actually surprised that the faa didn't ground the aircraft. supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg burg has been hospitalized this morning after fracturing three ribs.
>> getting in a cab in peru. >> it's a packed car. >> and all that matters. >> sit down, please. sit down. i don't know why you say that. it's such a racist question. i'm not a big fan of yours either. >> fallout from that heated news conference. the white house has suspended cnn's jim acosta's press pass. >> you are a rude, terrible person. you shouldn't be working for cnn. >> on "cbs this morning." >> there is a collective sense that the president is not playacting with his attacks on the media and there's a more of an impetus to sort of lock arms just a little bit and say, mr. president, if you're going to come at us that aggressively, we are going to lock arms because collectively the first amendment is what unites all of us. and in the room and in the moment we at least have to express that to you and have you take it seriously. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." as you wake up in the west we have breaking news about that deadly shooting at a california bar. the ventura county sheriff says a gunman opened fire inside a bar crowded with more than a hundred people, many college students. he killed 12 people, including a sheriff's sergeant who responded to the scene. police found the shooter dead inside. >> he's believed to be 29 years old. his identity hasn't been released. the shooting took place in thousand oaks, california. authorities don't have a motive. carter evans is at the scene. what's the latest? >> police and sheriff's investigators identified 28-year-old ian long as the shooter. he lives in new bury park.
police say they've had a few run ins with him before, but nothing serious. witnesses say the shooter entered, stormed through the door and opened fire. >> reporter: police with guns drawn swarmed a bar in thousand oaks, california, as people bloody and hurt ran for their lives. >> everyone was hanging out. all of a sudden we heard a bunch of shots. >> reporter: witnesses say the gunman shot the bouncer at the front door and then fired multiple rounds inside the borderline bar and grill, reloading and setting off smoke bombs. >> it's a horrific scene in there. >> ben campbell said he was dancing when he heard the gunshots and immediately hit ground. >> i just hopped out the window and was one of the last people out. i didn't see anybody. i didn't see any guns. i just ran. >> reporter: once safely outside, those who were uninjured hugged and cried, traumatized and worried about the others still inside.
>> it doesn't matter what community you're in, it doesn't matter how safe your community is, it can happen anywhere. >> i just started hearing these big pops, pop, pop, pop. >> reporter: john was inside the bar near the front door with his stepdad. he said they watched the gunman shoot the bouncer and then move through the bar. >> i ran out the front door. i hear chairs being thrown out the window, people were trying to get out the window. and the gunman went -- he went behind the cash register, he kept -- there was probably 12 shots before i got out the front door. >> and he reloaded and kept on popping them off. >> tim is john's stepdad. >> reporter: he said he regrets not staying in the bar helping other people. >> there was youngpeople in the bar, young, 18, 19, 20, just having a good time. then this maniac came in and started shooting people for no reason at all. >> reporter: more now about the shooter. 28-year-old ian long.
investigators say he is a former marine. they are trying to determine a motive for this crime, but there still is none, at least just yet. he lives not far from here in a town called new bury park. police are at his home right now. they were able to identify him with evidence at the scene. by the way, according to fbi data thousand oaks is considered the third safest city in the country. >> carter, thank you. this was the deadliest shooting since the high school shooting there. jeff, we know the name ian long. what do we know about long or the weapon? >> we know that investigators have had run ins with police. they just said that. we also know that he used a glock 21 this is a weapon designed to hold ten rounds. he had an extended magazine as
well. he was armed to do damage which he did according to investigators. now they're going to that location in new bury park about ten minutes away from the shooting scene. they'll get a search warrant and search that location for more clues. for example, his commuters, cell phones, to try to get some sort of information that might lead to a motive. in cases like this typically the shooters these days leave behind some sort of social media footprint that gives investigators evidence that points to a motive. >> jeff, the glock 21 do we know anything about the weapon other than the extended magazine? do they check if it was registered? >> that's one way they can identify a suspect, look at where the weapon is purchased. that's where the atf comes into the investigation.
also the fbi is helping as well. they will help look and scrub his electronic dievices. this is a weapon in other active shooting incidents we heard about the shooters using semi-automatic weapons like an ar-15. he used this glock 21 according to investigators. they will use that to trace as much information as they can. when he purchased the weapon, perhaps that will speak to the motive, how long he has been planning this. >> jeff, thank you for that latest information. ventura county sheriff john helus died after the gunman shot him. he was one of the first law enforcement officers to arrive at the scene. he was about a year from retirement. he's survived by his wife and daughter. we spoke earlier to sheriff geoff dean. >> ron was a 29-year veteran of
the sheriff's office. he was a gym buddy. he was a father, husband and he died tonight going in to try to save others and paid the ultimate sacrifice. >> a procession will bring sergeant helus' body to the coroner's office. >> we spoke earlier to two young witnesses at the bar. we asked them what they saw when the gunman opened fired. >> we were just standing, me and matt were standing next to each other talking to some of our friends. and i had a line of sight of the bar and that was what i was doing. >> are all of your friends accounted for? >> unfortunately not. >> you have not been able to reach the friends that you were with that evening yet? >> most of them, yes, but there's a couple that we're still missing.
>> describe the scene inside the bar. >> it was -- before it happened was just a normal wednesday night, just having a good time. and as soon as it all started, it just went to utter chaos real quick. >> how did you try and hide yourself and your friend and ultimately escape? >> we both tried to get as many people behind cover as we could. i was next to an exit that exits out on to a patio where people smoke and when i went out there, there was a bunch of people out there who had no idea that anything was going on because they were away from the noise. and i told all of them to hop the fence and get out of there. >> and, matt, what was going through your mind and what was your reaction once you started hearing it? did you recognize this for what it was the minute it started? >> when i -- when i heard the first shot, i knew exactly what was going on.
gunshots aren't something that you mistake for anything else. they're a very distinct noise. i looked immediately up to where the noise was coming from and i saw the shooter, he was a tall, dark figure, probably 6'2", 6'3", and he was pointing a handgun over the counter toward the workers that were working there and just started firing. and so my instinct kicked in and i had to save my family and friends. we had to make sure that we got as many of them out of there as possible. so we dropped to the floor and hid underneath a pool table until i heard the first round of shots cease. and we figured that that was the end of his magazine at least, that he had run out of bullts to fire. and at that point i looked to my left and i saw that someone had thrown one of the barstools through the window to create an
exit, and so i grabbed the nearest bar stool that was next to me and threw that through. and then me and probably four other guys began shuffling men and women and people as young as 18 out of the back windows into the embankment below just so we could get everyone out of there and keep as many of us as safe as possible. >> so your instinct was not just to run and get out yourself but to help the others who were also still inside? >> yeah. these -- these people that we were here with, this was our family. cole and i both come here weekly and we've known a lot of these people for upwards of ten, 15 years. we grew up with them. so it's not something where you just get out of there and fend for yourself, but what can i do to protect as many as my friends
as possible. my life is taken care of. i know where i'm going when i die. so to give my friends and family the chance to live another day, i want nothing more than that. and so we did what we had to do to get out of there. >> that is so brave and so selfless of you and we're so sorry that you had to experience that on a night when you just wanted to have fun with your friends. cole and matt, we hope that you reunite with all of your friends, that all of them are safe and sound. thank you so much. >> and we have much more to come on this still breaking story. we'll have continuing coverage here on "cbs this morning." in other news we learned that 85-year-old justice ruth bader ginsburg is in a washington hospital with three broken ribs. ginsburg is the oldest supreme court justice. according to a statement she fell while working in her office last nielt. she got up and went home.
after experiencing discomfort, she went to the hospital. she has overcome serious medical issues including cancer and another fall breaking ribs previously. we have other news this morning to talk to you about. president trump is looking for a new attorney general. after forcing jeff sessions to quit, the former alabama senator said in a very emotional good-bye to justice department staffers last night, sessions is now one of 41 high-ranking trump administration officials to resign or be fired in less than two years. major garrett is here with the move that's being talked about for months. major, good morning. i mean, i'm still so thrown i'm so sorry about that story. >> we are all thrown. >> here we are again. major, we're glad you're here. this is a very important story
as well. >> but we can say good morning, everyone. >> yes. >> jeff sessions is one of candidate trump's early supporters. he was a policy adviser and surrogate, that of course earned him a spot in the president's cabinet. but during his confirmation hearings, how many times he talked with the russians, well, on advice of the justice department he recused himself from the russia investigation. that turned his relationship with the president of the united states hostile. >> i could fire everybody right now. >> in the longest press conference of his presidency. >> i could end it right now. >> president trump declared he could fire special counsel robert mueller. >> it should have never been started. >> reporter: but has allowed him to continue the russia investigation he once again called a disgrace. the president also dodged questions about looming high-level staff shakeups. >> your attorney general and deputy attorney general, do they have long-term job security? >> i'd rather answer that at a little bit different time. we're looking at a lot of different things.
>> reporter: less than 24 hours after polls closed, they released this undated letter from jeff sessions offering his resignation at the president's request. the relaetionship began with an endorsement for the then candidate. but the bond -- >> you know, he's an incredible guy. >> reporter: soured after the inauguration. sessions did not appoint mueller as special counsel but his recusal from the russia investigation the president believes made the appointment much more likely. >> i put an attorney general that never took control of the justice department, jeff sessions. >> reporter: the new acting attorney general former u.s. attorney and republican senate candidate matthew whitaker criticized mr. trump during the 2016 campaign. >> doesn't seem right now that anything sticks to him, even being a misogynist. >> reporter: but in recent
months defended the president even suggesting ways to undermine the mueller probe. >> and attorney general doesn't fire bob mueller but he just reduced his budget so low that his investigation grind to almost a halt. >> whitaker has also said an investigation into president trump's personal finances would be well beyond the scope of mueller's probe. it is very like that whitaker will not hold his position long has no senate confirmation to back him up so he's temporary. possible replacements include outgoing attorney general pam bondi and the president's personal lawyer, one of many, rudy giuliani. >> the freedom of the press is under a under assault. it happened yesterday. describe what happened. >> there's a well-known scrum between the president and jim acosta of cnn. the white house put out a statement they've revoked his admission to the white house. >> is that unusual?
>> i have never heard of this. it seems like the similarering between the president and the press has reached a fevering pitch. there's a lot of conversation what this interaction is and what it means to the presidency, what it means for the white house press corps. that dialogue is going to continue. computer hackers are finding ways to take control of life-saving medical device
ahead we'll continue our coverage of the thousand oaks shooting. we'll take you back to the scene. you're watching ""cbs this morning." hritis. but you're still moved by moments like this. don't let psoriatic arthritis take them away. taltz reduces joint pain and stiffness and helps stop the progression of joint damage. for people with moderate to severe psoriasis, 90% saw significant improvement. taltz even gives you a chance at completely clear skin. don't use if you're allergic to taltz. before starting, you should be checked for tuberculosis.
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your local news is next. >> we need a story like this today. now dead... including a sheriff's deputy. authorities identified the suspet a long good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. this morning, 12 people are now dead including a sheriff's sergeant. authorities identified the suspect as 28-year-old ian david long. he is also dead. this follows a shooting in thousand oaks. a college "country night" was being held at a bar at the time of the shooting. today residents in calistoga are bracing for a possible power shutoff. the shutoff affects almost 70,000 customers. it's a safety precaution during the red flag warning. pg&e hopes to make a decision before 10 a.m. this morning. we'll have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com you know when you're at ross and you find a deal on cookware that makes you say.
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good morning. 101 we have reports of a new crash definitely causing delays out of san francisco right now. it's southbound 101 right at 3rd street. three lanes are shut down. motorcycle accident, injuries reported and you are backed up well into san francisco. 29 minutes to sierra point. live shot of traffic out of san francisco south 10117th street. pretty busy this morning. use 280, southbound 280, along the peninsula looks good out of san francisco no delays. north 280 slow out of the south bay. we are talking about that very high fire danger with that red flag warning in effect now through tomorrow morning for all bay area hills above 1,000 feet. gusty winds and low relative humidity values. sunshine and warm conditions above average for this time of year. 77 in santa rosa and napa. dry and sunny into next week.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." 12 people were killed by a gunman who opened fire overnight inside a southern california nightclub. a sheriff's sergeant who was among the first to arrive at the scene is among the dead. the rampage took place at the borderline bar and grill in thousand oaks. that's about 40 miles northwest of los angeles. it was filled with college students who came to listen to country music. police later found the gunman dead inside. he's just been identified as 28-year-old ian david long, a former marine. carter evans is near the scene in thousand oaks. >> reporter: good morning, we now know more about the gunman.
it is 28-year-old ian long. he lives not tar from here. he opened fire at the bar. witnesses saw him shoot a bouncer before going inside the bar and shooting at random. at least 11 people were killed inside that bar. a deputy wasn't that far away. he was a sheriff sergeant and responded to the scene where the highway patrol officer. they entered that bar within three minutes of the shooting. that sheriffs deputy was shot and died at the hospital. the highway patrol officer is okay. investigators are on the scene right now just beginning to take a look inside. witnesses tell us it was chaos when the shooting was going off. they were throwing chairs through windows to escape out the bar. it was a difficult, scary situation for a lot of people. the big question now is who is this person. 28 years old, we know he was a
former marine. what we don't know is the motive behind this shooting. >> our thoughts are with the sergeant's family this morning. thank you so much, carter. more witnesses have been come ing forward with their accounts of what happened during the shooting. let's listen to their stories. >> when i was inside the building the gunshots were going off, i don't even remember fully what i was thinking. like, i was thinking, like -- i was thinking the worst. just like never thought that i would be part of something or be somewhere that that happened. but i don't even -- i think i went blank. >> i don't really know him. they had chairs and they threw them out the window and they were able to take me and a girlfriend that i was with and got us out the window and carried us up here and we were
able to get picked up by a guy friend of ours and he took us back to our cars. >> no college students, nobody should have to experiencing some like that. of course we'll be following this story throughout the morning, in fact, with more details on what transpired last night. now back to the big political news out of washington this morning. some democrats called the acting attorney general's appointment a constitutional crisis. and even some republicans say it's imperative that the mueller investigation be allowed to continue. paula reid covers the justice department for us and she's with us this morning. paula, good morning. what does this mean for the russia probe? >> there are a lot of concerns within side the justice department that whitaker could try to limit the special counsel's investigation. he's now the one who has final say over any charges that are filed and he'll also be the one who will decide as long as he's in that job whether any final report from the special counsel is made public. and before he came to become sessions chief of staff, he made a lot of public comments that were very critical of the
special counsel investigation and suggesting its scope could be limited. and right now and the president is under increasing scrutiny in that investigation, still negotiating whether or not he wants to answer questions in writing or in person, it could be very beneficial for the president and his legal team to have someone like whitaker at the helm. >> could he be nominated as a permanent replacement for jeff sessions? >> it's possible. at this point it's unclear whether or not he will be the permanent replacement. the president made a very unusual decision here. he appointed a chief of staff. there's a clear line of succession at the justice department. so the fact that the president went for him that has raised some suspicion inside the justice department. sources i've spoken with, they view whitaker with suspicion. they believe he's a political opportunist. there's concerns about who he is working for. whether he's working for the american people or for the president. and what's the status of rod rosenstein who used to oversee the investigation but no longer
does because he didn't recuse himself the way jeff sessions did. what happens to rod rosenstein? >> he continues to be the deputy attorney general. usually that's not a high profile job but actually he runs the day-to-day operations of the justice department. he will continue to do that. but he's had something significant taken out of his portfolio here. but depending who is put into the job and whether or not the senate and everyone else is comfortable with that person taking on the russia probe, he could potentially get it back. >> it was said yesterday he had a scheduled meeting with the president, rod rosenstein i'm talking about. do you know what happened at that meeting? >> we know he was at the white house, we don't know if he met with the president. but he's there almost every day for routine meetings. he's in contact with all law enforcement as number two at the justice department. we don't know what they talked about, but i was told from sources at the justice department it was a routine meeting. >> thank you so much for your reporting. computer hackers are finding
ways to take control of life-saving medical devices. ahead, how the government is moving to stop them. and if you're on the go, subscribe to our cbs morning podcast that's available on apple's podcast or wherever you like to download your podcasts. hear the day's top stories and what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning". he day's top stories and what's happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning" here we go. discover. i like your card, but i'm absolutely not paying an annual fee. discover has no annual fees. really? yeah. we just don't believe in them. oh nice. you would not believe how long i've been rehearsing that. no annual fee on any card. only from discover. ato be there... for the good. and not so good.
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oumuam the u.s. government. >> taking a closer look at how to stop hackers from take control of medical devices like pacemakers. in an inspector general's report last month they found the processes were deficient for addressing medical device cybersecurity compromises. the fda disputes that and says it was worked proactively on the fish the anna werner shows us how the agency is now coordinating with hackers to detect potential problems. that's an interesting tactic. anna, good morning. >> good morning. many people may not realize that medical devices, some of them run on computers. and like computers they can be hacked.
now so far neither government officials nor security experts have identified any incidents in which a computer hacker has harmed a patient through a medical device. but these cybersecurity researchers say those devices have massive vulnerabilities that make it easy for hackers to break in. >> there's nothing stopping us from in a garage taking them apart and hacking them. >> talk to billy rios and jonathan butts about the security of medical devices and. >> we've yet to look at a device we have not been able to hack. >> you're yet to find a device that you cannot hack? >> that's correct. >> the two researchers have examined critical machines like pacemakers, drug infusion pumps, and insulin pumps, devices that help keep people alive, and found all have vulnerabilities that would allow someone else to take control of the machines. the reason, all of those devices are run by computers and computers can be hacked. >> this is all kind of chilling. >> that's why we do this, right?
>> for instance, take this insulin pump made by medtronic. >> anyone that has this device, that has one of these controllers, we can take it over. >> they showed us how they request send a wireless signal telling the pump to deliver the wrong amount of insulin to a patient nearby who might be wearing it. >> so you're in control of this now? >> you're not pushing the buttons on that, obviously. >> no. >> even if you were, it wouldn't do anything. >> they also found vulnerabilities in a medtronic pace maker that could allow a hacker to reprogram the device from any where disrupting the patient's heart rhythms in a way that could hurt or kill them. the scenarios that until now have been the stuff of tv shows. >> it sounds like a method for murder, am i right? >> yeah. i mean, there's no coming back from some of these exploits, right? so if a pacemaker for a patient gets hacked, you can't take that back. you can't issue them a new credit card, you can't tell them to change their password. you can't issue them credit
monitoring. they're hurt. they're killed. >> the pacemaker vulnerability was serious enough they thought medtronic would want to address it immediately. so in january of 2017, they sent the company a report detailing what they'd found. >> it seemed to us that a lot of it was being down-played by the manufacturer. >> when you say down-played, what do you mean? >> they say hey, this is impossible, it's not feasible, the way they characterized it is wrong. >> they were just completely disagreeing with everything. >> so the two researchers decided they had to prove it by writing the code then demonstrating the dangers of the pacemaker and the insulin pump at a prestigious conference. >> after the two live demonstrations, people stood up and clapped, which is kind of took us by surprise. >> medtronic's response, the company issued a statement saying it had addressed the problem and that existing security controls mitigate the issue. but the vulnerability caught the
attention of the food and drug administration. >> any device can be hacked. and that's often not understood. >> the fda's dr. suzanne schwartz oversees medical device cybersecurity. she says manufacturers have been playing matchup. >> it's a culture shift, so the actions and the activities that we're seeing many offers take are very encouraging. they're very promising. but we still have a ways to go. >> in the case of the medtronic pacemaker, the researchers' work prompted the fda to start asking questions of its own. >> that was when medtronic finally came out and said what we've been saying all along was correct, that there is remote concern and there's potential to cause patient harm. >> last month the fda took action sending out a warning about certain medtronic pacemakers. and a company issued a software fix. medtronic has also instructed users of its insulin pumps to disable certain features to minimize risks. the company declined an
on-camera interview but in a statement to cbs news, medtronic admitted it took entirely too long to process, validate, and mitigate the vulnerabilities discovered fwoby the two researchers. >> do you feel vindicated. >> at the end of the day for those people that don't want to fix their devices, i hope they realize the repercussions are serious and we can't wait for something to happen before they try to fixing some. >> medtronic said it began to take some states to mitigate the vulnerability risks even before their live demonstration. it also told us it was significantly improved its responsible to reports of vulnerabilities. that insulin pump is still in use, though the company claims it's being phased out. now to learn more about the vulnerabilities that have been found and what can be done about it, you can visit cbsthismorning.com. but the fda is now working with these two researchers and others to try to catch these things
before anybody can do anything with them to hurt somebody. >> is there any sign that people are doing this, that they're hacking in in order to harm people? >> well, that's the thing. they're trying to get out ahead of it. they don't have any specific cases that they know about right now. but they don't want to wait until it happens. >> yeah. thank you mr. rios and mr. butts. that's a tv show, now we know it ain't a tv show. thank you. ahead rare carbon monoxide scare [ phone rings ]
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hania aguilar was waiting to be taken to school when witnesses say a man forced her into an suv and sped off. yesterday video shows the stolen vehicle moments after the abduction. it's looking for a green exdecision with the license plate nws 984. a $15,000 reward is being offered. >> the tennessean reports a carbon monoxide leak at a west continue hotel in nashville sent people to the hospital. 14 people were sickened yesterday and six taken to the hospital. firefighters say the high carbon monoxide levels were isolated to the third floor where the workout and pool areas are locat located. there were no carbon monoxide detectors there because there is no rooms on that floor. and all the juvenile defendants were released who
appeared before him. glenn devlin first asked the defendants when they planned to kill anyone. seven kids were released including four facing aggravated robbery charges. the cases were reschedule for january after the new judge takes the bench. >> sounds like somebody took a little bitter pill. who's going to say, yeah, i'm planning to kill someone. that's crazy. we have much more ahead on the deadly shooting at a bar and grill just west of los angeles. ahead, the survivor of this attack tells us what it was like to be inside this terrifying situation. you're watching "cbs this morning," we'll be right back. understand a wreath on every door, lights in every room, back.. ne should i use? choose one that takes care of your gums and enamel. harmful plaque bacteria hide below the gum line and plaque can lead to weakened enamel and other problems. so now i use this...
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southern california: eleven people and a sheriff's deputy are dead after a gunman opened fire inside a h college st it i'm kenny choi. a mass shooting in southern california. 11 people and a sheriff's deputy are dead after a gunman opened fire inside a bar filled with college students in thousand oaks. authorities have identified the suspected gunman as 28- year-old ian david long. he is also dead. pg&e is once again considering cutting off power to tens of thousands across the north bay as a safety precaution during this red flag warning. it would affect nearly 70,000 people across parts of eight different counties including butte. lake and napa counties. ews updates throughout th e
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welcome back. it's 7:57. let's go get you updated on this trouble spot we have been monitoring along 101 if you are heading out of san francisco this morning. expect some big delays still south 101 at 3rd street. three lanes blocked. we did just check in with chp. they are not going to issue a traffic alert. they are saying everything should be cleared within 5 to 10 minutes. you're still backed up from the 80 split to sierra point parkway 20-minute drive time. traffic backed up out of san francisco this morning. elsewhere, if you are working your way southbound 101 near woodside, we have reports of a vehicle fire over to the right shoulder. slow as you approach the scene. mary? >> thanks, gianna. your red flag warning in effect for all bay area hills now through tomorrow morning due to dry gusty offshore winds and low relative humidity values critical fire weather conditions. we'll see plenty of sunshine and temperatures on the warm side above average for this time of year. 72 in san francisco.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, november 8, 2018. welcome back to cbs "this morning." ahead, more from thousand oaks california on the shooting rampage that killed 12 people at a local bar and grill. we'll bring you new information about the suspect and the weapon he used but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. deadly mass shooting in a southern california bar. >> police found the shooter dead and reportedly have identified him. >> they say he is 28-year-old ian long. witnesses say the shorter stormed through door and opened fire. >> he used a glock 21, a weapon
designed to hold 10 rounds but he had an extended magazine. >> do you recognize this for what it was the minute started? >> i knew exactly what was going on. he was pointing a handgun over the counter and just started firing. president trump is looking for a new attorney general after forces jeff sessions to quit. >> he recused himself from the russia investigation and that turned his relationship with the president of the united states hostage. >> i could fire everybody right now. >> a lot of concerns within the justice department that whitaker could try to limit the special counsel's investigation. >> a lot of people whose lives have changed tonight and it hits home. and not just the deputy but all of it. our hearts go out to families and loved ones and everybody involved. this is going to have a lasting
impact no doubt. >> we begin with a terrible story from california. investigators are trying to determine the motive behind a deadly mass shooting at a southern california nightclub filled with college kids. the ventura county sheriff says at least 12 people were killed and 12 others injured when a gunman opened fire at the borderline bar and grill overnig overnight. >> eyewitnesses described the terrifying scene before the gun fire. >> i was at the front door. i was talking to my step dad and i started hearing these big pops. >> and our friends got the barstools and started slamming it against the window so we could get out. that's how we were able to get out. it broke the window.
>> i told her to get down. all my friends to get down. we went through the kitchen, the back door, she got out. i went in and got more people to get out. >> carter evans is in thousand oaks about 40 miles west of los angeles. carter, a tough morning there. >> good morning. the atf and the fbi are assisting other agencies with this investigation. authorities have identified the gunman as 28-year-old ian david long. he was a former marine and he's had run ins with law enforcement before but nothing significant. the first calls for the shooting came in before 11:30 last night. it was college night at the borderline bar and grill and about 150 to 200 people were inside when the shooting began. according to authorities, the shooting lasts only three
minutes. the ventura county sheriff says he doesn't think the shooting was random but investigators don't have a motive. we spoke to a witness. what did you do when you heard gunshots? >> i dropped. i was with my friend who we still haven't found but he was -- he yelled get down and all of us dropped. i remember at one point i saw the gunman with his gun drawn. pointing at where you pay but i know that i dropped down and i was just -- i was hiding and i was like this is not happening but when i turned the first thing i see, i see some guy saying come over here but i think he was -- he might have been trying to get us to the attic and people very hiding in there. but i look and as i'm looking i see sparks. just smoke.
>> was it a smoke bomb? >> that's what my friend said. when i saw that going off i booked it. i nigh i wasn't safe to run when i was hearing the gunshots but it was a lot of gunshots. it was a lot. >> reporter: how did you get out? >> i got up as soon as we saw a smoke bomb. i got up. i was kind of thinking about it. i ran out the door front and there was a bunch of stairs you have go down and i ran. >> i know you only caught a glimpse of him but what did the gunman look like. >> black hat and wearing black and i saw a profile with the gun drawn. >> reporter: now that you're able to reflect on it, what's going through your mind? >> it's dis gusting. it's awful. i'm terrified that this is a situation that you have to be afraid of. i don't even know -- i've said
this multiple times. you never think it would be you. you always think i wonder what i would do in that situation. i can't believe it happened. i'll never get the images out of my head. but this is a wakeup call for me. like life is precious and, you know, you can't take it for granted. that's for sure. >> reporter: the investigation is well under way behind me inside the bar. authorities say they will be here for 20 hours or so. it's an extensive crime scene. president trump has ordered flags flown at half-staff at both public buildings and the white house in honor of the victims. >> that young lady said it so well when she said you can't
take life for granted. so many people trying to figure out why this happened. carter, thank you. we're learning more about the gunman found dead at the scene. jeff pegues has new information about the 28-year-old ian long. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. he is someone who is a former marine according to investigators. investigators believe he drove to the scene or was in a car at the scene or taken to the scene in a vehicle and so they are examining that vehicle. we also know he was examined for post-traumatic stress disorder, he was cleared. but these are things investigators are looking into as they try to figure out a motive for the shooting. >> what can you tell us about the handgun he used? >> it was a glock 21. it's the kind of weapon designed to hold 10 rounds, one in the dh chamber. investigators believe that was the only weapon he had and it was purchased legally but
they'll look into that as well and see what kind of background he had not only in the military but his personal life and whether there are weapons at his home. they are waiting to search that home. of course in cases like this, investigators have to have a stars what we know at the scene, they are waiting for that search warrant before they go into that home. >> jeff pegues for us in washington. jeff, thank you so much. for one large group of people inside the club, this is the second narrow escape from a mass shooting. one man said he and others inside the bar also survived the attack that killed 58 people and injured hundreds more in las vegas. >> this is the second time in about a year and a month that it's happened. i was at the las vegas route 91 mass shooting as well as probably 50 or 60 others who were in the building as the same time as me. it's a big thing for us. we're a big family and
unfortunate unfortunately this family got hit twice. >> that concert last october was part of a country music festival. the ventura county sergeant said veteran ron helis was shot at the club and died in the hospital. helus was among the first officers to arrive at the scene. he was in the department for 29 years. >> ron was a hardworking dedicated sheriff's sergeant. he was totally committed and he gave his all. tonight, a as i told his wife, he died a hero because he went in to save lives, to save other people. >> imagine making that call and receiving that call. helus is survived by his wife and son. he was just about a year from retirement. president trump tweeted his
awareness program is replacing "just say no" with a quiz show. >> a marijuana charge can cause a student to be denied financial aid. >> true. >> we're in colorado to find out how the city of denver is getting kids to tune into its message to pass on pot. you're watching cbs "this morning." message to pass on pot. you're watching "cbs this morning." i didn't do it so when i heard they added ultra oxi to the cleaning power of tide, i knew it was just what we needed so now we can undo all the tough stains that nobody did dad? i didn't do it it's got to be tide so, to breathe better, i go with anoro. ♪go your own way copd tries to say, "go this way." i say, "i'll go my own way, with anoro." ♪go your own way once-daily anoro contains two medicines called bronchodilators that work together
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president trump has talked about working with democrats when the new congress is seated in january. republicans held on to their majority in the senate, flipping some seats held by democrats. senator joe manchin of west virginia is one of the few democrats to be reelected in a state easily won by president trump. he joins us now from charleston, west virginia.
senator manchin, good morning. good to have you hear this morning. >> good morning, norah, how are you? >> i'm well. we're going to talk about a lot of the news involving the fire of attorney general jeff sessions. about first i want to get your thoughts on what has happened in l.a. this morning. >> i just -- i just really watched it on your station. it's just horrible. just another tragedy and it continues just the whole dialogue, everything that goes on, the rhetoric, the demeanor that comes from so many people. and words do have meanings. and if people think this is the norm and they're going to think that basically, you know, just to do as they please. and we're hoping that we can calm this down. it starts with all of us, norah, it starts at the top from the president on down to each one of us elected officials showing civility to each other, showing this this is a wonderful country and the hope of the world. we've got to show that and mean it and if not people are going to think hey, take all of their
inner feelings and all of the pent-up hatred out into the streets. i don't know, just it's concerning and we've got to bring this country back. >> i want to ask you about the big news yesterday that affects all of us, and that is the firing of attorney general jeff sessions. you were the only democrat to have voted for him. are we approaching a constitutional crisis? >> i think we're on the verge of that. here's where i think we are. first of all, jeff sessions is a good person. i've known jeff and we were friends and i was the only democrat that voted for him. but i knew jeff, the rule of law meant everything to jeff, i knew that. and i think he stuck with that. you know, he was much more to the right than many people are, than i was. but just a good man. and he was grounded. i think it's a big mistake to let jeff sessions go. i understand the mueller investigation is wrapping up. you ought to have a team in place to wrap it up so there's
no questions. the president says there's nothing to it. that will show up. >> i think there's a real question about congressional oversight here. as you know mr. whitaker who was the chief of staff, a political appointee who is now in charge as attorney general was never confirmed. so in some people's minds it's the first time you've had a nonconfirmed person acting as the attorney general of the united states. >> well, that's concerning. first of all, most all these appointments are political appointments, so that doesn't raise my concerns. what raises my concerns is a person that's been so vocal against the investigation that was going on now putting in charge a day after the election. i think that sheds bad light on it. i think that gives concern to every senator, democrat, and republican. we are a country, the rule of law is everything, it's how we gauge our self, it's how we govern ourselves. looking like it's all been tilted one way or the other is wrong. >> so what will you do about it,
senator? >> you've expressed your concerns about it, what will you do about it? >> we go back on tuesday. is this gayle? >> yes, hello, senator. >> okay, gayle, how are you? what we'll do is go back on tuesday and i think that we have legislation ready to go that protected mueller, kept him in place, let him complete and finish. i would hope that we can bring that back up, have the support, bipartisan support to protect this investigation to get it completed. i think the american people want that. i think the president would want that, to let this thing come out to the end and see what's there. he said quite frankly many, many times, there's no collusion, there's nothing involved. we'll be able to see that. but if you throw a veil on this thing at the last hour of the day, thinking that now you're trying to covering some, you're trying to prevent something, or the facts from coming out i just want to make sure that we're able to get to the end of this investigation with the team in
place. right now that team has been disrupted. if they pull rosenstein out, which they've done, then we're in trouble. >> is it your operating assumption that the president does want this gotten rid of essentially and that's what this naming means? and secondly you're on the intelligence committee. when are you going to report? >> well, basically when the mueller investigation took over, we did not go down that path. we've done everything and turned everything over. and the mueller investigation is the one that we are all, you know, basically hinging on. >> all right, senator. informantly. >> we're waiting for that to be done. >> we're going to speak up. >> okay. all right, senator manchin, we thank you. >> always against the clock. >> i know. that's the way it goes. >> when we come back, our "more perfect union" series. you're watching "cbs this morning." ways to lose stubborn belly fat.
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california leaves 12 people... including a sheriff's deputy... dead. the suspect: 28 year old ian good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. a mass shooting in southern california leaving 12 people including a sheriff's sergeant dead. the suspect, 28-year-old ian david long opened fire at borderline bar & grill. a college "country night" was being held at the time of the shooting. today thousands of residents in the north bay are bracing for a possible power shutoff. the shutoff affected nearly 70,000 customers in 8 counties. it's a precaution during this red flag warning. pg&e saying that they hope to make a decision by 10 a.m. today. ews updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our w ebsite, kpix.com
good morning, i'm gianna in the traffic center. we started off with a bit of a snag out of the north bay right now. 101 not too far from petaluma boulevard north. we have reports of a crash that may slow your drive down this morning. it is south 101 at petaluma boulevard north. it's blocking at least one lane. it looks like a vehicle may have gone down the embankment. slow approaching the scene. a break past there and then tapping the brakes from petaluma boulevard to kastania. towards san francisco, via the
golden gate bridge, extra volume on the southbound side. but still moving at some decent speeds as you head into the city. south 101 still recovering. here's a live look at conditions near 17th street right around that 80 split. we had an earlier crash at cow palace. it's clearing. but the damage is done. south 101 very busy. use 280 much better drive this morning out of the city. and oakland metering lights on, bay bridge, you are slow heading into the san francisco area. mary. gianna, red flag warning in effect now through tomorrow morning for all bay area hills above 1,000 feet due to dry gusty offshore winds and low relative humidity. critical fire weather conditions. plenty of sunshine and warming up to above average for this time of year. about 5 to 10 degrees above average. 72 in san francisco for a high. 73 in oakland. fremont and mountain view high of 74.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. time reports the welcome back, we have some of the breaking news of today. a deadly crash of a boe 737 jet in indonesia. it advices pilots thousahow to with planes suddenly diving. the plane crashed last week is believed to have had this happen and it killed all 189 people on
board. women are at greater risk for heart attack from unhealthy living than men. overall, men have a greater risk of heart attack than women do according to the american heart soer association. >> the washington post looks at a report this morning that shows americans spend more time driving than they do in vacation time. americans spend an average of 321 hours driving each year. they get only 120 hours of vacation. 59% of millennials say they would rather do something produck tiff than -- >> do they know about podcasts? they make the time pass quickly.
>> john has a great podcast by the way. >> we do too. >> missy elliott the first female rap tore be nominated for the songwriters hall of fame. >> is it working, let me work it. >> she wrote a string of hits including "work it." and adequate get your freak on." she could be the third rapper inducted. donations are pouring in for a los angeles teacher seen on film fighting a 14-year-old student. he punched the band student in class last week after the student through a basketball at him and called him several racist names including the n word. the student was treated for minor injuries. a go fund me page raised more than $160,000 for him who says he is grateful. >> i'm letting you know this go
fund me page is legitimate. i want to thank cecilia diaz for setting it up for me and thank you for supporting me. you're a blessing, thank you. >> he has since been released on bond, his arraignment is scheduled for november 30th. >> i look at that video and i know there are two sides to every story, but i don't get why he is getting the outpouring of support for his behavior. you're the adult in the room, there is other ways to handle it, no matter what the kid did or said, i don't understand it. >> i'm missing something. >> you're not the only one. >> voters in this historic midterm elections turned out for midterm elections.
sharice davis will be the first lbgtq and native american woman in congress. she a member of the tribe in wisconsin. she centered her campaign around strength and fighting for equal rights. >> the time for people to not be heard, seen, listened to, or represented well changing now. >> davids says her experience as a mixed martial arts fighter helped her start a political career. another is republican yung kim. he started her career as a small business owner an financial analyst. the mother of four came to the u.s. in 1975. her public service began more than 25 years ago. working for congressman ed royce who is retiring.
kim says her per tech specktive on the american dream lead her to devote her life to community service. >> i know the issues that we all care about and continue to be a strong voice. when i get to congress. i listened to an interview with her and she is the real deal. >> women, we're not the only ones breaking glass ceilings, jared polis is the first openly gay man to be elected to congress. he founded many multimillion dollar companies. he urges colorado residents to unite. >> no matter your age, race, gender, we're in this together. >> he was the first openly gay
man to be elected to the house in 2008. he and his partner have two children. >> and a very cute dog. >> yes. >> this is what i love about covering elections, the people that run for office, you take a lot of attacks, your family is attacks, your background, and we still have such a diverse group of people that want to represent this country and make this country better and that is really a nice thing to think about. >> i love to hear the back stories, too, nora. hearing the back story of a candidate, then you think i could do something, i'm going to do it. >> voters were pushing for a grieve waive on election day. marijuana legislation passed in three, but not north dakota. michigan, is the tenth state legalize recreational marijuana.
last year denver brought in nearly $45 million in pot tax sales. barry peter ssen talks about ho it has changed the "just say no" campaign. >> false. >> oh, it is like jeopardy for juveniles, are and the topic is pop. this slickly produced game show shows where teens get their information. on social media. >> false. >> and the same quiz show format plays out in glassclasses acros city. >> what percentage of denver youth see regular marijuana use as risky behavior. >> like this north high school
classroom -- >> the only two teams to get it right were -- these two teams. so 35% of denver teens see it as a risky behavior. >> learning more is making kids use marijuana less saying ashley killroy who. >> the numbers show that it has dropped significantly. >> the number of kids that reported using pot in the last 30 days dropped from 26% to less than 21% over the last two years. >> that means that 79% of your friends are not using marijuana, that is not the social norm. >> from the students we get a big dose of teenage doubt about the program. the adults are not trusting kids with all of the facts says isaiah diaz.
>> there is medical benefits to it or it would not be legal. >> it's not fair or balanced? >> it's not properly balanced. >> hannah is a senior. >> i think they're afade to tell us the good side because they're afraid to influence the way we think, they could encourage us to use it. >> it's a tough call for teachers like trujillo. >> if you gave more information about not just the bad would that make you more credible? >> i think at the end of the day they want the whole truth. if you brink bog both sides, itl sound bet ere. >> a work in progress, but so far it is hitting the key goal. >> marijuana can damage which two major or ggans in the human
body? >> brain and lungs. >> barry petersen, denver. >> i'm all for the more education about that. people think it is not dangerous or have side effects is wrong. >> i like that it is creative and clever, getting the kids engaged and getting right answers. >> perhaps coming to a michigan television station, soon. an entire community is helping a donut shop owner care for his wife by buying dozens of
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>> and in our series "a more perfect union" what you niced us as americans isgreater than what deviivide us. customers of this mom and pop shot decided to help this family in need. people are coming from all over to pay it forward. >> seven days a week, john chan arrives a little after 4:00 in the morning to open his donut shop in seal beach, california.
the first customers arrive by 4:30. these days you to get there early because the donuts are likely to be sold out before dawn. >> i'm getting five dozen donuts. >> five dozen? >> yeah, i'm going to take care of the staff today at my kids elementary school. >> he has been behind the counter with his wife stella by his side. she is now recovering from a brain aneurysm. >> customers immediately missed stella. >> she is smiling, full of life, always in a great mood. >> because of their affection for the man makes the con fexs they wanted to help. >> as word spread, people said we'll give you some money, we'll give you a go fund me paid. >> no, she doesn't want it.
no, no. >> we want to offer john some money, but he is a proud man and he didn't want to take it so i said let's just come buy his inventory out early every morning so he can be home with his wife and help mend her back to help. >> one person shared khan's story on social media. the communication would help out bridging donuts to work, church, and school because once they were told out he could leave and speak time with his wife. suddenly they were selling by the dozens and dozens. >> i'll take two dozen. >> i want four dozen. >> i heard about this, this is awesome. >> you heard about this from your daughter? >> my daughter and her husband are stations in hooawaii. they're in the military, and they said we needed to come down and support this family.
>> we're busy, but i don't mind, i like it. >> they are refugees from cambodia, they became part of the fabric of this community selling donuts to generation after generation. >> yeah, they're national treasures here. 28 years right here. they're great people. and that is why morning after morning as the sun comes up, the donuts are disappearing. >> thank you. have a good day. >> i just, i say thank you very much for the neighbors, they're all helping me so much. just 6:45, two hours after he opens, nearly everything is gone but the holes. >> i want the whole pan of the donut holes. >> i ordered the second pan. there was two and we took them all. >> in this little shop by the sea, the only thing tweeter than the doe nunuts is the outpourin
the affection. >> thank you for everything. >> seal beach, california. >> we needed that. we needed a reminder there is humanity in this country and people really want to do well and help others. >> kindness never go out of style. >> he does a good job, and two refugees that are national treasures and someone that did not want a handout. he didn't want money, he wanted his product to sell for himself. >> i'm biassed, but i'm a fan of refugees, it checks all of the boxes, great food, great hearts in the community, and people coming in from thousands of miles away. >> you can't be biassed -- nor should you be when you look at a story like that. >> i used to eat donuts. >> joining us tomorrow we will
sheriff's deputy. after a guman opened fire at the ine bar and grill" good morning. i'm kenny choi. an overnight mass shooting leaving 12 people dead including a sheriff's deputy after a gunman opened fire at the borderline bar & grill. the suspect gunman 28-year-old ian david long is also dead. a college "country night" event was being held at the time of the mass shooting. residents are preparing for a possible power shutoff. the shutoff affecting nearly 70,000 customers in the north bay in eight counties. pg&e said it's a safety precaution during this red flag warning. they hope to decide by 10 a.m. ews updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com good morning i'm_
good morning. let's take a look at traffic along 280 this morning. we have reports from chp of a new crash northbound 280 just as you approach highway 1 that pacifica exit over to the right shoulder not blocking any lanes. but it looks like it's starting to stack up a bit. 15 minutes from john daly boulevard to 101 past where that accident is. north 101 continues to be busy as well out of south san francisco into the city. let's get a live look at the
golden gate bridge. we heard reports of a possible trouble spot just north of here but looks like traffic is actually moving okay not a bad ride out of marin county into san francisco. richmond/san rafael bridge a bit busy 39 minutes from marina bay parkway to sir francis drake boulevard. and taking a look at our drive along 880, southbound 880 busy both directions actually near paseo grande. let's talk about our high fire danger with that red flag warning in effect for all bay area hills above 1,000 feet due to dry gusty offshore winds. very low relative humidity values and that's across the highest peaks. we are seeing winds across mount diablo as well as mount st. helena about 72 to 73-mile- per-hour wind gusts. so let's talk about our temperatures probably where you live. and then at least near the surface. temperatures are going to be in the 60s and 70s.
wayne: wow. - yeah, boy! wayne: tiffany, what's behind the curtain? jonathan: it's a trip to italy! - i'm going to win big today. jonathan: it's in the bag. (grunts) wayne: go get your car! give him a big round of applause. you did it, you got the big deal of the day! and this is how we do it in season ten. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much. three people, let's make a deal. let's go-- three people. is it nedina? stand right there for me. you, right there.