tv CBS This Morning CBS January 15, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PST
take your time out there on the wet roads. >> thank you for watching kpix 5 news this morning. your next local update is at 7:26. have a great day, everyone. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, january 15th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump says he will never, ever back down as the government shutdown drags on into day 25. now, many air travelers are feeling the impact as unpaid tsa screeners call in sick. we'll show you how wait times are more than doubling at some airports. chilling new details about jayme closs' 88 days of captivity and the murder of her parents. in her hometown where family and leaders and health care says they'll do whatever they can to help her a just to life after her abduction. one of r kelly aaccusers claim he threatened her if she didn't drop her lawsuit.
faith rogers tells how the public campaign against the singer changed her life. plus, teen queen of the st es tly ringwald com and what it's like playing an imperfect mom in her newest role. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> when it comes to keeping the american people safe, i will never, ever back down. >> president refuses to budge on funding for a border wall. >> frustration over the government shutdown is reverberating at airports across the country as the growing number of tsa screeners call out sick. ast republicans will deny iowa congressman steve king committee assignments after he made outrageous comments relating to race. >> he should no longer be serving in congress. >> president trump's pick for the next attorney general is in the hot seat on capitol hill. >> he says he will wait for mueller to complete his work. >> patterson details how and why
he kidnapped kloss and killed her parents. >> it's gut-wrenching. >> ework situationings have been ordered in california as another storm threatens to trigger mudslides in areas burned by recent wildfires. >> all that -- >> syracuse upset number one ranked duke -- >> they got it. they got it. >> and all that matters -- >> we have so many very large people that like eating. >> president trump paid for fast food for the clemson tigers football team. >> pizza, fries, more than 300 hamburgers. >> i would think that's their favorite food. >> is it possible you're just projecting your favorite foods on to them? >> on cbs this morning. >> instagram posts beat the previous record for the most liked to date. >> onstm po of her k baby was beaten out by an egg. >> that post had more than 30 million likes. >> congratulations, egg, you are the new champion of social media. i hope you enjoy your time at
the top because soon you will find out that instagram fame is over easy. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go polices. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." it's very hard to resist an egg pun. >> i was going to say, is it trevor's words or his expressions? >> delivery. >> combination of all the above. >> delivery with close-up. >> very well done. >> this makes me hungry. it's day 25 of the partial government shutdown. president trump now says he will never, ever back down, and one powerful senate republican says there's nobody on the horse coming to rescue us. one place to see the impact is at the airport where tsa workern not showingwh oup. >> the tsa says yesterday's sick calls were up more than 137%
compared to a year ago. staff shortages led to long lines at some airports including the world's because yecusiest i. officials advised travelers to give themselves three hours to get through security. kris van cleave at reagan national airport. >> repd ntr:io gormornoo g.in that could change the way people fly. the tsa here in washington, headquarters, remain very concerned about a national tipping point moment where we see what happened in atlanta yesterday play out at airports across the country. maybe without much notice. what did atlanta look like? take a look at this video. you can see very long lines. more than an hour wait to clear security. that's more than double the maximum waiting time from a week ago as fewer screening lines were staffed. at george bush intercontinental airport in houston, the terminal b checkpoint is closed until at least wednesday to free up officers for checkpoints
elsewhere. washington dulles had all but one checkpoint closed for much of monday after a snowstorm here left the airport short-handed. the tsa is deploying officers from other parts of the country to help out in atlanta and ushoo thtoere's only so many of those officers to go around. tsa workers will get a one-time $500 reward for working the holiday season as early as today. there's hope that buys some time. there's no question those officers are feeling the impact of this shutdown. nationally, though, more than 92% showed up as scheduled yesterday. wait times have been ticking down, but remain in the normal range. the vast majority of flyers are waiting less than 30 minutes to clear security. >> all right, most people would not show up knowing they weren't going to get paid so you might want to think about that. do show up on the job. thank you, kris. there are no talks scheduled to end the shutdown. president trump, who's complained of never leaving the white house, flew into new orleans yesterday to speak to a
farmer's convention. he returned just in time to welcome college football's new national champions to a white house reception where fast food was on the menu. paula reid is at the white house with more on this story. paula, everybody knows mcdona's french fries are the best. >> reporter: they are the best and they're even better when they are served on a silver platter. while the impact of shutdown is being felt across at white use showing to have som advantages. icrst of all, it's halelpeed th presolident deitliver on a e cinongt le federal government. to distract from the ever expanding russia probe. president trump, well, he's loving it. >> we have some wonderful people working at the white house that helped us out with this. >> quarter pounders by candlelight. with white house residential staff furloughed, president trump picked up the tab for burgers, pizza and fridays for the champion clemson tigers. >> i will say the republicans are really, really sticking together. it's great to see it. because we need border security. we have to have it.
>> reporter: but both sides may just be stuck. repeating talking points with no deal in sight. >> you got to reopen government first. >> we're going to have a wall. >> reporter: the gridlock is causing hardship in homes across the country. >> father, we pray that this will be resolved and this shutdown will end. >> reporter: one texas church turned to prayer as families faced a week without a paycheck. >> when you don't get your paycheck, it starts putting you behind. >> reporter: tawaa smith from maryland says her family is making tough choices while her husband is furloughed. >> we have to decide which billers we're going to pay, how much we're going to spend when it comes to any loan payments or credit card payments. >> reporter: the government has also stopped providing loans to small business owners, reducing capital by about $90 million a day. and stopped ga eped granting so permits so even craft beer makers are feeling the pinch.
>> we've seen this in the past when they've been short-handed and it can get to the point where those approvals take a long time. >> reporter: but for most, the worry is putting food on the table. food banks are opening their doors while they still have funding. >> we'll be here for our communities as long as they need us. >> reporter: the white house is considering going around house speaker nancy pelosi and senate minority leader chuck schumer and negotiating directly with rank and five democrats. last night, a bipartisan group of senators and tried to come up with a solution but they weren't able to make any progress. as of now, there's no end in sight to the shutdown. >> paula reid at the white house, thank you. house republican leaders came d ohardnin ot.nen iowa congressman steve king was stripped of his committee assignments less than a week after making a comment to "the new york times" that was widely seen as racist. king's punishment is a rare move that often leads lawmakers to resign. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. republican leaders could tell
the democrats who now control the house were poised to take action themselves. and so they decided to get out in front of it and punish king after years of ignoring his inflammatory today. >> reporter: congressman king was informed by phone he was being removed from the powerful judiciary and agriculture committee. >> do you understand why they called the comments hateful and racist? >> reporter: the decision was made by house gop leader mccarthy, another top republican. >> these are not the first time we've heard these comments. that is not the party of lincoln. it is definitely not america. >> reporter: it was in an interview with "the new york times" that king appeared to show sympathy with racist ideologies. musing, quote, white nationalists, white supremacists, western civilization, how d that language became offensive? >> i would say to my colleague that the terms are offensive because the concepts are evil. >> reporter: by last night,
three house democrats have submitted resolutions to officially admonish king who argued his quote was misconstrued and that he opposes white supremacy. leader mccarthy's decision to remove me from committee, he says is a political decision that ignores the truth. but the nine-term conservative congressman has a history of racially insensitive comments including this one abouteryone valedictorian, there's another 100 out there who weigh 130 pounds and have calves the size of cantaloupes because they're hauling 75 pounds of marijuana across the desert. >> reporter: now loaders a elea urging him to find another line of work. >> he should resign. >> reporter: one republican who did not weigh in was president trump. king was an early supporter of the president's aggressive immigration stance, but yesterday, mr. trump said he hasn't been following the controversy.
democrats argued that republicans ought to condemn some of his inflammatory language too. >> nancy, thank you. just to remind, the reason white supremacy is its offensive is the idea that whites are superior to other races. that's at the heart of this. >> i would agree that's offensive. to be clear. >> not debatable. >> it's not debatable. >> but the republican party and some of the leaders now showing some courage. >> exactly. mitt romney speaking out. >> courage and pressure. the president's nominee for attorney general, william barr, is testifying right now on capitol hill. in his first day of confirmation hearings. the 22 members of the senate judiciary committee will question him for 15 minutes each. according to his repaired remarks, barr will tell senators he wants special counsel robert mueller to complete his work on the russia investigation and he vows to provide transpartisan i with the findings.
they worked together under george h.w. bush. >> we are hearing the very chilling new details about the abduction of jayme closs and the murder of her parents back in october. a newly released court complaint shows that 21-year-old jake thomas patterson admitted to the crimes right away. wisconsin judge charged him yesterday with two counts of first degree homicide, one count of kidnapping and one count of armed burglary. jamie yuccas is at the barron county jail. it was very tough to read those documents yesterday. >> reporter: i think we all felt that way, gayle. good morning. jake patterson allegedly told investigators he drove to the closs home to abduct jayme two times before but saw a number of cars in the driveway and assumed there were too many people pt the night of the kidnapping, tt tonem his ahird he allegedly turned often his car headlights and shot his way into the home. >> sir, anything at all about the shotgun used?
>> reporter: jake patterson's father and brother held hands as they left the hearing. moments earlier, patterson briefly appeared in court via d charges against him. vi >> have you had notenough time to discuss with your attorneys? >> reporter: according to a criminal complaint, patterson did not know kloss prior to her abduction but he watched the 13-year-old get on a school bus. >> and had made the decision at that point he was going to tak complaint, jayme was woken up by her barking dog early in the morning of october 15th. she then noticed someone driving up their driveway and went to wake up her parents. patterson, wearing a face mask and glove, allegedly shot and killed jayme's father james with a 12-gauge shotgun through the front door. jayme's mother denise called 911 as she and jayme barricaded themselves in a bathroom. patterson broke in, told her to hang up and ordered her to put
tape over jayme's mouth. he then allegedly shot denise in the head, killing her. investigators say patterson told them he bound jayme's ankles and hands with tape, put her in the trunk of his car and drove her to his home in gordon, wisconsin. richard jones and charlie glen represent patterson. is there any chance there could be an insanity plea? >> we have to explore all the options. not guilty by mental disease is always an option to look at. >> we don't know at this point. >> reporter: jayme told investigators patterson hid her under his bed when guests came over using laundry bins and weights to keep her from moving. last thursday, patterson allegedly ordered jamie to hide under the bed while he went out. she instead escaped. >> she put on patterson's shoes. they were on the wrong feet. she was able then -- she walked out the front door. >> she just fell into me and said i'm jayme and i said i know. >> reporter: gayle king spoke to jeanne nutter who brought jayme to a nearby house to call 911
after she flag heard down. >> what do you think about when you think about how brave she is? >> what 13-year-old can endure what she has and find the courage and -- just to get out. i'm just so proud of her. >> reporter: prosecutors said there is additional information about this case that was not included in the criminal complaint. patterson is now facing life in prison. he remains in this jail on $5 million bail. his next court appearance is scheduled for february when he is expected to enter a plea. >> jamie, thank you. we knew these details were going to be hard to hear and gruesome. the only thing that gives you some hope is the fact that jayme's with loved ones. >> if you can ever think that love will pull you through that is exactly what we all believe will happen here. i mean, and the more you hear about the details, we already thought she was brave, but the more you hear and what she really went through, it really shows you, it's amazing she had the presence of mind. because he had been -- in the
complaint, he says he had hit her a couple of times hoping to scare her into submission so somehow she figured out a way, i have to get out of here. >> it's a lot of help. gi it's good to know she has a good community there to help her threw. everybody in the town has closed ranked. she's well protected. >> some parents this morning and students are reporting chaotic conditions in los angeles schools as the teacher strike enters its second day. educators in the nation's second largest school district stood in pouring rain on the picket lines yesterday. the district says fewer than 142,000 students showed up for class. that's about a quarter of the district's 600,000 stud . tony dokoupil is outside san fernando senior high school north of downtown los angeles. tony, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there's more rain expected today but also more picketing. teachers are demanding more resources for this predominantly low income district that they say is falling behind. in the meantime, though, not a
lot of learning is going on. attendance is down all across the district. at this school in particular, attendance was down 90% on down 90% on monday. >> reporter: armed with ponchos and picket signs, tens of thousands of los angeles public school teachers took their fight to the streets monday. >> we are willing to do what it takes for our children. for our students. so, we have to be out here in the rain, that's what we're going to do. we're going to be in the rain. >> it's not fair for teachtoer . >> reporter: claudia aguilera has a daughter in the fourth grade. what brings you out to the picket line? >> i'm fighting for her to have a small class. >> reporter: along with smaller class sizes, teachers are demanding higher pay for counselors and nurses. they've been working without a contract for a year and a half. >> we're doing everything we can to help these kids. and i don't think the district does doing everything they can to help us help the kids.
>> reporter: while the district is remaining open, it wants union teachers back at work. >> we urge them to resume bargaining with us anywhere, l. >> reporter: with 80% of students coming from low-income families, many kids rely on school not just for education but for daily meals. at this elementary school monday, attendance was down by almost two-thirds. the kids who did show up say they spent the day reading books and doing puzzles. >> it felt weird because all of the classes were mixed up. >> reporter: more than 70% latino, less than 10% white. the more people here will wonder
if those numbers here were reversed, would it be easier to find the money. >> it's a good point, tony, thank you. you think about how many kids rely on school to get a meal. the superintendant is writing in "the wall street journal" today that 82% of students. >> all right, federal investigators are raising new concerns about contamination in popular blood pressure drugs. ahead, how tests showed the good tuesday morning. grab your umbrella and rain jacket, you will need it. you can see on the hi-def doppler, rain with a second system today with that powerful pacific front rolling in tomorrow. we have wet and windy conditions, especially tomorrow from 3 pm to 11 pm.
and we have much more news we have much more ahead on cbs this morning. we have an interview with one woman that is suing r. kelly for sexual abuse, threatening her if she did not drop the lawsuit. and ten years ago today, a jetliner landed in the hudson and no one was killed. we remember thatnniversary of miracle on the hudson. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. life is full of make-or-break moments. that's why it's so important hrisk ofacture wh olia®. life is full of make-or-break moments. only prolia® is proven to help strengthen and protect bones from fracture with 1 shot every 6 months. do not take prolia® if you have low blood calcium, are pregnant,
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it is 7:26 am. i am michelle griego. a suspect has been identified as nathanial holland, accused of stabbing a six-year-old girl and woman. he stabbed the canine officer when the police tried to apprehend him. and san jose recycling for hundreds of thousands of customers could be changing with the current contractor facing many complaints and that includes failing to pick up. we have your news throughout the day on your
give yourself a few extra minutes heading out the door this morning and especially south of the 101, reports of a crash. on 17th street traffic is backed up, go. at e goen gate bridge we have owd-ancr-ash blocking l taking a look at the oakland, northbound 880 is very slow, and don't forget the umbrella. >> you will need the umbrella and rain jacket with widespread rain lighting up the radar. you can see moderate through the valley, the holding gate and bay bridge, across san francisco, east a berkeley, south they and the peninsula as well. we have light to moderate rain throughout the day today.
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ucla gymnast who performed the dance of a lifetime. her name-yeaolds i katelyn ohashi. she thrilled the crowd in anaheim, california, she moved with a mashup of r&b, it's been viewed more than 30 million times. i showed it to my kids last night. >> i believe it. >> the coach says the whole routine is so ridiculously ha. i guess what we all like about it, you can tell she just enjoyed it. >> it's her attitude. it's her attitude. you can tell she's having fun. you can tell she knows i'm good. >> i have a stepdaughter who is a gymnast. i said, did you see this? she said, bianna, she's a rock star. she's really outspoken about body shaming. she took a break from gymnastics for a while. >> the thing is when she goes into that split and falls full
frontal down, i thought, isn't that painful? how do you pop up from that? >> it's a bouncy floor. >> it is? >> it is a bouncy floor. >> the ohashi, that's the new measurement. >> the ohashi, can you watch it? he's on the beat in everything she does. it's not only the incredible athleticism and the incredible skill. but she nails each beat. >> we need an ohashi every morning. >> i like what stephen said, ooh! you go katelyn ohashi. you're something else. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. it is decision fay for british prime minister theresa may's brexit. lawmakers will vote against the agreement and can could be the biggest parliamentary defeat since 1924.
britain is going to leave the e. he fill riew t h mahigh-risk foods despite the government shutdown. the agency is bringing back about 150 unpaid employees to inspect the riskiest foods like cleese, produce and infant formula. riskier foods make up a third of the fda's routine inspections at facilities. fda commissioner scott gottlieb says monitoring of high-risk medical products may resume next week. and today marks ten years since the miracle on the hudson captivated the nation on this day in 2009. ptain sully sullenberger made a remarkable landing on the hudson river. all 155 people on board survived. captain sully and many passengers are ghering at the museum in charlotte, where the plane is on display. and they will toast at the exact moment of the crash. more than 50 children and grandchildren have been added to
the family survivors since that day. >> wow. >> always, the hair on my arms stands up, i get the goose bumps because he saved ohm people's lives. all of the first responders, the ferryboat people who quickly came to the aid. >> i remember that day. >> i remember, too. >> i love that number 50. children and grandchildren. >> all thanks to him. well, one of r. kelly's accusers says she has proof that the grammy singer trying to intimidate her into staying silent about his alleged abuse. faith rodgers was in a news conference before meeting with police in new york. rodgers and her attorney gloria allr allred, talk with jericka duncan about what she has endured. jericka, good morning. >> good morning, bianna. we first met faith rodgers last may, she told us about the mental, sexual and verbal abuse she says she went through with a relationship with r. kelly when she was just years 1old.9
the lawsuit she filed last year said kelly knowingly gave her an std. and the singer has threatened her and her family. >> it's been over seven months since we first interviewed you about your r. kelly allegations. how has your life >>irst te we spoke, it schand? negative. now, i have some more support but i'm finding my strength and i'm pressing forward with everything i need to do. >> reporter: faith rodgers is pressing forward by coming forward, about alleged abuse she says she suffered at the hands of r&b singer r. kelly. backed by famed attorney gloria allred, the 24-year-old spoke to police on monday, and revealed a threatening letter allegedly written by kelly last october. >> mr. kelly appears to have been engaging in a campaign of intimidation and retaliation. >> reporter: in the notized letter to a lawyer kelly
allegedly wrote if she persists in court action, she will be subject to public opinion and demanded rodgers test results prubing the origin of her std claim. the letter also says kelly would request ten personal male witnesses testifying about rodgers' sex life. >> it just validates the monster that he is. that's what he does. i realize that's his defense but his defense is only realizing his true colors. >> reporter: saying r. kelly can't read, write or type. he didn't send any letter. rodgers is one of several accusers who appeared in the docuseries "surviving r. kelly" which chronicled years of abuse by the singer. allred represents victims who say kelly victimized them. >> this has been building for quite a while. but now it's approaching a tsunami for mr. kelly. and now, because we have young
women of courage, like faith, those who are watching and listening are n teio eportealso s with pes other women will come forward. >> you're a pastor's wife? >> i am. >> you guys talk about forgiveness, i'm sure at church. >> absolutely. >> is there any way you could ever see yourself forgiving r. kelly? >> can i forgive him? absolutely. he needs help. not only mental help, he needs spiritual help. >> do you think he should be in jail? >> absolutely. absolutely. >> reporter: rodgers' attorneys say they don't know if criminal charges are imminent but rodgers believes kelly's day in the lime light are numbered. if r. kelly is watching this right now, what would you say to him? >> better think of something quick. running outside of time. >> well, kelly has denied all wrongdoing and claims all sexual acts with his accusers were consensual. investigators in georgia are reportedly looking into some
abuse claims but the local d.a. would not comment. now, more artists arethem f r. e di dion. and we've reached out to his manager, i've actually spoken to i thineople interested in has n. hearing from him. >> yeah. >> because there's so many people coming out against him. and these artists are saying, you know what, i don't want anything to do with you. >> yeah. and he continues to deny all of the allegations and says that it's consensual. >> thank you. >> drum beat against him is really getting louder and louder. >> it is. thank you, jericka. jayme closs' family is surrounding her with love and support as she begins to heal from an unimaginable drama. today, how health care leaders and her community are preparing to help. and if you're on the go, subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you're watching "cbs this morning." happening... so i kept it in.
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this young girl adjust to her new life. the 13-year-old girl is trying to deal with trauma nd her own terms. and while she has yet to return to school, school officials say they'll be ready to greet her with open arms. we still don't know exactly what horrors jayme closs may have endured while in this dilapidated cabin for 88 days. now safely back with loved ones, this community is coming together to help her heal. >> i don't think any of hughes have never been through it can even try to put ourselves in those shoes. >> reporter: stacey frolik the
director of the health and human supervises say closs will get whatever help she needs. >> therapy, access, financial resources if needed to the family. >> reporter: three of closs' relative told gayle king, they're not probing her with questions. or pushing her to tell her story before she's ready. >> we have a lot of steps ahead. you know, baby steps. a lot of different emotions are going to come out. we're all going to stick together. >> she's shy. she always has been. but she's getting there. >> reporter: the rare and unusual circumstances of closs' ordeal may complicate her recovery said robert lowery jr. of the national center for missing and exploited children. >> her life has been completely shattered by this individual who held her in captivity and probably unspeakable things that involved this child. >> reporter: frolik said counselors have been sent to help closs' classmates since her
return. >> children are responding in different way, fear, sadness, joy. and there are services that will continue until no longer needed. >> reporter: and she says it may take time for closs to return to a level of normalc here that needs mental or emotional support to contact her department immediately. bianna. >> such good feedback. demarco mentioned this is a community struggle right now. it's not just about her. it's about the family and community. >> well, the family told me the other day that she has expressed an interest in going back to school. they took that as a very good sign. and the fact that she's talking and laughing is really remarkable when you hear what we heard that's in that report. but they also said they are working on jayme time. i like how they call it that.
they're, woulding on jayme time. everybody will work according to her schedule and desires and wishes. >> as demarco was saying,s there paces to recovery and she has to set the pace. >> and you'll never be the same, but you will get through it. >> and it doesn't have to define her. >> that's exactly right. up next, a look at this morning's headlines explaining how serena williams explained it is pouring this morning and spots on the hi-def doppler. we have lives read light to moderate rain with the second storm system today, and that powerful pacific front will roll in tomorrow. the timing on that is especially 3 pm to 11 pm with a high wind watch in effect for the entire area tomorrow. we have showers behind the us on thursday.
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children. and "time" reports that serena williams' return to the australian open equates to, well, you know, victory. >> what's next for serena. >> she beat her 6-4, 6-2. when asked what's different this time around, she said, quote, i'm not pregnant. >> molly ringwald will be here until studio 57. and still lose weight for every body who wants to go out and not miss out and who wants to enjoy more with over 200 zeropoint foods. ww freestyle is proven to help people lose weight, sleep better, and feel happier join for free and get one month free fact: some of your favorite foods stain teeth.
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this is a kpix 5 morning update . >> it is 7:56 am. i am kenny choi. on dark dirt -- dr. martin luther king's birthday they will deliver a petition to change the name of the dixie school district, named after the confederacy. a company accused of falsifying soil sample records at the hunters point development. antioch will hold the candlelight vigil for two teenagers killed in a crash friday night when the six teenagers were in the suv. the 13-year-old and 17-year-old
expect stop and go conditions north down 680, blocking lanes and causing delays out of the southbound side. it is busy in both directions through this area. bart is on time, and unity as well but caltrain as an 11 minute delay on train 319 with amtrak also dealing with delays. busy working your way westbound on highway 23. we are tracking the rain on the high def doppler. first going to the north bay, light to moderate rain from novato to the san rafael, oakland and the east bay getting of pouring across san leandro, and into san
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, january 15th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, we follow three newly elected house members learning the ropes on capitol hill. where they can't do much during the shutdown. plus, more people are skipping soda and picking up sparkling water. how producers use new marketing tools to add fizz to the business. first the "eye opener" at 8:00. president trump now says he'll never, ever back down and one place to see the impact is at the airport. >> tsa here in washington remain very concerned about a national tipping point moment.
>> help the president deliver on a longtime process to constrain the federal government, also helping to distract from the russia probe. republican leaders decided to punish king after years of ignoring his inflammatory rhetoric. >> the night of the kidnapping, jake patterson allegedly turned off his car headlights and shot his way into the home. >> teachers are demanding more resources for this low-income district that they say is falling behind. >> we are willing to do what it takes for our children. >> the government shutdown enters its 25th day without a deal. >> the federal government isn't working right now. it isn't. now i'm no expert, okay, on how the united states government operates but here's the thing. has anyone thought about just unpluggig it like -- blowing on it and -- and then just plugging it back in. you know? or doing that, the opening the back and rolling the batteries
to see how -- >> an do what we do with our iphone. just turn it off and turn it back on. >> not a bad idea. >> i just did that with the cable. unplug it, plug it back in. miraculously, it does work. >> also check the toner cartridge. >> we are plugged in this morning. i'm bianna golodryga with gayle king, norah o'donnell and john dickerson. prosecutors are revealing new details about what happened the night jayme closs was kidnapped and the 88 days she was held captive. jake thomas patterson is charged with two counts of homicide and one count of kidnapping. he killed her parents and held her in a cabinoak free on thurs. >> when they caught patterson, he told them he knew what it was about adding, quote, i did it. jamie yuccas is in barron, wisconsin, with more. >> reporter: jake thomas patterson thought he got away with the crimes because he was not caught in the first two
weeks. according to the criminal complaint, he saw jayme one day when stopped behind a school bus and, quote, knew that was the girl he was going to take. he allegedly made two trips to her house before coming back early on october 15th. that's when he shot and killed jayme's parents and dragged her out of the house. she could hear sirens just after patterson began to drive her to his cabin in wisconsin. police say that whenever patterson left, he forced sk ed to hide under his bed and kept her there with laundry bins and weights. jayme tried to escape twice before breaking free last thursday. patterson's defense attorneysle to us they are evaluating his alleged confession and exploring all options, including not guilty by mental disease. he is being held on a $5 billion bond and is due back in court in february. >> all right, jamie, thank you so much. president trump says he will never, ever back down from his
demand for a border wall on day 25 of america's longest government shutdown. the latest gallop poll shows the president's approval rating has dropped two points since the shutdown began to 37%. that's the lowest it's been since february. members of the 116th congress inherited the shutdown on the day they were sworn in and nancy cordes has been following three new lawmakers that are finding their way on capitol hill. nancy has got their stories. nancy, good morning. >> imagine you have just won your election and you come here to washington ready to make good on your campaign promises and what you encounter is a government partially shut down and a city that's paralyzed by this standoff. that is the situation our bipartisan group of freshmen congress members find themselves in as they try to find their way on capitol hill. >> this is my grandfather. >> reporter: michigan democrat elissa slotkin was still
unpacking boxeshe whiis the she phone has ever rang. >> hello? >> reporter: her first request for help. >> they do have a responsibility to tell you clearly and in writing what your status is. >> reporter: and it was a woman from brighton, michigan in my district saying i work for the census. i don't know if i'm furloughed or not. i don't know if i'll be repaid or not. can you help me figure this out? >> reporter: slotkin did three tours in iraq as a cia analyst. >> it really is the first day. no faking it here. >> reporter: now getting a crash course on the power and limits of legislating. >> our new home. >> i know. >> reporter: as soon as houston republican dan crenshaw began drawing a congressman's paycheck -- >> that's a patch i wore on my first deployment in iraq. >> reporter: he announced he'd forgo that pay to show solidarity. >> the worst thing in the worldd
uncertnty.eporr: we fwesl andns haaland forid nt. >> thi a>>ter: fhaaland that meant packing up half her home in albuquerque. >> do you have glasses of your own somewhere? >> reporter: and saying good-bye to her 24-year-old daughter who lives just down the street. >> i made her share her location with me on my phone so i can like always see where she is. >> reporter: they are members of a younger, more diverse new class that isn't afraid to make waves. >> when someone comes, we want to make sure that they get a different experience than they got with our predecessor. >> reporter: slotkin's first official act -- >> slotkin, present. >> reporter: withholding her vote for the new speaker. a fellow democrat, nancy pelosi. >> you have to hear what people in your district are saying and i got a loud and clear signal from people across the aisle that they wanted new leadership. >> reporter: even before he was sworn in, crenshaw, a former
navy s.e.a.l. who lost an eye in afghanistan, wrote an op-ed urging the white house to keep troops in syria. >> did you struggle with the idea that you would basically be putting yourself at odds with the president very early on on i >> i have a background that makes me, i think, an expert voice on this particular issue. >> reporter: one of the most memorable images from their swearing in was this one. haaland and sharice davids of kansas, the first two native american women ever elected to congress. >> i didn't have a tissue. she said my scarf is your scarf. >> reporter: they all know that to get anything done, they'll need to build relationships. >> service and veteran candidates have a plan to try to get together and stay together as a bloc. >> reporter: crenshaw has a headstart thanks to this viral bid on "snl." ♪
they've all arrived with big goals. >> the thing that i keep asking is, who is talking about health care, prescription drugs? what's the plan? when are we getting to this stuff? >> reporter: but there's one issue hanging over everything. >> and right now, we need to be talking about opening the government. >> everything is sort of frozen, right, until -- >> there are real people hurting right now in our country. >> reporter: and she says native american communities in particular in her state and around the country are hard hit by this shutdown because federal programs having to do with medical care have been halted on reservations. she's trying to figure out ways to make up for the loss of some of those services but what all of these lawmakers are finding is there's very little that congress can do other than funding these agencies and getting the government reopened. >> nancy, thank you. the pressure continues to build. the pull out of u.s. troops from syria has america's allies bracing for more conflict.
president trump spoke to turkey's president on the phone yesterday and warned him not to mistreat members of the kurdish community who are fighting isis alongside the united states. turkey accuses some kurdish groups of terrorism. charlie d'agata filed this report from inside syria on the front lines of the war against isis. >> reporter: good morning. there's been an increase in the intensity of the battle against isis holdouts as syrian democratic forces make the most of u.s. military support while the troops are still here. now there are roughly 2,000 u.s. forces. they've been a vital part of this fight against isis along with kurdish-led fighters on the ground. they not only provide tactics, weaponry and equipment but crucially, they are directing air strikes against isis targets. we've witnessed that for ourselves aboard the "uss stennis" just last week. in the persian gulf, wave after wave of f-18 fighters headed
here, bombing raids against isis targets in iraq and syria. now while that partnership between u.s. forces and kurdish fighters has proven to be successful, it's angered neighboring turkey which considers elements within those for decades. kurds here are not only concerned the withdrawal of u.s. troops could enable an isis comeback, but the turkish-backed forces will go on the attack the moment the last american soldier leaves. now for the moment, anyway, sdf commanders on the ground here tell us they have seen no significant drawdown. in fact, it's more like a hurry-up offense as they try to take back as much isis territory as they can while u.s. troops are still here. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata in northern syria. >> thank you, charlie. one of the most recognizable stars of stage and screen, carol channing, has died.
♪ a kiss on the hand may be quite continental ♪ ♪ but diamonds are a girl's best friend ♪ >> channing originated the role in gentlemen prefer blonds on broadway nearly 70 years ago. she went to create the title role in "hello, dolly." her voice and delivery were, as you see, one of a kind. carol channing's publicist said she died at her california home overnight. she was 97 years old. ispehrs ion. i i was such a fan of hers. i love "hello, dolly" so much. >> what a legacy she leaves. a new investigation will try to uncover lapses at a health care facility where a woman in a vegetative state gave birth. ahead, we'll hear from the former prosecutor leading the probe that will focus on security practices at that
there is much is much more news ahead. more are grabbing a seltzer rather than a coke. why sales have almost tripled over the past ten years. plus the one thing actor hugh grant wants to get back after someone broke into his car. and molly ringwald will be here in studio 57 talking about playing moms instead of teens and what makes her latest role different. ferent.
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didn't want to take the job but he did to make sure it doesn't happen again. >> it will be my recommendation that as much information that an come out will come out.r: fa epprosecut ror rick romley will his review of facility practices, culture and usage of surveillance cameras, door locks and securityards . audits. i'll be looking at complaints. i'll be looking at protocols. >> reporter: romley said he'll look at a report that a woman who has been in the facility since age 3 gave birth. >> we have no idea that this patient was pregnant. we were not expecting this. >> reporter: during the five-minute 911 call, staff members revived a little baby boy after giving him chest compressions. >> the baby's breathing? oh, my god, thank god.
>> it never should have happened. >> reporter: timothy jeffries was the director of the lead services agency until 2016. he said he asked governor doug ducey to shut down hacienda after a report revealed fraud. the report says it totaled $386,000 per client in 2012. nearly three times the national average of $134,000. >> this is a failure of the worst and gravest kind. and it's a failure that was avoidable. but at the very least, seniors at hacienda, seniors at the
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ahead how the roaming this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> it is 8:25 am. i am kenny choi. sue spect instabbing as died, shot by the police officers. nathanial holland is accused of stabbing the 16-year-old girl and 43-year-old woman. when police tried to detain nathanial holland he stabbed the canine police officer, and no word on the motive. the police officers are trying to chart a path for pg&e. utility is facing $33 billion in liability claims.
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the muni reports a 7 minute delay. caltrain is on time, good news. looking at the bay bridge toll plaza, busy and slow-and- go. break lights as well westbound so give yourself extra minutes from hayward to foster city. we have widespread light to moderate rain throughout this hour. you can see in the north bay the rain stretching from petaluma, napa, san rafael and the valley. you can see at the richmond san rafael bridge, and into golden gate and the bay bridge, it is pouring. we are looking at walnut creek as well as danville, san ramon and the rest of the peninsula. that is san mateo, belmont and redwood city along with the south bay with wet weather, on
welcome back to "cbs this morning." we're glad you're with us. right now, it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports the pentagon will extend its mission along the southern border through september. president trump ordered active duty forces to the border before the november midterm elections to curb migration through latin america. their deployment was supposed to end january 31st. currently, the pentagon has about 2,300 troops at the border. the pentagon says it's transitioning in support to mobile surveillance and detection. cbs mankato affiliate kyac
reports a child fell out of a car seat and another captured on dash cam. the vehicle the child fell from drove away. the child was properly snapped inside the seat. the seat itself was not properly attached. the youngster was not hurt and the mother faces charges. you see that driver shocked that she just drove away. the patriots news reports roving robots are arriving in supermarkets. whether you like it or not, including giant food stores. marty reports spills, debris and other hazards. the robots will be placed in stores across pennsylvania, maryland, west virginia and virginia. it will appear in martin's and stop & stop stores in six months. >> why did they have to make the eyes so googlely.
>> guy in the orange is like what. >> and marty will also be appearing in your nightmares. >> yeah. exactly right. but look at those eyes. britten's "guardian" report that hugh grant is appealing for a script stolen from his car. he tweeted in the unlikely chance that anyone knows who broke into my car and stole my bag, please try and persuade them to at least return my script. he said there's notes and ideas. and also his children's medical cards. is he going to get it back, guys? >> i'll say yes. >> no? okay. >> john? >> no, he's not getting it back. remember who i align myself with. i'm sorry if i said it. the kansas city star -- >> you may leave the table, john. okay, fine. >> you're with me, you're safe. >> thank god. >> all right. back on track, guys. the kansas city star has new
details about a local man who became a social media sensation after helping outside a chiefs player. lineman jeff allen tweeted that a nice guy named dave helped pull his car out of the snow. it turns out cochran who is homeless did not know who he was helping. >> i just asked him if he needed a tow. a towed him up the hill. need a helping hand, you know what i'm saying to reach out to other people to dot same. >> allen gave cochran three free tickets to the afc championship game sunday against the patriots. you can see the game right here on cbs. >> i wonder why it's three tickets and not four tickets. >> maybe he asked. >> it's a lot of kindness all around. >> i'm asking, patriots or the chiefs? >> i have to go with the patriots because of tom brady. >> i love tom brady, too. i have to go with him but i worked in kansas city. it's going to be a good game.
>> i'm thinking the seats. >> it's going to be a tough game, john dickerson. >> i like tom brady. the carbonated water business is surging as more americans, myself included turn away from soda and other sugary drinks. sales of seltzer and sparkling water are up by double digits. they go to $2.2 billion a year. bon appetit editor-at-large shows us how new favors and products are raising its status. >> reporter: cases of rambler sparkling water began roll out of a canning plant in the austin, texas, last april. it was the brainchild of three men including james moody and dave knead who knew nothing about the beverage business. >> i got into the business because i was actually hooked on soda. >> you mean cola? >> soda -- >> i was a diet soda junkie.
i was told to ween off of it and i didn't but i couldn't do it with flat water. i needed some sort of entertainment. >> right. >> and sparkling water is the way i did. i started to notice that a lot of america was kind of going through this weening off of coke at the refrigerator level at home. >> reporter: moody and meade launched rambler into stiff competition. texas is the pacheco company. a brand so beloved it was noticed by a company coca-cola. >> topo-chico a phenomenon. >> reporter: coke already had sparklingcluding dasani and other brands. >> i think this capital is important to the coca-cola company. overall, the sparkling water
category has grown double digits over the past several years. coca-cola's sparkling water business was up 19% in 2018. industrywide, sales were up more than 13%. all of the sparkling water that's on the market is water of some support. and then co2 that's added into it to give it those bubbles. but that's pretty much it. it the water that matters here? it the packaging? is it you how you position yourself in the market? >> it's all of it. >> we realized that water is completely different depending on the minerality in it. you can taste the difference when you really get into it. >> reporter: but can people really tell the difference from one seltzer to another. you mean like the bubbles in that, is that intense? >> yeah. >> calle >> reporter: in a taste test conducted at the university of texas, we asked people to sample four differented sparkling wate.
number three? >> i like number three. >> reporter: sparkling waters vary in intensity, their ca carbonation, and bubble size. pepsi launched bubbling joining behemoth like lecroy. is there room for all of the sparkling water on the market? >> short answer is yes for right now. >> reporter: has pepsi or coke or any big companies snooped around rambler and asked you questions? >> they haven't called me. have they called you? i don't think they know we exist. >> andrew is here at the table. here i thought i was ahead of the trend. it looks like everyone is
drinking bubbly water. it as good for you as flat water? >> studies have been done that is hydrates as well as flat water. the study is that you can't drink as much because you get more full more quickly. i think some of the people drink sparkling water. it makes you feel full. you eat less. >> i like the topo-chico. >> those are my favorites. >> and the bubbles -- >> it gets you right here. >> like lacroix. awesome. >> thank you, andrew. >> thank you. movies like "pretty in pink" and six teen candles" and molly ringwald here in the toyota green room revealing how she
movie "tempest list" susan sa ra sarandon, look at you. ringwald became a teenage hollywood icon in the 1980s. she started in john hughes' classic movie "breakfast club" "pretty in pink" and 16 candles. >> excuse me, sir, i think this is a mistake. i don't think it belongs in here. ♪ >> here i am. i'm so frustrated. >> will you listen to me, i don't want you to take me home. >> okay, why? what is the problem? >> because i don't want you to see where i live, okay? ♪ ♪ you say it's your birthday >> chronologically, you're 16
today, physically, you're still 15. ♪ >> it already came true. >> in her new movie "all these small moments" i love this, ringwald portrays a mother in an unhappy marriage. >> you say when you're going through a rough time, you should busy yourself with a new project. >> so, where's dad? >> i don't know. >> is he coming home? >> i don't know. >> are you okay? >> maybe. >> can i help you? >> yes, dear, you can knit me a sweater. >> molly ringwald joins us at
the table. molly, this character is so -- we're so glad you're here. we're all reminiscing about your career and life and movies. the film director's said this, she wanted someone likable to portray carla who she said is not the most likable mom. what did you enjoy about this role. she's got many layers. everybody in the house has got many issues. >> to me, she was exciting to play because she was real. i played a lot of moms. i am a mom, i know that's what this is like. this is a mom in crisis. her marriage is falling apart, she loves her kids, but, frankly, it's hard to get out of bed in the morning. she manages to put mascara on and the hair. >> puts on the face. >> and yeah, that's about all she can do. and i love that because to me that's just real. i think we've all been there at different moments in our life. >> yeah. >> she wears the weight of this marriage on her the whole film. i mean, you just feel like it's
bearing down on her the whole time? >> yeah, yeah. i really loved melissa miller, our writer/director. you know, she really made all of the character flawed. and there are no villains. but there are people, you know, they treat each other badly. the husband's pobetraying the wife. this person is betraying that person. but that's just real life. to me, it's so perfectly named. >> you also see moment where is obviously you're the caretaker and you're trying to care for your sons. but at the same time, the most vulnerable moments they turn around and they're trying to take care of you as well. why was that important to convey? >> because i think that happens. i think the teens that watch this movie, there's so many teenagers who, you know, have parents that are at war. or divorced. you know, i think that it's really wonderful to have that shock r milies that are going through the same thing. and i think there's a lot of
kids who have been in that position. and there's a lot of parents who have in the position of my character. >> molly, i don't mean to fan-girl but as a teenager in the '80s, you were our idol. the teen queen. those movies and songs are our anthem. i know you recently rewatched "the breakfast club" with your own daughter and some of the moments that were in that. what did you take away, you wrote about it in "the new yorker" about seeing the moments ago? >> well, when i first watched it with her, she was 10, which, granted, i think was a little young to watch that movie. so there's certain things she didn't really get. and i didn't really push it because she didn' know that fact yet. but i started thinkingt about i and started thinking about how we were going to talk about it later on. and yeah, there were really moments that really bothered me. >> you write about after the me too movement, that you have this
thought about if attitudes towards female subda gags are systemic which i believe they are, stay in part for enforcing those attitudes. you're referring to that scene where he reaches under your skirt? >> yeah. and it isn't only that, it's the tettractt he rails against my edar tacoch her and because he feels rejected. and that's a little problematic. because at the end, you're really happy to see us totherge abthaou l ike tvi ibeha mean, i still love those movies. >> yeah. >> i feel like -- >> you're not denouncing the movies? >> not at all, no. i just feel like it's a conversation. i feel like times have changed. and i want people to still look at them and still realize the way things were at a time and have a conversation about it and move on. >> all of these small moments v
quasidetention scene that's very different.roy different perspective? >> yeah, the character played by harley is spectacular. i think you're going to have it on -- she is shaming. she knows it came from pretty much the same thing, rejecting someone. and it's wonderful that we're in a day and age that she can talk about it and say i know this. and have that come full circle. >> come full circle with andrew mccarthy's son "pretty in pink." his daughter and your son in this movie. >> yeah, and he's wonderful in it. i think it's one of the first things he's ever done. he's very different. but, man, h >> it's great.
this is a kpix 5 morning update . >> it is eight 80 5 am. i am kenny choi. in the dixie school district they will have a petition changing the name of the district named after the confederacy. the mayor will attend the council meeting and returning to work for the first time since the recent biking accident. we have your news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com.
it is a busy ride this morning. take it slow and grab your umbrella and jacket before heading out the door. at the bay bridge toll plaza, busy and metering lights remain on. there is an extra busy ride coming out of the maze. looking at the caltrans cameras, and you can see traffic slow-and-go at the maze. chp is at the scene of the accident which is blocking one at i-80 connecting from 580.
over to the maps, looking at the south bay, northbound 101 with brake lights out of san jose, stop and go from 280 and 680 all the way to mountain view. sluggish on northbound 85. 280, usually suggested out of san jose, but it is bogged down and busy group san jose downtown. we are tracking all of this on the hi-def doppler with widespread light to moderate rain. as we zoom in, it is a wet start to the day from petaluma, novato and san rafael. hercules through the east they, berkeley, oakland, miranda and san leandro getting the pouring right now. at the golden gate bridge into san francisco, san ramon and across the peninsula from
wayne: you can't lose! - (screaming) wayne: we're making wayne in the club. yne: is itd?show m you got. jonathan: it's a new bmw! - (screaming) wayne: season ten-- we're going bigger! now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." thank you so much for tuning in, wayne brady here. let's make a deal. michelle, come on over here, come on over here, michelle. everyone else, have a seat. michelle, how are you doing? - oh, i'm... fine now, oh! wayne: nice to meet you, where are you from? - i'm from los angeles. wayne: so what do you do? - i'm a professional retiree. wayne: yes.