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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 16, 2019 7:00am-8:58am PST

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stay calm but be cautious of the wet conditions and thank you for watching kpix 5 news this morning . >> cbs this morning is up next and your next local update is 7:26 am. we'll have the latest from the pentagon. >> a powerful storm the west causing mandatory evacuations as mudslides bring more damage to california towns, still recovering from the wildfires. and the worst is still to come with the storm expected to cause havoc across the country this week. >> the white house says the shutdown's economic damage is double the previous estimate. we'll bring you to a city with one of the highest concentrations of furloughed workers in the country to show you how the entire community is
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struggling. >> an experiment is treatment could be life changing for the millions of patients with ms. two women show us how one stem cell transplant kept their disease under control for years. >> but we begin this morning way look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. a lot of rain. >> heavy rain. >> for any homeowner it's scary. >> it's going to get worse. >> fire ravaged california braces for more rain. >> this is going to be a serious situation. >> everybody leave. i'm not leaving. >> a car bomb exploded in northern syria. there are reports isis claimed responsibility into there were american casualties. an american citizen was killed after a gunman stormed a hotel in kenya. the attack went on for hours. >> attorney general nominee william barr said the mueller investigation should continue unimpeded. >> if someone tried to symptom a lawful investigation, i would resign. >> after lawmakers defeated her
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brexit deal, print's prime minister faces a novo >> this house sk give its verdict on the incompetent of this government. >> reand fla is suing her father for booking her for shows without her authorization. >> one bird wanted to fly human a singapore airlines flight. >> the bird's a frequent fl r. just curious, do you have anything you would like to announce. >> yes. >> senator kiss tin gillibrand has thrown her hat in the pres ehni motern uing." d st >> the la teaches strike is heading into its third day. >> the federal government this strike is a chance to kill two birds with one stone. >> children of all ages are needed to fill gaps during the government shutdown. >> i'm a tsa agent. spread 'em.
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>> i'm a federal meet inspector. looks good. >> i'm a guard. get back in your cell, murderer. come play hooky with us. >>. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news from syria. reports say american service members were killed this morning by an explosion near the border with turkey. isis reportedly claims it was a suicide attack. it happened less than a week after the u.s. started the process of withdrawing american forces from syria. david martin is an the pentagon with the latest information. david, good morning. >> good morning. u.s. officials confirm that american troops were killed when a car bomb went off in the city
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of manbij in northern syria. there are conflicting reports and no official confirmation on the number of dead, but one report says four were killed and others wounded. the bomb went off near a restaurant where a delegation of american and european visitors was having lunch. the patrol was likely in that area providing security for the visiting delegation. as you said, isis has claimed responsibility for the blast. man binl was supposedly liberated by i.c.e. back in 2016 and since then, it's been a model for setting up a local government and establishing security so that isis could not come back into one of the places where it had once ranged supreme. and this bomb going off is an inhati aondit t f trohem achieving its its mission of a
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lasting defeat of i.c.e. meaning creating the conditions under which i.c.e. cannot make a comeback. john? >> david, given that, what does this mean then for the president's policy to withdraw troops from syria? >> reporter: well, we haven't heard from the president yet. we know he has been briefed on what happened in manbij. he of course, has said that the caliphate, the physical territory that isis held, is all but defeated. but there's this other issue of the lasting defeat of isis. right now, the u.s. military is saying that this withdrawal is conditions based. and presumably, an event like this would cause that withdrawal to go more slowly than other otherwise planned. >> david, thank you. a powerful winter storm litting the west coast forced hundreds of people from their homes across california. a with you of mud triggered by
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rain damaged houses in encino northwest of los ange debris do malibu last night. the storm delivered more than two feet of snow to see era nevada. cars and trucks went off interstate 80 which is closed in some areas this morning. >> residents are bracing for even more severe weather. two more days of heavy rain and blizzard conditions are expected in california before that storm takes aim at the east coast this weekend. lonnie quinn, chief weather caster of wcbs is tracking the path. this is an interesting one. >> reporter: take a look at the quote from the national weather service? reno. dangerous and potentially life-threatening blizzard conditions. those conditions tonight would be right actually now right through 7:00 a.m. would be along the sierra shaded in the white. in the red, those are flash flood watches including the l.a. area which had such a go with the floods yesterday.
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looks to be more in store for them. look how everything lights up as you progress into the nighttime hours. wednesday overnight, all the bright colors depicted so the rain is really coming down. snow pouring down in the sierra. thursday afternoon, rain still coming on shore around los angeles. flash flooding still a problem. what are we talking about as this progresses to the east? this will be a coast to coast storm. 3 to 5 inches of rain for the california coast. 3 to 5 feet of in the sierra. as it gets to the east for the east coast cities, snow over to rain back to snow. an early call would be 6 inches in the city. the brutally cold air sets up. check this out. whatever is not frozen, let's say you end up having a bigger rain event than snow, everything flash freezes by the time you get to monday morning. it feels like 35 below zero around fargo and it feels like around 35 below zero in syracuse, new york. for new york city, it will feel
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like zero to maybe 10 below. everything is freezes. >> the partial government shutdown is beginning its 26th day with no negotiations planned to end it. a new white house analysis shows the deadlock is hurting u.s. economic growth at twice the rate previously estimated. part of the reason? less spending by the 800,000 federal workers not being paid. the u.s. coast guard commandant tweeted a statement saying, "this marks the first time in our nation's history that service members in a u.s. armed force have not been paid during a lapse in appropriations." >> so unfortunate. this morning the administration is recalling some 50,000 federal employees to work without pay. they include flight safety workers and food ininspecters as well as nearly 60% of internal revenue staff, nearly 46,000irs employees. they're needed to handle tax returns and refunds. carter evans spoke with one worker in ogden, utah.
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he found that the shutdown's impact goes fareyond the furloughed employees lo live there. carter we're seeing the ripple effects. good morning. >> good morning. this town proudly displays its slogan that it pays to live in ogden here. that is ironic now. there is a lot of economic pain here from the shutdown and not just for the some 5,000 federal workers who call ogden home. sandwiched between federal buildings normally bustling businesses like this restaurant are now practically empty. >> every week it goes on longer it gets slower. and it's just disheartening. 90% of downtown relies on the federal workers down here for breakfast and lunch. >> reporter: business is down by half. forcing her to digging into savings to pay employees. emily roush has gone from dining
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downtown to delivering meals for doordash, taking home a quarters of her normal salary. >> it's not going to pay all the bills but at least it will buy groceries and put gas in our vehicles so whatever it takes, yeah. >> reporter: with so many not getting a paycheck at all, mayor mike caldwell says the local economy is struggling. >> people that would come down here and go to movies and take their families out are finding ways they can cut expenses. >> reporter: ogden might have to do that, too. in cl taxlein revg enue wsahich co cutbacks for the city of nearly 90,000. >> it could be in the millions of dollars which would be devastating for a community our size. it's a big, big deal. >> reporter: a big deal with no end in sight. the president says he's holding out for funding for his proposed border wall and predicted the shutdown could last for months. >> i'm hoping that they come to an agreement and we get back to work.
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>> reporter: later today, more than 300irs workers will start the call here to come back to work ing in geogden. but they still won't be getting paid. emily says if she gets that call to come back, she's still going to have to keep her second job because she has to keep money coming in. >> boy, carter, thank you very much. president trump's nominee for attorney general is defending robert mueller's russia investigation saying he will let it finish. william barr promised senators during yesterday's confirmation hearing he will be independent. >> i will not be bullied into doing anything. i think is wrong. if i was asked to do something i thought was unlawful and directed to do that, i wouldn't do it and i would resign rather than do it. >> nancy cordes is on capitol hill had where the hearing continues today. nancy, good morning to you. what did mr. barr say about making the special counsel's report public yesterday? >> he was asked about that over and over again. and the attorney general nominee said he was committed to
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transparency, but he would not commit to releasing mueller's report in full at the ends of the investigation. barr said that he and mueller are long-time friends, that he does not believe that mueller is engaged in a witch hunt as the president so often likes to say. but last june, barr did send an unsolicited memo to doj officials slamming the mueller investigation which caused some democrats to openly wonder in this confirmation hearing if he's already biased against the investigation. now, barr would not commit in the hearing to recusing himself in the mueller investigation. he said that's up to him. not ethics officials. >> all right, nancy, thank you so much. another candidate is joining the 2020 democratic presidential race. new york senator kirstjen gillibrand took the first step last night on the "late show" with steven colbert here on cbss as hard as i would fight for my own which is why i believe that
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health care should be a right and not a privilege. >> gillibrand is now the fourth democrat and second woman to officially jump in after senator elizabeth warren, former housing secretary julian castro and ex-congressman john delaney. amy klobuchar, kamala harris ab-tulsi gabbard are expected to return. >> britain's prime minister is urging parliament to finish the job on brexit after lawmakers overwhelmingly rejected her plan to leave the european union. front page headlines in london say theresa may is fighting for her life and called yesterday's vote mew humiliation. today parliament will vote whether to call a new election. may is expected to win that contest which means she likely still has to find a plan b before brexit officially takes effect at the end of march. kenya's president says a terror attack that lasted for 19
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hours is over this morning. attackers targeted a lovellry hotel complex in nairobi yesterday, killing at least 14 people. one of them is an american identified as jason findler. dreb bra is there with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're here an the city morgue where family members are lining up to identify loved ones. the blue vehicle you can see behind me has just arrived to transfer the body of jason to a private funeral home. he ran a development agency here in nairobi and according to social media was a 9/11 survivor. the attack began yesterday afternoon with militants storming the hotel and office complex armed with bombs and guns. chilling footage shows at least four gunmen hunting for prey. they moved with military
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precision through the complex taking their time, firing indiscriminately along the way. desperate office workers fled the scene taking cover wherever they could. some never stood a chance. sporadic gunfire could still be heard an the complex earlier today despite police claims they had everything under control and scores of people were still being escorted to safety in the early hours of the morning. it was thought that at least one gunman remained on the loose. authorities now say all the attackers have been killed. survivors could hardly believe they'd made it out alive and everyone had a nightmarish tale sead a over. ihink and then decided spraying bullets. >> reporter: the al qaeda-linked al shabaab group claimed responsibility for the attack.
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the worst since they struck at the heart of the capital in 2013 at the mall which killed at least 67 people. such desperately sad scenes here at the city morgue as family members collapsed in grief after identifying loved ones. the official death toll stands at 14, but looking at the numbers here, that could possibly rise. gail? >> debora patta reporting, thank you. we're learning more about the suspect in the kidnapping of jayme closs and the killing of her parents. jake patterson was moved yesterday from wisconsin's baron republican county jail to the jail in polk county. the man is being held on $5 million bail. jayme u kes is at a church in baron county, wisconsin where a prayer service will be held this morning. good morning to you as new information comes in, we've noticed the mood in this community shift from joy to shock over the horrific details
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of jayme closs's kidnapping and the murder of both parents. we're learning more about the suspect's last job before his alleged crimes. jake patterson only worked at the cheese factory for two days but according to a criminal complaint, it was on his drive to work on one of those days that he spotted jayme closs getting on a school bus and decided he was going to kidnap thcompany td cbs news they tersont when her.he failed s up his t work. according to complaint, patterson was plotting jayme's abduction while still at the job. he bought a face mask at walmart on his last day, the say mask he allegedly wore during the october crimes. on tuesday, he was moved to the polk county jail because jayme closs's cousin works at the baron county jail. smith spoking about patterson with gayle king earlier this week. >> have you seen him? >> i will not deal with him. i can't. i think it's fair on my end and
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his that we do not see each other. >> reporter: the marine corps confirms in 2015, patterson was discharged from service after about a month. in a statement to cbs news, a spokesperson said it was indicative of the fact that the character his service was incongruent with marine corps expectations and standards. while investigators work to determine patterson's motive for the october krils, the close knit community that helped raise jayme is beginning to heal. patty gerber taught jayme's religion class and believes faith will help her move forward. >> she's loved by god, she's loved by others. she's perfect the way she is. i there that will help her. >> reporter: a special prayer service will be held here on sunday evening. the service is also to thank the community for all of its support. ar bng on this month. >> thank you for all your great reporting on the story. netflix is raising prices for the fourth time in five
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years. we'll take a closer look an the monthly subscription model and why views are willing to we are tracking a powerful was cool front pushing across the bay area.
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we have much more news ahead. the search intensifies for a mother of a 7-year-old who disappeared in texas. the latest on a mystery that started after the mom said she was going to a movie. plus, youtube changes its rules after too many "bird box" challenges went wrong.
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a live look outside from our trans-america tower cam - stormy day with gray this is a kpix 5 morning update . >> good morning. it is 7:26 am. i am anne makovec . taking a live look from the transamerica camera you can see the stormy skies hanging out in the background. we have stormy skies and a downpour today. we have a wake-up call with that magnitude 3.4 earthquake kidding at 4:42 am at the highway 24 and 13 junction with no major damage reported. the early fire in san francisco forced at least 20 people out of their home just
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after midnight and the cause of the fire is under investigation. we have your news throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at . alright, you've been here but have you... been blown away on this? saved the day with him? or built a snowman with her? it's time to make some magic for as low as $70 per person, per day.
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it is 7:28 am. we are tracking a trouble spot at southbound 101 and spencer. caltrain is on the scene and that right lane will be shut down for quite some time. there is a report that a tree could've been uprooted as well. we have significant slow-and-go conditions on the southbound side and traffic is busy. the hi-def doppler tracking light in scattered showers. the rain will pick up along with the wind throughout the day with that powerful pacific storm system rolling in.
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netflix, netflix just made a big announcement. >> big news out of netflix raises prices as much as 18% effective immediately.ce >> tha wt's chrigh it,'m sorry, is so unfair. do they even care about how is this going to affect me and my mom and all the other people using my account? no. don't .ca divide $11 by the1 people who had my password, but 13 makes no sense. now i'll have to give two more people my loing- details.
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>> and i'm thinking that is kqpq. got it, trevor. >> log on. >> that is trevor noah on the big news about the netflix price hike. we'll discuss it. a lot to discuss about that. welcome back to cbs this morning. here are three things that you should know this morning. the senate will vote for a second time today on a bill involving russia sanctions. if passed, the trump administration would not be able to lift sanctions on companies with ties to the kremlin. on a rare split with the president yesterday, 11 senate th publanthsat lwimaoikers say jd g the sanctions sippeds the wrong message to russia. two companies are splitting after a dispute over pricing.
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cvs sa the retl giant for a bigger reimbursement could affect prices. and walmart says it wants to provide accessible health care. it does that affect systems ca pharmacies. and starting today, youtube is trying to save people from themselves by banning videos that encourage dangerous activities that could result in physical harm. the decision comes amid reports of injuries sustained by people doing the bird box challenge lse isuto a the hit movie.ubyo videos with pranks that make people believe they are in serious danger or cause chain to experience severe emotional stress. they want to make sure what is funny doesn't cross the line into also being harmful or dangerous. >> some question whether that was funny to begin with. netflix is hitting viewers with the biggest price hike in its history.
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monthly subscriptions are going mothe 3% to 18%. st cost $156 a year. new users are already being charged the higher prices. existing customers will see them phased in over the next few months. nick thompson takes a closer look at services like netflix and how they don't seem to have trouble keeping customers even after price hikes, at least not yet. >> good morning. netflix has made big bets on lots of original program to set its apart. yesterday their stock price soared almost $22 per share reflecting wall street's belief that higher prices won't upset consumers. from tv shows like "stranger things," orange is the new black, to movies like bird box, netflix has been churning out hit after hit after hit.
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while all that original content draws in new subscribers, it also costs a lot to produce at netflix subscribers are finding out. it's most expensive monthly plan now costs $16. compare that to $12 for hulu, 9 for amazon prime, and $10 for cbs all access. >> this is the fourth price hike over the last five years and people keep paying. >> reporter: this financial analyst says that netflix is the world's largest premium video service with nearly 150 million subscribers. its membership has almost tripled since 2014 even though the price of its standard plan has gone up nearly monthly pla something that you sort of just set it and forget it like many other monthly subscription services, almost an after thought when scouring your credit card bill and it comes
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around. >> reporter: he believes most customers will continue paying for netflix so long as the company keeps delivering hits. >> until they get to that point, you will see netflix nickle and dime about every year or so. >> and in a statement a spokesman says we change pricing from time to time as we continue investing in great entertainment. its members will get 30 days notice by e-mail before they start getting the higher monthly bills. ik wall stre l is teshere a ceiling though for when subscribers will finally say no masse? >> i think so. right before they are about to get a whole punch of new competitor, we don't know what apple will offer, disney will pull its content, something coming from at&t, so it is about to go up. >> and it does have a problem with taking people's passwords.
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not that i would know about that. but they are losing money with people taking other people's accounts. >> well, for what netflix offer, if they can continue offering hit after hit -- >> you get a lot of bang for your buck.>> son whisy wall street was so excited. and also nobody knows how to cancel their subscription anyway. so there is a sense that you can increase the prices. >> is it unreasonable is my question. >> the price? >> i think people will start to notice because if subscription fees go up and your salary stays the same, people will have to make decisions with what they will pay for. >> so other options to choose from. >> i'll keep my account. i still think you get a lot of your bang for the buck. >> i am too, but just trying to be realistic for people other than ourselves. >> you think of others. that is good. >> all right well, whileout, we have new stat ligsatellites mov position. ahead, a look at how the
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breakthrough technology works. and to keep track of us no matter where you are, subscribe to our podcast. here are today's top stories and what is happening in your world in less than 20 minutes. >> and that is free by the way. t's free, by the way, the podcast. and you look amazingly comfortable. when your v-neck looks more like a u-neck... that's when you know, it's half-washed. from stretching. unlike detergent alone, downy conditions to smooth and strengthen fibers. so, next time don't half-wash it. downy and it's done. dive into satisfying flavors like creamy strawberry cheesecake. with twelve grams of protein and eighty calories, makes it easy to fit in good. pain from chest congestion can make this... when you have a cold,
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.frids a farga,itssne the pill that starts with "f." farxiga, along with diet and exercise, helps lower a1c in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's one pill a day and although it's not a weight-loss drug, it may help you lose weight. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing, stop taking and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, serious urinary tract infections, low blood sugar, and kidney problems. stop taking farxiga and call your doctor right away if you have signs of ketoacidosis which is serious and may lead to death. ask your doctor about the pill that starts with "f" and visit for savings. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help.
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if you can't afford your medication, he's at reagan national airport outside washington, d.c. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. en tllwhraheckseli f t with radar while they're over land. when they get to water, it's another story. take a look at this. right now, these are all the planes flying. you can see there are thousands in the air, many of them over
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water. now, by 2020, any airliner flying in or out of the u.s. or europe has to have a gps transponder. most of them have one now. it's that transponder that allows new satellites to know where they are precisely anywhere around the world. tucked inside this spacex falcon 9 rocket as it blasted into space -- >> liftoff -- >> reporter: are ten advanced urid yum satellites, each the size of a mini cooper. once active they'll power satellite communications, space-based broadband, and carry a device like this which will solve an issue that's plagued aviation for decades. >> 70% of the world's airspace has no surveillance. aircraft fly over the oceans and report back their positions to air traffic control every 10 to 15 minutes at best. and in between those periods, no one knows where they are. >> reporter: mclean, virginia, aireon was developing technology to change that even before
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malaysia flight mh-370 vanished over the indian ocean in march, 2014. a boeing 777 with 239 aboard disappearing was a wake-up call, pting years of safety experts demanding change. former ntsb chair debbie hersman in 2016 -- >> i can find my kids by pinging their iphone. we shouldn't have aircraft that disappear anywhere in the world today. >> reporter: to make that happen, the aireon technology is hitching a ride to space as part of the largest technology swap the world has seen. it's replacing the existing constellation of 66 satellites and nine spares orbiting the earth built and launched in the mid '90s. >> it's like changing a tire on a bus going 17,000 miles an hour. this is the first time that they've been alive in space. >> reporter: walt everetts helped design the first generation of satellites naming them after we will be in the -- he will be
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in the command center as the teams maneuver the satellites into place, simultaneously powering on the new and deactivating the old. the legacy satellites will be moved out of joe biden bit where they'll burn you -- out of orbit where they'll burn up in the earth's atmosphere. >> with the new satellites we're putting up, we have more capacity, more processing capability, more memory, aanupo smartphone. >> reporter: while not fully complete, the updated network circling the globe 485 miles overhead is already tracking planes. aireon was able to instantly confirm the last-known location of lion air 610, the boeing max that crashed in the java sea last october. >> with the iridium aerion system, every plane is within reach of an air traffic controller. no matter what happened, we would know within seconds of where the airplane was. >> reporter: there are some other potential benefits. air traffic controllers may be able to allow more planes to be in the air at the same time on some of those busy over-ocean
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routes. what does that mean for flyers? the potential of more flightseu fewer delays, even more direct routes so your flight times could get shorter. norah? >> i like all of those things. shorter, less delays. >> we approve, kris van cleave. >> love those advances. what a great story. thank you very much. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including how an unknown teenager was to star in steven we have a powerful pacific cool front pushing across the bay area bringing heavy rain, strong wind and a potential for there is a flash flood watch area it high ire bay wind warning for the hills and coast. it will all get going this afternoon into tonight with that front moving across the region.
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see if we let tensions run the show up here, then our bodies won't perform at their best out here. wait, aren't we going to the sound check? priorities. so i'm partnering with cigna, to remind you that how you're doing emotionally affects you physically. go for your annual check-up and be open with your doctor about anything you're feeling. physically, and emotionally. body and mind cigna. together all the way. new aveeno® cracked skintell you cica ointment. what to wear. with shea butter and triple oat complex. for fast relief and a protective barrier for lasting relief. wear what you love, aveeno®. (door bell rings) it's ohey. this is amazing. with moderate to severe ulcerative colitis, are you okay? even when i was there, i never knew when my symptoms would keep us apart. so i talked to my doctor about humira. i learned humira can help get, and keep uc under control when other medications haven't worked well enough.
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and it helps people achieve control that lasts. so you can experience few or no symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, cludinmphoma, vehappened; including tuberculosis. as, an neous em probl s iceactioreand nt, get tested for tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. be there for you, and them. ask your gastroenterologist about humira. with humira, control is possible. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of the this morning's headlines -- the "washington post" reports confirmation hearings begin for andrew wheeler, nominee for epa chief. his lobbying work for coal companies is expected to draw strikeout -- scrutiny.
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he's been acting chief for six months. the epa has rolled back several environmental measures. last year the number of pollution cases the epa referred for criminal prosecution hit a 30-year low with 166. "the new york times" reports a witness in the el chapo trial testified the mexican drug lord paid former mexican president pena nieto a $100 million bribe. el chapo is on trial for murder and drug conspiracy charges. a colombian drug trafficker said el chapo boasted about paying the former president to call off a manhunt for him. a spokesman for pena nieto has called the false and la "people c" reports a texam vanished after she said she was meeting a co-worker to see a movie. 38-year-old emily wade of ennis was last seen january 5th. the chili's waitress has a 7-year-old daughter. the father of their daughter, jarrod jones, says he is cooperating with authorities. he says he just wants wade to come home.
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portland affiliate wgme reports a bizarre ice disc, it's getting international attention. it's slowly spinning in the middle of the river in westbrook. look at this. it's 300-feet wide and is making headlines overseas. the frozen circle was formed from the it's pretty. a perfect circle. >> beautiful. and reports on an unknown 17-year-old that beat 30,000 others for the part of maria in steven spielberg's remake of the classic 1961 film "west side story." ♪ ♪ like tomorrow doesn't exist like had doesn't exist ♪ ? rachel zegler says she's humbled to play the role which means so much to the hispanic community. she played maria in a high school theater production. and she's got a beautiful voice.
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>> yes. hard to get a sense of her voice in that clip. she's posted singing "shallow" in december. and she's -- she has eight million views. i want to listen to that. they say her voice is amazing. >> the good news is she's memorized the lines, from the play. >> a leg up. >> exactly. no problem there. director jason reitman watched the original "ghost busters" when he was 6. ahead, a popular movie set in modern times. for every body who wants the freedom to eat what they love 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 because they let me to customize my insurance, and as a fitness junkie, i customize everything. like my bike and my calves.
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where the combination of rain and wind is causing so this is a kpix 5 morning update . >> it is 7:56 am. i am kenny choi. at sfo a combination of wind and rain is causing some lights to be delayed, some over two hours. there is a fear that the rains could trigger flash flooding and dangerous mudslides today. the three point or magnitude earthquake happened this morning at the highway 24 and there team junction but no major damage reported. a gunman is dead after the shooting two people in placer county and crashing on i 80.
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it started at placer county and ended between roseville and rockland last night, and no word on the condition of the a big dome's. there is more information throughout s cluding .
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welcome back. it is 7:58 am. southbound 101 is slow-and- go and we have a trouble spot near sausalito. the right lane is completely shut down, 20 minutes from san rafael into san francisco. at the 101 and lawrence expressway we have a motorcycle crash blocking part of the bridge. at the san mateo bridge traffic is moving slowly into foster city. we have a storm system arriving this afternoon into tonight with the storm scale 7 and the afternoon and evening commute is at 9. it is very windy from 3 pm to 11 pm today
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♪ nothing wrong with being confident. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, january 16th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the growing list of women eyeing a presidential race. how they are part of a larger movement of women jumping into politics. plus, a new treatment may control symptoms of multiple sclerosis for years. how it could change the lives of patients, but, first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> reports say american service members were killed this morning by an explosion near the border with turkey. >> bomb is an indication that the u.s. is still quite some ways away from a lasting defeat of isis. >> wednesday overnight, you can see all the bright colors depicted. rain is really coming down. snow pouring down in the sierra.
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>> more than 300 irs workers will start getting the call to come back to work, but they still won't be paid. >> barr would got commit in a hearing to recusing himself in the mueller investigation. he said that's up to him, not ethics officials. >> the official death toll stands at 14, but looking hat the numbers here, that could possibly rise. >> we've noticed the mood shift from joy to shock over the horrific details of jayme closs' kid mapping. >> in role model news, a woman got banned from walmart after riding a cart while drinking wine from a pringles can. i'm sorry. that headline is wrong. it should read woman got banned from walmart for living her best life. but you know what, these are hard times, so that woman, wherever you are, whatever kind of shopping cart you're riding right now, here's to you. >> i'm norah
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o'donnell, gayle king and bianna golodryga. we're following breaking news from syria this morning where at least two american troops were killed in a bombing in the northern city another the turkish border. isis reportedly has claimed responsibility for the attack. the u.s. officials confirm a bomb went off near a restaurant where a delegation of americans and europeans were eating lunch. u.s. troops would have been there providing security for the delegation. >> now the attack comes less than a month after president trump announced plans to withdraw u.s. troops from syria. in his announcement president said americans were coming home because isis was defeated. >> we've been fighting for a long time in syria. i've been president for almost two years, and we've really stepped it up, and we have won against isis. we've beaten them and we've beaten them badly. >> the u.s. says the withdrawal process will be based on conditions on the ground. >> cbs news will continue to follow this story.
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we're also getting new warnings about the economic impact of the partial government shutdown after 26 days. the white house has doubled its projection of how much growth is being lost each week. it says 800,000 federal workers are spending and investing less while they are not being paid. the chairman and ceo of jpmorgan chase jamie dimon said yesterday that this quarter's growth could drop to zero if the shutdown drags on. >> republican senator lindsey graham said last night he hopes a bap group of senators will ask president trump to reopen the government briefly while they negotiate border security. the president rejected that idea on monday, but senator graham wants him to reconsider. >> i've come to conclude that democrats are not going to negotiate with the government shut down because they will say if you do it now you'll shut it down next year for some other reason. i can't guarantee an outcome if you give us threewe but can p guarantee woing noere quick dog what we're doing. >> republican leader mitch mcconnell says he'll cancelled
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next week's recess if the government is still shut down. a winter storm is expected to dump rain, snow and ice from coast to coast in california. mud slides were triggered yesterday. hundreds of people were evacuated. up to 5 inches of rain may fall tomorrow afternoon, and up to 5 feet of snow could fall in the sierra. that's on top of more than two feet that are already on the ground. wind gusts coax seed 100 miles an hour and create blizzard conditions. >> teachers in los angeles, they are striking for the third day in a row. in a new poll nearly 80% of all residents voice support for educators. among parents with school-aged children support was even higher at more than 82, but some are starting to question how the strike and the lostssroom ti l pact students. teachers outside the high school are demonstrating there again. tony, good morning to you. >> reporter: another day, another demonstration. you know, i've been noticing that some of the teachers out here are wearing pins that say i
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walked the line in '89, a reference to the last time there was a strike around here. that one last thine days, and teachers and parents tell me they are ready for another nine days this time around, but the big question is what if this strike happens to go longer than that? you could say the family dinner table at dara and juno pierre louis' house is one of the newer schools in los angeles. >> i'm a matter of build sneer at least it's the only one for their 6-year-old and 8-year-old. the elementary school teachers are among the 30,000 on strike and while schools are still technically open with substitutes dara and juno are keeping their kids home in solidarity. this is about fairness for you guys? >> yeah. >> reporter: equality? >> yes. >> reporter: equal chance? >> yes. because i'm good here doesn't mean that everyone else is good three blocks away. . mean, are we? greater odhat'th
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>> who are matter. every single child should have the chance to have a good education. >> reporter: that includes their two who before the strike was almost ready to read. >> these are crucial days. >> so close and even christmas break, we're going to lose so much ground. i'm the most worried about him. it's really hard to supplement a kindergartner, and that's really tough, like because he's just on that -- on that breaking point of learning to read. >> the strike follows a demographic shift in the district with many wealthy wyatt families opting for private schools the district is disproportionately low income. >> what's the future of education for these kids? >> gail chicoine goes to the same school and n there's one side of the coin that's optimistic. >> raise your future if you police public education has a future in california?
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>> yeah! >> reporter: and i do have good news for the kids. last night l.a. lawmakers approved an additional $10 million for the district for nurses and mental health services. however, that's a car cry from what teachers are demanding, and some bad news. in 1970, the time before the '89 strike, that strike lasted nearly five weeks. >> tone, thank you. an experimental treatment is giving new hope to some patients suffering from multiple sclerosis by stopping their symptoms. >> i was happier than i had been in a long time. i was dish was motivated. i was excited. i thought this is going to be good. >> ahead, two women who struggled for years show us how a stem cell we are tracking this powerful pacific cold front pushing across the bay area this afternoon and tonight.
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that means heavy rain, strong wind and a potential for flash flooding. we have a high flood watch and the wind advisory in effect for the entire bay area, and a high wind warning for the hills and the coast. we have chance of isolated thunderstorms later in the day.
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. there's much more real news ahead. democrats who want to support a woman for president will have more than one to choose from. a look at who is getting into the 2020 race and why. plus, mo waka is following people who have had more than out. who is it called, mobitua ri se and alicia keys will be hosting this year's grammys on cbs so why isn't her family more excited? you're watching "cbs this morning." and you don't have time for a cracked windshield.
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psoriasis or psoriatic arthritis, little things can be a big deal. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats differently. for psoriasis, 75% clearer skin is achievable, with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. for psoriatic arthritis, otezla is proven to reduce joint swelling, tenderness, and pain. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. it may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. otezla is associated with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. hehe o.fectn tell your doctor about your medicines
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and if y're pregnant or planning to be. otezla. show more of you. let's talk about thisd when we meet next week. edward jones came to manage a trillion dollars in assets under care by focusing our mind on whatever's on yours.
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an experimental treatment for multiple sclerosis is showing promise in stopping sump toms of the disease. a new study finds a single stem cell transplant to stop or delay symptoms better than some medications. just over 75% of patients who took drugs over a five-year period saw their disease get worse. less than 10% who had a transplant saw their condition worsen. our tock a.r.-tara narula is here with how the procedure could be life-changing for the 2.3 million people who have been affected by the chronic condition worldwide. tara, this is good news. >> good morning, this is good news. we've met two women who struggled for years with relapsing remitting ms but current drug treatments are expensive, require treatment for many years and have side effects so the women decided to try a risky stem cell transplant
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procedure that appears to be paying off. >> what? do you want to go for a run, too? >> reporter: amanda loy never imagined she would be battling the alaska elements on her runs instead of battling her disease. amanda was diagnosed with relapsing remitting ms, the form that comes and goes in sporadic episodes bringing her life to a sudden halt. >> both of my arms went, and i wasn't really able to use them well. >> reporter: every month she underwent a drug infusion and took half a dozen other medications, but her symptoms just got worse. >> i started having bladder problems, and my balance was really bad requiring the cane more often. >> reporter: ms an autoimmune disease where the body attacks itself and damages myelin, the protective covering surrounding nerve cells. with that insulation compromised, the nerves deteriorate and can cause a wide range of symptoms including vision problems, fatigue and
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weakness. so amanda traveled almost 3,000 miles to chicago to participate in a trial with the hope of stopping the disease in its tracks. >> transplant ended up being markedly superior in all the primers we looked at. >> reporter: the trial was conducted at the not western school of med. >> inwe have to select the right group of patients. there's really aggressive ones that are very relapsing and inflammatory that it works extremely well in. >> reporter: here's how it works. a patient's own stem cells are collected and stored. during a two-week stay in the hospital, high-dose chemo is given to wipe out immune system and then the stem cells win fused back into the patient to reboot the body's immune system. >> i knew that i couldn't just keep going the way that i was going. >> i love, love, love. >> reporter: trudee manderfield was just 23 when she received her diagnosis. she had trouble walking and temporarily went blind in one
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eye. shew013 with an infant daughtere was re treatment. were you scared? >> yes. more excited though than scared. there's a lot of potential side effects. any procedure will have a side effect of death as a new mom i'm going, okay, well, that would be bad, but i knew that i had to give it a shot. >> reporter: trudee is doing well, but she still has occasional symptoms and is off ms medications. amanda is also off ms medications a and plans to head back to chicago not for treatment but to run the city's marathon in october. the transplant might not be a permanent fix, there are serious risks like infertility, infection and even death. >> wow, but, still, promising for some. who could benefit from this type of trial? >> this is still experimental, and according to dr. burt about 75% of those who have ms have the relapsing remitting type, but of those 75%, 15% have the type that would be eligible for this type of treatment.
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it's a more aggressive form, but i think the important thing to convey is people wonder why would you put yourself through something that's so risky. >> yeah. >> and it's not just the disease which in and of itself is difficult to manage all of these symptoms, but it's the fear of not knowing. am i going to wake up tomorrow not able to see, not able to feel my leg, and that fear is just -- it's disabling for a lot of people, and they don't want to deal with that for the rest of their life. >> how much does this transplant cost? >> about $about $125,000. >> is it covered by insurance. >> yes, in some cases, when you look at the cost of drug therapy it's about $60,000 to $80,000 a year plus the cost of appointments and your trips to the infusion so it may actually be beneficial, you know, when you care and look at the cost benefit ratio. >> we'll be cheering her on. >> yes. >> got a marathon in october. >> such amazing women. >> yes, thank you. music superstar rihanna is taking legal action against one of her own parents. ahead, why she accuses her father of cashing in on her
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fame. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now we're bringing you the 8:30 papers a little early. don't reset your watch. so we can tell you about the women candidates in the 2020 race for the white house so far. that's coming up. first, a few headlines. the associated press says a star agent with the drug enforcement administration is accused ostnge sources say is one of the biggest blemish in the agency's history. a.p. sources say the agent allegedly conspired to launder more than $7 million in illicit drug proceeds. it's not known whether he has been charged. the dea says the agent resigned
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in 2017. it declined further comment. "rolling stone" says rihanna is suing her father for false advertising and invasion of privacy. the singer claims her dad, ronald fenty, and another man are using her name to benefit their talent and production company, fenty entertainment. she said the company claimed it was affiliated withry jana and bi -- with rihanna and bilked third parties out of millions. no response from her dad. wtol reports school sports officials in ohio have a blunt message for parents -- give the refs a break. the ohio athletic association said, quote, yelling, screaming, and berating the officials humiliates your child and embarrasses your child's school. it cited a survey that found parent behavior toward referees is the main reason school officials quit, leading to staff shortages and hopefully parents will take notice. >> kind of embarrassing when mom and dad are acting a fool in front of your friends. and "entertainment weekly"
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reports that jason reitman will direct and co-write a new installment of the "ghostbusters" movie series. ♪ something change in your neighborhood who you gonna call gho jasnows who to call. his dad, than ivan reitman. he directed the original movie in 1984 and the sequel five years later. jason says the new version is not a remake and will be set in the present day. it's expected to be released in 2020. i want to see that. >> me, too. >> jason reitplan is a good director -- reitman is a good direct director. >> who you gonna text? >> that's right. meetings expert steven rogelberg is in our green room. ahead, how to make things run more efficiently when you're meeting's too long and where to sit in a meeting to achieve maximum success. you're local news is next.
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outside at the golden gate bridge. the roads are already slick.. and more rain coul good morning. it is 8:25 am. i am anne makovec. as we take a look over the golden ready have slick roadways. in the meantime, the 3.2 magnitude earthquake hit but no real damage reported. a fire in san francisco forced at least 20 people out of their homes and the cause of the fire is under investigation. we have news updates on all platforms including .
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the delays continue southbound 101 out of marin county. we have trouble spot near spencer. we have mud spill in the area with a rockslide blocking the right lane with a lot of activity on the scene. it is only 7 miles an hour in some spots with 25 minutes minimum from san rafael into san francisco. we have a crash at south 680 with two cars involved and the lanes are blocked. at the caltrans camera we have an accident at the lawrence expressway and 101. it is busy northbound and the rest of the area is also busy. here's a live look at the
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nimitz freeway, stop and go at the coliseum. at the bay bridge toll plaza metering lights are on was slow conditions at the maze. on the hi-def doppler we are tracking scattered showers with this powerful storm system rolling in this afternoon and tonight. light scattered showers this morning, windy and wet by 3 pm through 11 pm with damaging wind, heavy rain and isolated thunderstorms are possible. we have a flash flood watch in effect for the entire bay area beginning at 3 pm due to that heavy wind and rain increasing the flooding threat. the wind will gust up to a few miles an hour with a high wind warning in effect for the hills and the coast, and that kicks in at 1 pm with the high wind alert. we are looking at a wet afternoon and evening commute. windy with the possibility of flooding.
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♪ this girl is on fire i am going to host the grammys. >> what? >> didn't seem excited. >> one says, "what's the grammys"? alicia keys might not have gotten the reaction she was hoping for when she told her young sons she'd been picked to host. we're excited. she posted this video to twitter yesterday that 15 time -- 15-time grammy winning singer and songwriter and producer will be making her debut as master of ceremonies for music's biggest
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night. i think this is very unexpected, very exciting. >> you can watch the 61st grammy awards sunday, february 10th, here on your favorite network, that of course is cbs. i'm psyched about this for her. >> i am, too. >> i think she'll do a great job. she's well respected and beloved in the industry. i think it will be fun. >> i love how her kids keep her grounded. >> what's the grammys, mom? >> the kids can hit the high notes. >> that's right. welcome back to "cbs this morning." senator kirsten gillibrand of new york is jumping into the race for president in 2020. the democratic senator announced her candidacy last night on "the late show with stephen colbert." she joins a growing list of democratic 2020 hopefuls that include several women. ed o'keefe is on capitol hill. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. senator gillibrand now the second woman to join the democratic presidential race. women running for president isn't anything new. but having so many women running in the same race at thee time, that is. it guarantees the 2020 presidential contest is going to
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be unlike any we've seen before. >> i'm going to run for president of the united states because as a young mom i'm going to fight for other people's kids as hard as i would fight for my own. >> reporter: senator kirsten gillibrand made it official on "the late show with stephen colbert." asked about the ongoing shutdown, she directly attacked her would-be opponent, president trump. >> he's created the problem himself. he's created this crisis himself. and he shouldn't be having a temper tantrum because he can't get what he wants. i was the first member -- >> reporter: in a campaign video being released today, gillibrand makes clear that mr. trump will be central to her campaign. >> i'm not afraid of him, and i'm not afraid of his nasty language and name-calling. what the president is doing is inhumane and >> rr: the 52-year- join sate in replacing -- 2009eplaci boins a grow -- eate. gillibrand joins a growing field that includes two men and another woman, elizabeth warren
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of massachusetts. >> rules matter. rules made in washington matter, and that's why i'm in this fight. >> reporter: three more women are also expected to join the race. there's hawaii congresswoman tul tu tulsi gabbard. set to make it official this week. >> there are a lot of reasons for me to make this decision. >> california senator kamala harris is also on the verge of launching a campaign. >> do you have a timetable for making a decision? >> soon. >> reporter: and then there's minnesota senator amy klobuchar to my fa imily.>> they are on board. >> reporter: since the 2016 presidential election, women have been making their voices heard. they're protesting, donating money, and running for office in record numbers. >> i told little girls that they deserved every chance and opportunity to pursue their own dreams. but i didn't realize how many women were listening, as well. >> reporter: on capitol hill,
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the guys are taking notice. >> what do you make of the fact that you have so many colleagues of both genders, ultimately maybe more women who are running for president? >> i think it's great that a lot of people are running, and particularly great that a lot of women are running. let's get a lot of people out there and see who the best candidate to beat donald trump is. >> reporter: senator schumer declined to endorse his empire state colleague gillibrand saying he's staying out of presidential politics at least for now. there are other men still considering a run. ohio senator sherrod brown said last night that he's going to launch a tour of the primary states of iowa, new hampshire, south carolina, and nevada before making a final decision. >> it is a very exciting thing to watch. thank you very much. an estimated 55 million meetings happen at workplaces across the nation every day. 55 million a day. one study shows nine out of ten employees admit to daydreaming during meetings, john dickerson, and another survey shows 47% said having to attend too many
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meetings is a number-one time waster. in new york we asked working professionals their opinions. >> eight meetings is most meetings i've been in in one day. >> i tend to multitask during long meetings. >> so many people call meetings, and they don't have an agenda ahead of time. they don't organize them. >> the longest meeting i think on average should be 30 minutes. >> coffee and food should be provided in every meeting. >> professor steven rogelberg talks about this in "the surprising science of tings: how to lead your team to peak performance." it has jokes, a meeting is an event where minutes are taken and hours are wasted. if i die, i hope it's during a staff meeting because the transition to death would be so subtle. i'm pretty sure the dinosaurs died out when they stopped gathering food and started having meetings to discuss gathering food. i said this, professor, is a good sense of humor. start us with this -- why are meetings so bad? >> well, so 55 million meetings,
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as you noted, and you know that less than 20% of managers receive any training on how to run a meeting? >> they think they're doing a good job. >> when folks leave a meeting, there's one person who feels like the meeting went well. >> that's the leader. >> the leader, right? and it's not a surprise. they -- >> all the people who weren't at the meeting, they think it went very well. >> i'm shocked how many meetings are called without a clear agenda or a time limit. with professionals, with presidents of organizations. >> there are these just habitual practices with meetings. people dial it in, right. they meet out of habit, they often default to an hour meeting because that's the setting, the default setting on a google calendar or outlook. there's just not thought being given to this topic -- >> you have specifics, how can you improve meetings? >> yeah. >> yeah. i mean that's what this book is about. what's exciting about the book is that there is decades of research on meetings and teams.
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and this work can be leveraged to fix this problem. >> tell us. >> okay. >> how do you improve them? >> well, first step is get the book. after that -- >> no fair, steven. no fair. >> after that, it comesown o others' time mindset. what a leader fully embraces the idea that they're a steward of others' time, they're going to start making deliberate choices. they're going to think carefully about who needs to be at the meeting. they're going to think carefully about whether a meeting's even needed. most importantly, they're going to facilitate the meeting. they're not just going to feature themselves during the conversation. instead, they're going to try to bring out the best in everyone. to have a meaningful discourse. >> not just to have an agenda but to think about the agenda beforehand. to put some real thought into it. >> our research shows that having an agenda does nothing in meeting effectiveness. it comes down to what's on the agenda. did the leader make any effort
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to solicit input from others? >> you say that smaller meetings tend to be more effective. why? >> as meetings expand in size, dysfunction also expands. there's lots of reasons. when you have lots of people, you have communication issues. but you also have something called social loafing which is the idea that the more people there, that are there, they start to blend into the crowd, and that's where the multitasking really comes in -- >> i like that you propose standing meetings and also that president obama, mark zuckerberg, other people have walking meetings. >> sure. i want people to realize there's a lot of different ways of having meetings. >> and the time of the meetings, too. you said 48 minutes. you said google has no more than ten people in a meing. rule. that if -- if the meeting -- the meeting shouldn't be any bigger than can feed two -- shouldn't have more people than can eat two pizzas is what she's trying to say. >> keep meetings as lean as
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possible. something that upsets people as much as having too many meetings and not being invited. therefore, if we don't invite team meetings and do them that favor, we have to keep them in the loop. >> yeah. >> and perhaps provide them with opportunities in the beginning of the meeting to share? input. >> thank you, steven. >> i don't mind not being invited to a meeting. i don't. steven rogelberg, thank you very much. the name of the book that he would like you to buy, "the surprising science of meetings." on sale now wherever you like to buy your books. steven will join our daily planning meeting this morning -- you are? >> i am. >> joining our daily planning meeting this morning. i didn't know that. he'll share takeaways and tips on the "cbs this morning" facebook page. >> not only reports the news, we're also part of the news, as well. >> part of a study. >> yes. i didn't know that. what do awed row hepburn, sammy davis -- audrey hepburn, sammy davis jr., and vaughan meader have in common?
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they're all the subject of mo a powerful pacific cold front will push across the area bringing heavy rain, strong wind and a potential for flash flooding. there is a flash flood watch for the entire bay area. we have high wind warning for the hills in the coast and it will all get going this afternoon into tonight with that front moving across the region.
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here's my regret -- that i didn't have me a vice president like joe biden. look at those two, going out for burgers.
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laughing it up. i need that kind of v.c., the kind that did dumb stuff to make me look smarter. you know? instead i got the one guy that scares me more than my dad. >> good. >> before iconic presidential were personations on "saturday night live" like will ferrell playing president george w. bush, there was impersonator vaughn on the jack pa show. >> i say raise from 25 to 35 is not out of accord when compared to the current financial deficit on hand. now i answered that once and for all the question about your alliance, caroline. >> he gained fame for impersonating jfk, but the comedian faded from history after the president's death. in his new podcast and upcoming book, "mobituaries," cbs sunday morning correspondent mo rocca looks at extraordinary people like meader whose names you may
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not know. mo rocca gives his own mobit. the book is published by simon and shuster, a division of cbs. he labs at celebrities -- he looks at celebrities like audrey hepburn and how her death was overshadowed in 1993. she died on the same day as president clinton's inauguration. good morning. pushed her off the front page. >> yeah. my goodness. >> why have you decided on on, bits? >> i've always -- obits? >> i've always loved obits. there are people i've been fascinated who i thought they didn't get the sendoff they deserved or any sendoff at all. we're doing episodes on audrey hepburn and on neanderthals, there was never an obituary for neanderthal when was they died out 40,000 yea ago. >> some more recently. >> you said the obit is really about your life and not your death. you're taking a look at that. i had never thought of it that way until you said it. >> absolutely. i think a good obituary's about
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the life of a person rather than their death. these are people i feel also a personal connection to. >> audrey hepburn you have personal connection -- >> right. in 1992 i was working at macy's behind the fragrance counter. >> really? >> i was, yeah. and audrey hepburn walked right by my counter. and i'm telling you, the floor, just the main floor there, fell silent. i mean, even if there had been cell phones back there, you never would have shoved your hand in front of her face for a selfie. >> what's something that we might not know about audrey ahead burn? >> i wanted to answer why 26 years after her death does she still trend on twitter. her career was only about 14 years long. there were stars that were bigger than she was. but there's something -- she has a hold on us. we go into her personal history, her war years, and we hypot hypothesize that what you see on
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camera is really rooted in kind of her childhood and went through. and that's -- there'she s somet punching through. >> the history of the person, of course, but the times in which they live which is rich, as well. >> yeah. exactly. like with sammy davis jr. who, you know, it's -- it's axiomatic that he could do it all, and he could. a brilliant entertainer. the era is gone, too, where the marketplace appreciated somebody who could do it all because of variety shows. >> i like sitcom deaths and disappearances that i never thought about this. number one you say that you loved tv since you were a little boimpt at 9 you memorial -- boy. at 9 you memorized the "tv guide." the neighbor didn't know you existed. you were watching tv all the time. you talk about chuck cunningham from "happy days." he went upstairs and never came down. the girl on "family matters," walked down the aisle in the wedding and disappeared, and no one explained. what happened to these people? >> on hour-long dramas people
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get killed off all the time. i was on "law and order criminal sdwrint intent" and blew up in a car. and "game of thrones," 70% of the characters get killed off. that's an actual statistic. in the sitcom universe, people don't die generally. talk to henry winkler about what happened to richie cunningham's older brother, chuck cunningham, who was in the first few seasons of "happy days." >> bouncing a ball. >> he would usually be -- dribbling a basketball or eating a sandwich. and garry marshall was so good at what he did, the creator of "happy days," he decided the fonz was becoming so popular, richie cunningham would go to the fonz for advice on dating. so the fonz became the older brother. and rather than making chuck cunningham's disappearance a plot point, he knew that the audience would suspend disbelief enough to just be okay with him just -- just disappearing. >> he went up to his room -- >> yeah -- >> and never came down?
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>> right. >> he's the relative no onetaut h memorizing the "tv guide" apparently. >> you won me over by talking about the two aunt vivs on "fresh prince of bel air." thank you. i was a fan of the original, just saying. >> if anyone remembers the vexing problem of the two darins on "bewitched," an actor disappears -- >> and the "valerie" show, the lead character disappeared. >> they did kill her off. >> she was in a car accident. >> exactly. they killed her off and replaced her character with sam duncan. >> and the "mobituaries" podcast launches tomorrow. the book comes out this fall -- >> wait. hurry up -- >> gayle! >> you have to subscribe. our superstar producer, kate, in her 20s, says tell everyone to subscribe, rate, and review. i don't know what she was talking about, just do it. >> i didn't know you were going to say hat. what's better than having fast, reliable wifi with coverage throughout your home? how about having internet that can help you save on wireless phone service?
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xfinity gives you the fastest speeds from america's best internet provider to stream on all your devices. plus, with xfinity mobile included, you can switch your wireless carrier and save hundreds of dollars a year. now that's simple, easy, awesome. get started for $29.99 a month for 12 months. plus, ask how you can get xfinity mobile included so all you pay for is data. switch today.
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international airport in san jose. wet weathe good morning. it is 8:55 am. i am anne makovec. we have wet weather conditions expected throughout the day including strong wind and heavy downpours. check your airlines for delays and cancellations. the 3.2 magnitude earthquake hit at 4:45 am. hundreds of workers at the mineta international airport based the government shutdown and there is a proposed offering of short-term loans for the airport workers. we have your news all day long on our platforms including .
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it continues to be very busy on the freeways. we have hotspot out of marin county on south found 101 blocking two right lanes out of sausalito. this is an extended closure with a lot of activity for caltrans and chp. the south 101 from san rafael about 25 minutes or upward of 30 minutes at this point. the bay bridge is very busy as well with metering lights on.
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it is slow-and-go with the busy right out of oakland into san francisco. chp is on the scene a motorcycle accident blocking one lane. it is stop and go through san jose with drive times on the east shore freeway 27 minutes from hercules to the maze and slow on highway 101. we are tracking this powerful storm system moving across the bay area this afternoon and tonight. we have the storm impacting what to expect with the rain, wind and flooding at 7. your afternoon and evening commute storm impact is at 9. we have light in scattered showers this morning, turning windy and wet between 3 pm and 11 pm with damaging wind, and flash flooding all possible. there is a wind advisory in the bay area, and a high wind warning for the hills and the
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coast. e:son n!
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e:son n! hit it! - i'm taking the money! jonathan: it's a trip to sweden. big deal of the day! wayne: what's in the box? jonathan: what? tiffany: selfie. - oh, my god! wayne: smash for cash. $20,000. let's go. "let's make a deal" season ten, baby. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. who wants to make a deal? let's go. popcorn, annette, come on over here. is it-- is it juro? yes, you. and in the pink, come on over here. stand right here. (cheers and applause)


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