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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 24, 2019 7:00am-8:58am PST

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weekend and into next week. tomorrow is my daughter's birthday and it is a good day. >> happy birthday. >> look at this great shot once again. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, january 24th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking over night, president trump agreed to delay next week's state of the union address, after house speaker nancy pelosi says he won't be invited during the government shutdown. as the senate tries to break the 34-day deadlock, we'll meet federal workers taking drastic measures to make ends meet. >> investigators try to determine why a gunman killed five people inside a bank in central florida. suspect under arrest is a former trainee prison guard. >> claims members of a drug company's founding family helped create the open yoit drug
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crisis, personally using deceptive practice. only on "cbs this morning," we'll hear from state attorney generals who's leading the lawsuit. >> also on "cbs this morning," virgin group founder sir richard branson, under armor ceo kevin will be right here with a big surprise announcement. >> can't wait. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> we suffered significant loss at the hand of a senseless criminal doing a senseless crime. >> a deadly rampage unfolds in a florida bank. >> a suspected gunman is in custody. >> it's very shocking. devastating. >> after a standoff with pell lossy, president trump says he's going to postpone next week's state of the union address. >> nancy pell lossy doesn't want to hear the truth. >> president trump announces support for the country's open conversation leader.
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>> military options? >> we're not considering anything but all options are on the table. >> michael cohen postponing his testimony in the congress citing ongoing threats against his family by the president and his lawyers rudy giuliani. >> he's only been threatened by the truth. >> sexual assault allegations against director bryan singer. four men say singer sexually abused them when they were teenag teenager. >> all that -- >> violent road rage caught on camera. >> police are searching for the attacker. >> jamal adams. >> you can't do that to the mascot. >> and all that matters. >> the president can only give a speech to congress if the speaker, nancy pelosi, invites him. >> we just found out she's canceled it. >> he can't enter unless they invite him in. congress works on vampire rules. >> on "cbs this morning." >> in a series of tweets, the president introduced what he's calling his new scene for the next two years.
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>> build a wall and crime will fall. >> build a wall and crime will fall. is it me or is this new version of humpty dumpty getting pretty dark? dark, isn't it? >> humpty dumpty seemed to fall off the wall in the nursery rhyme. let's welcome you back. john dickerson. very unusual for you. >> no, it doesn't happen. i'm happy to be back with you. >> you feel better? >> i feel better, i feel better, yes. >> did you get my gift basket? >> i did not. >> i meant to send it but i'm glad you're here. >> i got your emotional gift. thank you. and bianna and everybody else. >> we're glad you are back. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." bianna is on assignment. john is back. norah, as i call her, is here.
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we're all here. one of washington's great annual events is now on hold. president trump has decided no not to give his state of the union there's. but only after a showdown with speaker pelosi over whether he should go to capitol hill next week. the president tweeted this last night. there's no venue that can compete with the history, tradition and importance of the house chamber. this is her prerogative. i look forward to giving a great state of the union address. >> speaker pelosi responded saying, mr. president, i hope that means you will support the house passed package to end the shutdown. one of two competing measures the senate will vote on today. 34 days after the shutdown began. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the rare concession from the president. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the reality is here's how it works with a state of the union address. the president cannot give a speech to a joint session of congress unless the house and senate pass a resolution setting
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out the date and time first. the democratic house speaker now made it clear that is not going to happen until the shutdown is over. >> they've become a radicalized party. >> reporter: president trump called pelosi's move a blotch on the country. >> she doesn't want the american public to hear what's going on. >> reporter: the two exchanged pointed letters wednesday. the president insisting there are no security concerns regarding the state of the union address. he looks forward to seeing you on the evening of january 29. pelosi responded by saying the house would not authorize his address until government has opened. >> i told him the government is shut down, we cannot -- let's work together on an agreeable date and we can welcome you to the capitol to give the state of the union address. >> reporter: as they argued, federal workers descended on capitol hill. >> no more food banks. >> reporter: the senate will
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vote today on two competing proposals. a republican bill that would give the president his $5.7 billion in border wall funding and a democratic proposal that would reopen the government through february 8th but with no wall money. >> it's time to make a deal. >> reporter: both bills are likely to fail. leaving americans like mallory lorge in limbo. she's a furloughed wildlife fish employee. she's start ed rationing her insulin because she can't afford co-pays. >> you hit rock bottom. things you never thought you would do come to your mind. >> reporter: after sharing her pdonations of both money and ed insulin. >> it's wonderful so many people are so generous. on the flip side, they shouldn't be put in that position to begin with. >> reporter: house democrats are working on a proposal that would
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give the president $5 billion for border security measures. but it would be for things like drones and personnel and not for a wall. so we'll see where that goes, because the president has said before that it's a wall or nothing. >> i wonder if there's a compromise there, nancy. thank you. a powerful house democrat says, quote, we will hear from michael cohen after the president's former lawyer postponed next month's public testimony to congress. cohen's attorney said trump's threats to his family has forced cohen to reconsider. saying he wanted to testify before he started serving a three-year prison term. the president told reporters that his former fixer has, quote, only been threatened with the truth. we are following major developments in the growing political crisis in venezuela. its president severed democratic relations with the u.s. after president trump backed an oppositionpresidency. amid rising violence. seven people were killed
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yesterday during massive protes house with more on this developing story. major, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. has lock beng been a priority os trump administration and some voices in congress to force venezuelan president maduro to step down, in part because of the rampant oppression and bloodshed in venezuela. now the white house has backed opposition leader juan guaido. sources tell cbs news that guaido swore himself in yesterday as president and is now hiding in the capital city. 35-year-old guaido is head of the national assembly. widely regarded as the last remaining democratic institution in the country. the u.s. and most rules of power see maduro as a dictator. the u.s. is considering sanctions on venezuela's lucrative crude oil exports. maduro still has major
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international support from countries like china and russia. it is unclear how much remains venezuela military or federal police. venezuela is in the food and medicine are in short supply, violence rampant. maduro in response has said the u.s. has 72 hours to remove its embassy personnel. secretary of state mike pompeo said maduro is not legitimate, therefore that order will not be recognized by the u.s. government. president trump said in 2017, 2018 and again yesterday all options remain on the table to support venezuela's opposition. >> all right, major, thank you. inflation in venezuela up 1 million percent. >> it's a huge story. huge story. we'll continue to cover it. and now this, senator joni ernst is h surviv. ng about being sexually assaulted in college.
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the iowa republican told bloomberg news yesterday she was raped by someone she knew while attending iowa state university. ernst also opened up about unrelated alleged physical abuse in her marriage. the 48-year-old became emotional during a meeting last night with constituents. she talked about her claim, revealed in divorce papers, that he then husband, gail ernst, physically assaulted her and had an affair. >> what i want to remind everybody is that i'm still the same person as i was a week ago. the only difference is you know more about me now than you did a week ago. thank you. >> gail ernst also accused the senator of having an affair. both deny infidelity accusations. gail ernst has not responded to our request for comment on t alleged physical abuse. >> you know, my heart goes out to senator ernst. you can see the pain she is feeling from abuse. she said she didn't want to talk about this.
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everybody comes to their story in a different time. >> you can still see it's very painful for her. the 21-year-old man accused of killing five people at a bank in central florida appeared in court this morning. police say zephen opened fire inside a suntrust branch in sebring. >> reporter: the local police chief called it cold-blooded murder. a suspect wearing a t-shirt that showed four grim reapers on horseback walked into this bank and started shooting. you can see the smashed up entrance to the bank where police stormed inside and put a stop to it. this local community is in shock. >> there's been a tragic day in our community. >> reporter: at 12:36 p.m., police here got a startling 911 call. someone had walked into a suntrust bank branch and shot five people. the caller was the gunman. >> suffered a significant loss at the hand of a senseless
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criminal doing a senseless crime. >> reporter: the gunman was barricaded inside. the standoff was tense. and ended when an armored police vehicle rammed the building. while engaged in negotiations, i ordered the sheriff to send in the tactical unit of their s.w.a.t. team in an attempt to recover potential victims and take the subject into custody. >> there he is. >> reporter: 21-year-old zephen was let out in handcuffs. captured without police firing a shot. florida governor ron dti ace exacting justice. >> reporter: local businesses and schools were put on lockdown. friends and family members waited at a nearby hotel for information. >> i just started freaking out and crying. like there's no way it can be her. >> reporter: jose sanchez is heart broken. a close friend worked at the bank. he has no idea whether she is inside. >> he didn't have to shoot them
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people at all. they're just innocent people leaving a life, providing for their family, like we all do every day. had no idea today was their last day. and it really hurts me. because we're not just a community. we're friends. we all know each other. >> reporter: xavier was training to be a prison guard until he quit this month. he could face the death penalty if convicted of these five senseless killings. gayle. >> thank you very much, mark. a licensed practical nurse in charge of caring for a severely disabled patient is now accused of raping her. she gave birth to a baby boy nearly four weeks ago. investigators arrested 36-year-old nathan sutherland and charged him with sexual assault and vulnerable adult abuse. carter evans is at hacienda health care where he worked. a lot of people glad there was an arrest in this case. >> reporter: sunderland has worked here from 2011 until tuesday when he was arested.
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the victim's family has asked for privacy. they say the 29-year-old is not in a coma. they say she's capable of some movement and she responds to sound. they say she likes it when people read to her. >> mr. sutherland, you're here on one count -- >> reporter: nathan sutherland appeared in a phoenix courtroom wednesday to face charges of sexual assault and vulnerable adult abuse. police say he raped a patient and got her pregnant. she'd been in hacienda health care since she was 3 years old. >> we owed this arrest to the victim. we owed this arrest to the newest member of our community, that innocent baby. >> reporter: police were first alerted in december when a staff member called 911. >> one of our patients just had a baby. we had no idea she was pregnant. >> reporter: ultimately egg va investigators asked for dna samples from male employees. >> did he cooperate initially when asked to give a sample? >> my understanding is that he gave the dna sample after he
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found that there was a court order which compelled him to give that. he did not volunteer to give a dna sample. >> i was shocked because i knew who the hell this guy was. >> reporter: carina cesena said sutherland worked overnight and moved her daughter from hacienda after she found out. >> anything about his demeanor that stands out? >> i didn't notice anything. i didn't suspect anything. until i saw this picture. i was like, oh, i'm talking to a possible rapist. >> reporter: hacienda health care officials say sunderland went through an extensive background check when he hired. and they're troubled beyond words. advocates for long-term care oversight are calling for action. >> due diligence needs to be done by the facilities as they're hiring staff. there needs to be better monitoring of staff in terms of making sure that residents are protected. it really does put us all on
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notice. >> reporter: police say suther lan has no prior criminal record. hacienda has said it increased security. the ceo here has resigned along with a doctor and another doctor has been suspended. an attorney for sutherland says he pleads not guilty and he's going to get his own dna test. >> all right, carter, thank you. prosecutors are expected to rest their case this week in the federal trial of the notorious mexican drug lord guzman. yesterday a witness testified el chapo's wife helped plan his daring 2015 escape from a mexican prison. el chapo has pleaded not guilty to 17 drug trafficking gun and money laundering charges. jericka duncan is outside the federal courthouse in brooklyn. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. prosecutors say el chapo, the former head of the drug cartel, oversaw a multibillion dollar criminal sper prienterprise.
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they described how el chapo allegedly bribed, killed and even terrorized his way to the top of mexico's underworld. drugs, sex, murder. and betrayal. since november, a real-life drama has been unfolding in brooklyn federal court. the villain according to prosecutors is 61-year-old joaquin el chapo guzman whose exploits have been turned into a netflix series. former associates testified el chapo protected his drug pipeline into the u.s. with violence and bribes including $100 million to former mexican president enrique pin yetto who denied the ill gatiallegation. one of his mistresses said el chapo once avoided detecti intu. hetranscripts read like a soap opera?
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>> the only telenovell la part of this is about el chapo the wife and the mistresses. when it comes time for the business, it really does read like fiction. >> reporter: investigators say el chapo gave orders to lieutenants and spied on his lover using a secure communications network. the man who built thatyste was a key witness for the prosecution. >> the fellow who set up the wiretaps, set up the encryption, then got caught by the fbi, started working for the fbi and eventually hacked into his own testify, absolutely turned the tide of this trial. >> reporter: the trial also reveals various ways the cartel smuggled drugs through legal checkpoints. >> you're dealing with planes and boats and even a submarine. you had cocaine going into jars of jalapeno peppers for heaven
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sake. >> reporter: while the prosecution is still wrapping up their case, we could fine out today whether or not el chapo will testify in his own defense. >> i like jalapenos. >> all right, jericka, thank you. right now, it's 7:19. time to check your local weat good thursday morning. it is a chilly start to the day. as we head through the afternoon enjoyed the sunshine with above average temperatures by about five date degrees. 62 in san francisco, 63 in oakland, 65 in san jose and 67 and napa. we continue to warm up tomorrow with saturday the warmest day of the week.
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we have much more news ahead. a california family says they were terrified when a message about nuclear missiles was broadcast through their home security system. ahead, what the apparent hacking reveals about the vulnerability of your devices.
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and a lawsuit accuses family members behind a major drugmaker of helping create the opioid crisis. only on "cbs this morning," the attorney general of massachusetts tells tony dokoupil about the explosive allegations. >> reporter: the sackler family generated enormous wealth as the owners of purdue pharma, the makers of the blockbuster painkiller oxycontin. ahead, accusations family members personally down played the dangers. dom to eat what thee 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
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fatal this is a kpix 5 morning update . good morning. it is 7:26 am. i am michelle griego . the san jose police are investigating of vital hit and run when a woman was killed crossing the street. the officers are looking for a white van. the teachers in the oakland unified school district plan on building. at the this is anticipation of closing the first of a possible two dozen schools. to get a free ride for those federal workers affected by the shutdown just show your id and it is good until the end of the government shutdown with caltrain and sam trams.
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we continue with the major problems on 580 eastbound. there is a deadly accident at eastbound 580 in the tool five connector with only one open in both directions. travel times are slow on the westside, 40 minutes from 2052 680. looking at the bay bridge toll plaza, metering lights are on and we have a stalled on the lower deck at treasure island. we start off this thursday with sunshine and temperatures warming up through the afternoon. we have above average temperatures, 62 in san francisco, 63 in oakland and fremont, 67 in napa. we will continue to warm up through the weekend. u this cheap sack of crap
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candy."cheap sack of crap [ laughter ] now the company knew a lot of people would be upset about this news, so they went ahead and issued a press release. here it is here -- [ laughter ] >> oh, my gosh. >> it will be a year break, but they'll come back. don't you remember in high school and you hoped somebody gives you one that says "be mine"? >> yes. this is the most -- >> "true love." >> the matter heartbreaking story. >> that's the way the candy
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crumbles. >> good one. >> come on, gayle. >> even the crew's like grown, gro grown -- like groan, groan. >> groan of appreciation. >> crickets. >> worse than a groan. welcome back. here are three things you should know this morning -- the house oversight committee is opening an investigation into what it calls grave breaches of procedure with the trump administration's security clearance process. the democrat-led committee wants to know why some officials including former national security adviser michael flynn obtained security clearance despite red flags. flynn pleaded guilty last year to lying to the fbi about conversations with russia. a new cbs poll shows 54% of democrats think that congressional democrats should focus more on passing their own agenda than investigating president trump. a new study in the journal " "scien suggested back year that causes gingivitis
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could play a central role in the progression of alzheimer's. brain tissue of patients was examined. they found toxic enzymes in the bacteria in more than the 0% of the samples -- 90% of the samples. brains with higher bacteria had elevated amounts two of alzheimer's-linked proteins. doctors say more research is needed. the u.s. appeals court has ruled federal age discrimination protections only apply to people who are currently employed and do not extend to job applicants. age discrimination and employment act forbids discrimination against people 40 and older. court said the act's plain language demonstrates the law is limited to those with status as an employee. people 55 or older are of the labor force by 2022. only on "cbs this morning," we are hearing from the massachusetts attorney general who blames the founding family of a pharmaceutical company for
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helping create the opioid drug crisis. the cdc says 400,000 people died from opioid overdoses between 1999 and 2017. that's about the equivalent of the population of cleveland, ohio. in a lawsuit, the state targets purdue pharma and eight members of the sackler family. it alleges they are personally responsible for deceptively selling oxycontin. purdue pharma calls the accusations a "rush to vilify" the drugmaker. tony dokoupil is at suffolk county superior court in boston ahead of a hearing friday for this case. good morning. >> reporter: hey there, good morning. i'll tell you, one thing you notice reading through the lawsuit is that there is a lot that is still redacted. and lawyers for purdue pharma plan to argue tomorrow that it should stay that way. the attorney general of massachusetts says this is already the most complete record to date of how the opioid crisis began and why members of the sackler family itself should be
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held accountable. >> i'll be 29 on friday, and i didn't think i'd make it to 25. >> reporter: jonathan burke says his battle with addiction began 11 years ago with a dirt bike accident and a two-month prescription of oxycontin. just two weeks later, he was hooked. >> the way that your brain becomes rehardwired after an addiction is absolutely insane. >> reporter: burke later turned to illegal drugs and ended up stealing to fund his habit. >> it literally damaged every relationship with every family member, friend, person, i acquired in my life. >> reporter: burke's home state of massachusetts is one of 36 suing purdue pharma, accusing the company of downplaying the dangers of oxycontin. in a 2007 federal settlement, the company admitted to falsely selling the drug as less addictive than rival products. the company paid $630 million in fines. massachusetts' attorney general maura healey says the dishonesty continued. in her la owns purdue pharma, alleging they
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micromanaged a deceptive sales campaign. >> in the conclusion to the complaint, you say that the sackler family used the power at to your words, engineer an opioid crisis. pretty strong words. >> it's pretty reprehensive conduct. >> reporter: healey alleges sackler family members hired hundreds of workers to carry out their wishes, pushing doctors to get more patients on opioids at higher doses for longer than ever before. all while paying themselves billions of dollars. >> they don't want to accept blame for this. they blame doctors. they blame prescribers. and worst of all, they blame patients. >> when you say that, you mean purd purdue, the sackler family, or one and the same? >> they're one and the same. >> reporter: in one alleged instance, president richard sackler devised what healey described as their solution to the overwhelming evidence of overdose and death writing, "we have to hammer on the abusers in every way possible. they are the culprits and the
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problem." this so-called culprit suggests sackler take a dose of his own medicine. >> i would personally tell him to take two a day for two weeks and see how he ends up. >> reporter: in a statement, purdue pharma calls the massachusetts lawsuit a rush to vilify the drugmaker saying it distorts critical facts and cherry-picked from among tens of millions of emails and other business documents. >> if purdue thinks we're cherry picking, i invite them to produce all of their documents and let the public judge for itself. >> reporter: you think they knew that this was addictive? they knew people were dying? it was greed that drove them forward? >> of course it was greed. >> reporter: now we should point out we did reach out to the sackler family and their lawyer. three of the sacklers declined to comment through a press representative who advertises crisis communication. the rest never got back to us. it's no surprise there. this is a family that rarely publicly addresses its connection to the company that made it rich. we'll have much more on that
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tomorrow, norah. >> i'm glad we're doing that two-part series. really interesting. great reporting. hackers using compromised passwords are finding ways to access your home security system. ahead, how a california family says someone broadcast a scary hoax about a nuclear missile attack throughout their home. and if you're on the go, subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you can hear the top stories and what's happening in your world excedrin sees your relentless, pounding headache, even if no one else can. it's why we focus only on headaches.
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a family in california's calling on tech companies to do more to protect the consumer after their home security system was apparently hijacked. laura lyons says that hackers took control of her nest security camera. she says a mysterious voice warned of an incoming missile attack from north korea.
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the announcement, we're glad to say, was a hoax, but lyons says the family was terrified. anna werner shows what you can do to keep your devices and your data safe from hackers. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. tech companies like google, apple, and facebook offer a security feature called two-factor authentication. makes you take an extra step such as entering a code to prove it's really you after giving your user name and password. it's something laura lyons did not have turned on until this happened -- >> inkling that a data breach had occurred when we heard it coming out of that camera, we would have instantly been suspect as opposed to several minutes of, frankly, sheer terror. >> reporter: those several minutes of terror laura lyons says began when the speaker on her nest security camera began blasting an emergency alert through her family's california home. she says what followed was a voice warning them that three missiles from north korea were headed to the u.s., and to take
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shelter. the hoax sent lyons, her husband, and their 8-year-old son into a panic. >> we called nest. they admitted that they had received multiple reports of nest cameras being hacked in the last week. >> reporter: in a statement to "cbs this morning," google, which owns nest, says "nest was not breached." instead, the company says customers like lyons had been "using compromised passwords, exposed through breaches on other websites." last week, a website that tracks compromised online log-ins claims it uncovered over 790 million unique e-mail addresses and passwords all compiled from more than 2,000 alleged databases. >> it doesn't just see incredibly well, it's got serious brain power -- >> reporter: google says it recently reset all nest accounts where customers reused passwords that were previously exposed and is actively introducing features that will reject compromised passwords. >> you don't want to say anything is 100% secure all the
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time. >> reporter: "wired" editor bryan barrett says while tech compsturity convenience, users shouldn't lose sight of taking precautions of their own. >> incidents like this remind people they need to give their devices a second thought and take a strong look at if they really need them, why they need them, and if they're going to get them how they're going to make sure that they stay protected. >> reporter: in addition to not reusing passwords and enabling two-factor authentication, barrett recommends a passwords manager. laura lyons says since the incident involving her family's nest security camera, her husband changed their passwords, turned on two-factor authentication, and turned off the device's microphone and speaker. >> very good advice. thank you. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including how a community is good thursday morning. it is another chilly start to
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the day. as we head through the afternoon enjoy the sunshine with warm temperatures. 62 in downtown san francisco, 63 in san jose, 64 in redwood city with 66 in santa rosa. it will warm up through the week, warmer friday and saturday the warmest day of the week. [indistinct conversation] [friend] i've never seen that before. ♪ ♪ i have... ♪ just as important as what you get out of it? i have... our broccoli cheddar is made with aged melted cheddar, simmered broccoli, and no artificial flavors.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "washington post" reports satellite images suggest saudi arabia has built its first known ballistic missile factory. that's according to a nuclear weapons expert at the middlebury institute of international studies. the suspected factory fuels concerns about an arms race between saudi arabia and its regional rival, iran. it's unclear whether the facility has been completed. a spokesman for the saudiemba w omment. britain's "guardian" reports the euro c ri has ord itea to pay a man about $21,000 in damages and costs. the court said italy failed to provide legal assistance and a
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translator when the american woman was questioned about the 2007 murder of her british roommate. after initially being rising interest rates and higher home prices are
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driving down demand for mortgages. and "the green bay press gazette" reports the jennie-o turkey company will give the $25,000 advertised award to jayme closs after she escaped her capture after 88 days. her parents worked for jennie-o for 27 years. they were killed. >> it's great that the company decided that's where the money should go. when you think about what she's been through and how she did escape at age 13, it's great. hoping a trust fund will be set up for jayme. >> she'll need it. >> she will. two big names in business with a lifelong record of innovation will soon be working together. it's quite the partnership. we're going to talk with virgin's sir richard branson and under armour's kevin plank about their high-flying partnership. i landed.
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beyond this morning's headlines. separating conjoined twins at the head is an especially complex operation. doctors in philadelphia are fatal hit-and-run... on the this is a kpix 5 morning update . it are investigating a fatal hit-and- run that happened just after midnight at 10th and santa clara street. the female victim was in the crosswalk when she was hit by thite van. > apple has reportedly cut 200 jobs in the autonomous
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vehicle group, project titan. the san francisco authority may charge five dollars to $10 to drive on the lombard street, doug the world's crooked just road in an effort to reduce the backups on lombard street. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com .
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stop and go on one on one southbound and traffic is slow. going to the maps, we have an accident westbound at dumbarton bridge and westbound on 580 just before the 205. with above average temperatures, 62 in san francisco, 63 in oakland and warming up into the weekend.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, january 24th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." government workers without a paycheck deal with life without one? two public employees show us how they are barely surviving and meek mills trying to reduce the negative effects of probation and prison time, but first here's today eye-opener at 8:00. >> president trump has decided not to give his state of the union address during the partial shutdown after a showdown with house speaker nancy pelosi. >> the president cannot give a speech to a joint session of congress unless the house and senate pass a resolution first. >> the white house has backed opposition leader juan guaido which intensifying escalating the bloodshed. >> a suspect walked into this bank, ordered people to the floor and started shooting. >> police say sutherland has no
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prior criminal record. hacienda says it has increased security. >> i knew who the hell this guy was, and i'm like talking to a possible rapist. >> a parade of witnesses, they describe howell chapo allegedly prescribed, killed and even terrorizes his way to the top of mexico's underworld. residents at a senior living facility got a visit from a different kind of emotional support animal, wally the alligator. >> his owner telling "the new york daily record" wally is well-tempered and enjoys being petted like a dog or cat. >> and you're going to take an alligator to an assisted living facility, and, of course, that alligator enjoys being petted. i'd be happy, too, if my food came right to me and gave me a massage. >> don't you want your food to give you had a >> y > i gue all get emotional support in whatever place we can find it. >> you're right.
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>> each if it feels like a in bianna isident trump says he'll postpone tuesday's state of the union address until the partial government shutdown ends. he considered giving the speech somewhere else after house speaker nancy pelosi withdrew her invitation to speak in the house chamber as has been usual since woo droe wilson. today is day 34 of the shutdown and the senate will vote on competing bills to reopen the government. neither is expected to pass. >> that means about 800,000 federal workers will miss their second paycheck tomorrow, a career survey showing almost of americans said they live paycheck to paycheck. ed o'keefe spoke with some furloughed federal employees and is at a food distribution center in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's expected to be another busy day here at the capital area food bank, and what's incredible is a growing amount of food in this massive warehouse is going to end up assisting furloughed federal employees.
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given the risk of shutdowns, a growing number of those workers tell us they may need to find a new line of work. >> i do live paycheck to paycheck. >> reporter: one paycheck today my bank account. that's how much i have. very terrifying when you look at your bank account, no money coming in, and you don't know when you're getting your next paycheck and you're like what do i do? >> reporter: so far her answer get groceries at foodnd sell things off her own shelves. >> anything that i c sell that anybody would want to buy because as i said i have not been able to get another job. >> reporter: that's how desperate you are in. >> that's how desperate i am. >> reporter: the lamp. >> if somebody wants to buy it they can buy it. >> reporter: so desperate lane fears losing her new home. >> i just bought a new house and i can't make my first mortgage payment. >> reporter: she's not alone. after a 16-day government
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shutdown in 2003, 64% of people said they had enough savings set aside and about 20% had a day's worth of spending money in the i workers have barely seen their wages and incomes rise so it's become increasingly difficult for them to pay for their expenses like housing and food and child care. >> a challenge facing furloughed workers like jessica appel, an executive assistant at the department of transportation. >> making sure now that we have enough groceries in the house. that -- that paycheck-to-paycheck is -- is everything for a small family like ours. >> and because she's a contractor, appel won't receive any back pay when the government reopens. already facing a stack of unpaid bills, appel found out when she went to the doctor that she her 2-year-old son chase lost their healthcare. >> when i arrived i was informed that my health insurance was not
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eligible so i had to make the decisionnd job at night, and started this gofundme campaign. one of about 3,000 for federal workers that have raised more than $1.3 million. meanwhile, segrid lane is still stuck. >> i went out to start car and my battery was dead and the money i had to pay for grocery i had to pay for a battery. >> you turned the key in the car and realized it was not working. what was your reaction? >> what am i going to do, and it took everything i had. >> reporter: i want to emphasize that she told us there at the beginning. she has $1.06 in bank account. because of this shutdown there's a public servant in this country with less than $2 to her name. just think about that. across the d.c. area, they tell
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us they will serve about 6 up,000 more meals this month. that's because of the government shutdown. norah? >> wow, and i know you can donate to the ere and thinkin thofederal imp these stories though, guys, because we talk about this all the time at the table, that the people who are making the decisions are still getting paid while you hear people that want to work have less than $2 their bank account. it's very frustrating >> the emotional toll it takes and the emotional stress that it causes. >> this is just to keep up with daily expenses. we know when you don't have a cushion when something bad happens, a water pipe breaks, you get sick, someone in your family happens. >> it always happens. >> that goes that emotional point. your life is totally out of control. >> thanks to our washington team for all that great reporting. head to cbsthismorning.com for financial tips for furloughed workers living paycheck to paycheck during the partial government shutdown. there's good information there. >> yes, we do. president trump's former chief of staff, that's john
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kelly, who previously led the department former homeland security secretaries to call for an end to this partial government shutdown. the group sent a letter yesterday to president trump and to congress. it said the department of homeland security will face a crisis rall t t unconscionable. the letter adds dhs employees who protect the traveling public investigate in counterterrorism and protect critical infrastructure should not have to rely on the charitable generosity of others for assistance in feeding their families and pairing their bills. very strong statement there. >> that's right. and the debate in washington about funding president trump's border wall comes amid growing questions about a barrier's effectiveness in the fight against drug trafficking. since 1990, border patrol agents have discovered at least 230 cross-border tunnels running from mexico intoicle and
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arizona. there's loads of cocaine, methamphetamine and mayor ana inside them. maria villareal went below ground with agents in nogales, arizona to see how they are dealing with the threat. >> reporter: border patrol agents not only have to protect what's above the border. >> i'll go down first. >> reporter: but also what lies beneath. >> this is already in place built by the cities toss drain water. >> reporter: infrastructure that smugglers are taking advantage of. >> what they are building is tapping into this. they are building illicit tunnels. >> the deputy patrol agent in charge kevin will hecht took us through the tunnels used to spot agents trying to breach the tunnels with smugglers. >> a gun in the hand, flashlight in the other, very, very simple. >> reporter: earlier this month the mexico police discovered this tunnel that accessed the sewer system that flows into the united states, and last month the border patrol sealed this unfinished tunnel that crossed into arizona.
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>> these tunnels are about drug routes. >> yes. >> reporter: on going use of these make training essential. >> in training you'll go in this pipe, i'm above ground and let's put you somewhere under some earth and see how you react. >> reporter: how do you not not get that claustrophobic feeling, how do you get it past them? >> we figure out who those people are. as they are smuggling contraband into the pipes so we need to make the pipes. we need to find the tunnel, fill with concrete and move on to the next pipe. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mireya villareal," nogales, arizona. >> two
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there's muche r there's much more news ahead. rapper meek mills says he's been on probation for more than a he talks about warninging with a powerful crew to reshape the justice system. >> and the big news about a partnership between virgin's sir richard branson and under armour's kevin plane. they will be here in studio 57 only on "cbs this morning" and some families are helping veterans helping them move in. >> you have to open your homes and open your hearts to those veterans. it's a sacrifice.
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it's service. they deserve it. >> they do deserve it. our series "a more perfect union" follows a unique program that keeps veterans out of nursing homes. you're watching "cbs this morning." u don't have time for a cracked windshield. that's why at safelite, we'll show you exactly when we'll be there. with a replacement you can trust. all done sir. >> grandpa: looks great! >> tech: thanks for choosing safelite. >> grandpa: thank you! >> child: bye! >> tech: bye! saving you time... so you can keep saving the world. >> kids: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace ♪ ww freestyle is for everbody who wants to eat the foods they love and still lose weight. it's proven to help people lose weight, sleep better, and feel happier. join for free and get one month free you'll make my morning, buty the price ruin my ng you? complicated relationship with milk?
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hip-hop artist meek mill is taking on america's criminal justice system. it's a mission that he shared with us at the table last year. mill launched the reform alliance in new york city yesterday, and he's getting some high star-powered support including from a fellow musician, that's jay-z, and an nfl team owner, that's robert kraft. the group not to fix what they see as a broken criminal justice system. the alliance says millions of parolees are trapped by harsh sentences for minor violations like the one attention, mill says he had no choice but to be the face of a
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movement that he hopes will bring people together. >> i've been on probation since the age of 18. i'm 31 years old. >> reporter: musician meek mill's voice is a familiar sound in the hip-hop world. now he wants to use it to change the criminal justice system. flanked by a group of high-profile supporters, mill announced the launch o tform ali >> every time i started to further my life, every year or two it was something that always brought me back to ground zero, and that was probation. and i always wondert t to the that was orse man mine.i'm here to speak than mine. i'm here to speak for people who don't have a voice. >> reporter: in 2017, mill was sentenced to serve two to four years in state prison for a minor probation violation after a decade-old gun and drug possession conviction. >> free meek mi >> reporter: after public protests and legal appeals, he was released after serving five months. >> i'm like one of the lucky ones.
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>> i never felt more powerless than watching kids i cared about get outrageous sentences when i had gone to yale and seen kids doing drugs at yale, at worst they would get rehab. i would see kids in the hood doing fewer drugs, getting 20 and 30-year sentences. >> reporter: according to the reform alliance, 4.5 million people like mill are currently on parole or probation for unreasonable terms. their mission is to dramatically reduce that number by changing laws and policies. >> this problem is so much bigger than meek. fundamentally our criminal justice system is just broken. >> reporter: the alliance is backed by $50 million pledge from rap superstar jay-z and other prominent figures including new england patriots owner bob kraft and philadelphia 76ers co-owner michael ruben. he was instrumental in mill's release. >> people always say to me, how lucky meek is to have me as his friend. i look at it exactly the
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opposite. i couldn't feel more fortunate to have meek as one of my close ever friends because he's taught me so much about a world i didn't understand at all. >> i've never been to jail before, and going there and seeing him, i didn't sleep the rest of the night. we can make america better if we really cure this problem. >> i'm from the projects, from brooklyn. this has been a part of my life. you know, someone commits a crime, they should go to jail. these things are disproportiona disproportionate, and the whole world knows it. >> they are thinking big. they put together a high-powered group as you see. van jones is going to be the ceo. he's been working on this for over 20 years. he said this started as a buddy movie, and now we are the that's what they want to do. they said there are close to five million people living under what they call harsh, ridiculous rules. they hope to reduce that by a million in the next five years. they are very serious about this. >> powerful lineup, as you
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pointed out. >> it was. every time -- whenever anybody spoke, it was cha in so many things. in this instance of criminal justice, the ground-up movements have changed things. they change people's lives. if you're looking for hope and change, it's here -- >> michael ruben said it best, i thought. there were many powerful statements. he said there are two americas. he said i had no idea until ist. jay-z and meek mill -- for us this is thursday. this is a world we know. for many people it was eye opening. they had politicians and state attorneys general in the office. josh shapiro from pennsylvania was there, also working on this cause. >> nicely done. >> very important. i think change is on the way with this. i hope so. i hope so. a complicated surgery is paying off for a pair of sisters born joined at the brain. ahead, how the twins are beating the odds thanks to a procedure that used a computer navigation system. we'll update you on their progress.
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here in the toyota green room with under armour's kevin plank and virgin's sir richard branson. i have a great job, man. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," how they'll reveal how they are forming a new partnership to help others reach new heights. exciting. thank you for bringing it here to cbs. we'll explain what all that means straight ahead. local news is next. ating a fatal this is a kpix 5 morning
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update . it is 8:25 am. i am kenny choi. the san jose police are investigating a fatal hit-and- run after a woman was killed crossing the street at 10th street and santa clara street. officers are searching for a white van this morning. the san jose mayor sam liccardo will introduce an ordinance to freeze evictions for up to 90 days for those affected by the government shutdown. the bart rider satisfaction the transit system. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com.
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it is 8:27 am. there is an accident at the east shore freeway at mill valley road blocking two the lane. om ghwa is slow where the ay >> westbound 580 is sluggish out of tracy. southbound 280 a crash reported heading into 380 with one block and it is backed up to highway
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101. it is 15 minutes from highway 4 to the maze. where starting off with chilly temperatures and plenty e average e through the temperatures for this time of year. this is in all locations across the bay area. san francisco 62, 63 in oakland, 64 in concord and livermore. we continue to hrough the week, warmer friday. saturday looks to be the warmest day of the week with plenty of sunshine. we will continue with the sunshine and we
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welcome back to "cbs this morning gts, this morning's heedlines, "the washington post" reports officials have delaired a public health emergency over a measles outbreak in an anti-vaccination h anti-vaccination hot spot near portland. 20 patients had not been immunized against measles. in the 2017 to 2018 school year the county had more than three times the national rate of children who are not ied relig investigation of brian singer, four people claim the director of usual suspects" and x-men -- the article was called a homophobic smear piece.
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he says the release was conveniently timedmm "bohemian rhapsody." the singer denies all allegations that he sexually molested and raped underaged boys. a los angeles station, kcbs reports two campers and their dogs were rescued yesterday after being trapped in the national forest for two weeks. their vehicle got stuck in heavy snow and ice. they had to melt snow for drinking water. once conditions improved the campers hiked to an area with cell phone reception and immediately called 911. authorities are not releasing their names. they're said to be a-ok. u.s. today reports general mills isol gold medal flour. the five pound bags have a better if used by april 20th, 2020. general mills says there have been no confirmed illnesses.
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anything you make with flour must be cooked or baked because he knows that i made chocolate chip cookies the other day and was eating the cookie dough. >> it's awfully good. >> the cookies were dang good too. >> we never have enough left to make the cookies, all eaten before it gets there. "the wall street journal" reports billionaire ken griffin bought america's most expensive home for $238 million. he purchased a new york city penthouse still under construction. the massive condo is reportedly 24,000 square feet. and encompasses four floors. a for griffin says he is looking for a place to stay when he's in town. >> yes. >> and he's bringing his family and all of cleveland, ohio. >> yeah. i hope it has heated floors. very nice, ken griffin, very nice. >> wow. and the philadelphia enquirer reports twins joined at the head
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an 11 houroperctors at children hospital philadelphia separated erin and abby delaney, a new report in the new england journal of medicine says they used a computer navigation system to help map connected blood vessels. the girls are now 2 1/2 years old. >> great news, norah. the race to make commercial space travel a reality is intensifying. virgin galactic reached a major milestone last month, for the first time a vehicle for passenger service reached space. the two astronauts traveled 51.4 miles above the earth's surface, only on cbs this morning we're announcing a brand new partnership between virgin galactic and under armour, the performance wear company will develop footwear for astronauts. will also create an astronaut training program that includes
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fitness and nutrition plans to prepare future passengers for space travel. joining us is injusir richard branson, and kevin plank, founder and ceo of under armour. we welcome you to the table. >> thank you, good morning. >> welcome, welcome. >> set the scene for us, kevin and richard, how did this bromance partnership, serious business, when, how? >> sir richard. >> well, kevin was on -- we have occasional conferences on our beautiful island. >> a lovely island you own. >> the lovely thing about being on an island is you have time to talk. and we spent a lot of time chatting together. got to know each other really well. i'm sort of the older entrepreneur. i could give this young man fatherly advice. but we became great friends. and decided to do some things together. >> is that how you remember it
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too, kevin? >> in my world, sir richard branson is larger than life. nothing more disarming than s. richard the lion. >> kevin, what were you wearing? you had on beach sports too. >> i was wearing under armour. >> of course. >> kevin, you outfit the most spectacular athletes in the world. >> yeah. >> now, what are you going to do in terms of helping, in eterms f space outfits? >> he's going to build space suits. >> all the technology we've had is something we get to apply now to something as real as space. watching it come to life is a dream for so many around the planet and such a massive vision. all the technology we're using is basically -- this is the kind of project our team looks at and says i can't believe we get to build and do something for space. everything we're putting into the space suits, it's things we
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who we are as a technical brand. >> when i first came across under armour, i felt like it was already clothing from the future. >> on brand. >> i think they -- you know, if you're going to space, it's going to be, you know, you've got married, you have your children, and the other thing you've got to remember is that day you go into space. it's very important, therefore, that, you know, when you look in the mirror before you go into space you feel the part, and that -- and the space suit is very important and it needs to be -- it needs to look good, it needs to be comfortable, it needs to be safe. and it's just great working with under armour. they've got an incredible team of people. >> speaking of looking the part, you are training for the part, where are you in that process of training to go to space? >> i'm actually really happy with where i'm at. you know, we do a challenge
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every year with my kids and we did 2000 kilometer bike ride and hike earlier this year. sorry, at the end of last year. and i'm also keeping -- you know, keeping up that fitness program. my aim is, you know, to have a body of a 30-year-old by the time -- when i go to space. >> your age right now is what, and how old do you feel? >> well, i'm approaching 69. and, you know, i honestly -- you know, i just -- i'm feeling great. >> i like how you're thinking. >> if you look after yourself and, you know, find sort of an hour or two a day to really look after yourself, it doesn't matter what age you are, you can actually get your body back to being very young. >> how soon do you guys see people in space wearing an under armour outfit? >> this year.
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>> really? >> yeah. >> 2019, okay. >> yeah, i mean, i will hope to go up, you know, in the middle of this year myself. we've got another test flight in a handful of weeks taking place. and then another one a few weeks later, then another one. and then we move everything to new mexico where we've got a beautiful space port. >> and richard, when you say you want to go up, where exactly are you going? >> so the -- initial flights we're doing will put people into space, they'll be able to -- they'll go up into space at 3 1/2 thousand miles an hour, and they'll be able to unbuckle, we've got the big windows in the spaceship. they'll float around, become an astronaut. and then they'll come back in the same spaceship they've gone up in and they'll land actually on the wheels of the spaceship that we sent them up into space
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and they'll come back as one of the first -- you know, the first few hundred people to become astronauts in the last 50 years. >> are you game for this, kevin, you going up? >> there's 600 people on the waiting list right now. >> you don't want to cut the line. >> fair is fair. >> we'll be right with it. it's not out of the question. as you're thinking about putting people in space, what goes into that process as well, and richard talks about training for himself, it's one of the other ways we're partnering, with the astronauts, putting together training programs for them. offering to go to our own performance center in portland, oregon. that he can go up and feel better and that's one thing that, you know, is pretty neat that we're going to be able to do from a technical standpoint, put people in space with actual technology available on theound this swe weang gives yoaby to modify where you want to put different strands. it's not like a cotton sweater, it keeps your blood circulation. >> it looks good, too. well tom brady fel
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got an idea for you? i've got another thing you can conquer? >> steph had fun with nasa, calling into question the actual moon landing. >> he was kidding, yeah. >> it got going with nasa. he got a i don't think coach kerr would feel good about it. >> don't want to question buzz aldrin on the moon landing. >> sir richard branson, kevin plank, thank you so much. >> really excited, i hope we can do an update with s wearing. >> they're a lot of fun. breaks first week of february. >> thank you, guys. >> nation are going above and beyond to help veterans in need by giving them a place to live. perfect union," we introduce you to a family with six children
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that welcomed three veterans
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in our series "a more perfect union," we aim to see that what unites us as americans is far greater than what divides us. many veterans who served our
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country are now in need of someone to help serve them. nearly 38,000 veterans are homeless, and more than 82,000 are in nursing homes. some american families are step information to help and opening up their homes. it's part of an innovative department of veterans affairs program. chip reid visited one family and the veterans living with them on a farm in indiana. >> reporter: watching bill sutton, you wouldn't know the 53-year-old combat vet couldn't walk when he got here. you're learning to walk now? >> soon i'll be running. >> reporter: soon you'll be bru? >> yes. and running, this double amputee says, because instead of going into a home he found a home. >> there's no way i would go to a nursing home. >> reporter: this is where you want to be. under the same roof as the roofing family who have opened their home and their hearts to serve those who served. you have how many children? >> we have six. >> reporter: you have how many
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veterans living with you? >> we have three. >> reporter: that's right. six kids all home schooled, th vets -- >> lay down -- >> reporter: one dog and too many cows and chickens to count. are the three veterans who live here like family members? >> yeah. >> reporter: who watches cartoons with them? >> i watch movies with them. >> movies with them? >> reporter: their care also is a family affair. days begin with breakfast. >> depending on the veteran, we may have to toilet them, bathe them, dress them, shave them, feed them. >> reporter: you're doing that and also doing it with six kids? >> yeah. >> when we got our first vetera two days, she's like, i can't do this. >> reporter: really? >> now we've been doing it over four years. we're doing good. >> reporter: any regrets? >> maybe we should have made the home a little bit bigger. >> yeah. right here. ready -- >> reporter: troy built the new wing on their home four years ago. do you like it?
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>> love it. it's beautiful. >> reporter: for the three disabled veterans, this house is an alternative to a nursing home. >> there's so many families who aren't ready to put loved ones in a nursing home, they're not emotionally ready, financially ready, and this gives them an alternative. >> reporter: the v.a.'s medical foster home program allows vets to live in private homes for about half as much as costly nursing home care. and the $2,400 they pay on average each month helps their host families, too. is that one of the best parts about this? that you get to stay home? >> absolutely it is. that's a blessing. and i have my husband working alongside me. >> reporter: the idea came from troy's family. nearby, his brother, todd, houses two veterans who are learning to live with the loss of a third. >> i'm sure that's hard when someone's living here and you have a loss like that. are you guys doing okay? >> uh-huh. >> good. >> reporter: v.a. doctors and
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nurses make housecalls. ♪ >> reporter: and music therapists -- >> let's work this other hand -- >> reporter: help keep their minds sharp. bill sutton says there's only one thing missing -- >> they need more kids -- >> reporter: more kids? they have six already. >> they need at least 23. >> reporter: at least 23 kids? >> yes. ♪ >> you have to open your home it's a sacrifice. it's service, but they deserve it. >> reporter: a home and family who found their own way to serve. ♪ foris morning," i'm chip reid, in greenville, indiana. >> good people. >> another reminder -- i was thinking that, too, another reminder there are so many wonderful people hring that story. on today's podcast, as more candidates announce white house
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runs, john looks back at the last presidential election with political scientist lynn bevrick. she wrote "identity crisis: the 2016 presidential campaign and the battle for mng in america." looking forward to that. we'll be right back.
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i'm still thinking about the conversation. who wants to go? i don't want to go. i'll be here with the hot chocolate. >> standing for two days? i'm not
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right now: san jose police are investigating a fatal this is a kpix 5 morning update . it is 8:55 am.
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i am kenny choi. the san jose police are investigating a fatal hit-and- run that happened around midnight at 10th street and santa clara street. police are looking for a white van this morning. starting today caltrain's and sam trams are offering free transportation for government employees. all you have to do is shove your government id cardnew stre is opening up just in time for the new 2019 all-star games. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com.
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welcome back. let's start with a live look at the san mateo bridge. we have a crash just a few come down the incline. traffic is sluggish as result. they have pushed it out of the lanes and hopefully that will improve. it is a 20 minute drive time from hayward into foster city. 12south 880 at dakota road we have crash on the shoulder. another crash at mission boulevard is blocking lanes. it is slow-and-go on the southbound side. it is sluggish from highway 4
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to the maze. at the bay bridge toll plaza you will see brake lights and 101 central is busy. hopefully you are enjoying the sunshine. it is a chilly start through the day but this afternoon we will warm up with above average temperatures. here's a live look and you can see blue skies with daytime highs in the 60s across the bay area. we have above average temperatures by five date degrees. 63 in oakland and fremont, mountain view 65 with san jose continuing to warm up through the week. saturday looks to be the warmest day with low 70s inland. week. still sunny through next
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wayne: hey, everybody. welcome, welcome, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. two people-- let's make a deal, shall we? let's start over here. you, right there, lori. come on over here, lori. and the mardi gras... yes, christina, on the end. everybody else, have a seat. welcome to the show. how are you doing, lori?

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