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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 13, 2019 7:00am-8:58am PST

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just getting started and have been on air for the last three hours but we have many more platform. >> check it out online with the next local update coming up at 7:26 am cbs news will come up next as we take a live look outside at the wet good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, february 13th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning." convicted drug kingpin joaquin "el chapo" guzman to spend the rest of his life in america's toughest prison. his lead attorney talks about the jury's verdict and his plans for an appeal. republicans push president trump to accept a spending deal and avoid a new government shutdown after he says he's not happy with the compromise. how the president may find a way to spend more money on bairdyers than the agreement allows.
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>> thousands of military families say they are forced to live with mold and pests in their privatized military homes. we'll hear from frustrated families as they take their fight to congress today. >> plus it takes three women to play cher on broadway. how they prepared for the role and cher herself talks a h leortred on h look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> this conviction is a victory for the american people who have suffered so long and so much while guzman made billions. >> a guilty verdict for notorious drug lord el chapo. >> we'll continue to fight for joaquin guzman till our last breath. >> it is prescient. >> major winter storms blasting millions of americans. snow, rain and freezing rain from the to the northeast. >> the president will likely approve the border security agreement worked out by congressional negotiators.
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>> i can't say i'm happy orwall >> new york city police detective shot and killed while responding to a robbery call. suspect that detective simonson is dead. >> another replay controversy. it appears lsu committed basketball interference. >> this place is shocked. >> a dog crashed a wedding in mexico. >> he spins and spins and spins and jumps. whoo, whoo, whoo. >> and all that matters. >> the westminster kennel club crowned a new best in show. >> once again the winner for the 143rd year in a row was a dog. >> on cbs in morning". >> guzman has been found guilty. >> he stared directly at the jury during the entire time the verdict was read as the jury stared back. >> el chapo staring down the jury. that parse i expected. it's gangster that the jury stared back.
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if i was on that jury, i would be delivering the verdict like oh, i'm not really here. i don't know anything about this trial. but sitting there looking him in the eye like you think you're loco, i like jury duty. me oo. ♪ >> i have often wondered how the jurors feel knowing that they can see each other eye to eye. i think i might be looking at my shoes. >> especially after hearing what he did in that trial. >> very brave. >> grim. >> i think you're right. very brave. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." the once untouchable drug bust known as el chapo is likely to spend 23 hours a day in a cell for the rest of his life. a jury convicted joaquin guzman yesterday on all ten counts of a federal indictment including engaging in a continuing
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criminal enterprise. drug trafficking and money laundering. >> his three-month trial completed a decades long effort by u.s. officials to bring the fugitive to justice. his lawyers plan to appeal. jer rick ca duncan is outside the federal courthouse. >> reporter: that jury deliberated for six days before reaching that naps verdict. throughout the trial, they heard from more than 50 witnesses who laid bare el chapo's brutal reign as head of the sinaloa drug cartel. >> this conviction is a victory for the american people who have suffered so long and so much while guzman made billions. >> reporter: for federal prosecutors it was a sweeping victory. joaquin "el chapo" guzman, guilty on all counts and now facing life without parole. >> a sentence from which there is no escape and no return. >> reporter: he will likely be sent to the super max prison in colorado. one of the homes to the nation's
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most dangerous inmates including boston marathon bomber dzhokhar tsarnaev and the 1993 world trade center bomber ramzi yousef. his former associates testified how he ordered the torture and . sometimes carrying out the violent deeds himself. el chapo who famously escaped from mexican prisons twice once evaded capture by running naked through a sewer according to his mistress. he hid narcotics inside planes, submarines, even cans of peppers. a sophisticated multibillion dollar operation that spanned decades. cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman. >> what we learned in this trial is how an international drug trafficking empire works. it is run like a fortune 100 corporation. >> reporter: facing a mountain of evidence, the defense called just one witness and rested its case after about 30 minutes. el chapo did not take the stand.
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after the guilty verdict was read, he flashed a thumbs up sign to h wife. defense attorney jeffrey lichtman. >> this was not a case where we had a defendant presumed innocent. he was presumed guilty. >> reporter: he will be sentenced here in june. the sin lowal drug cartel he once led still makes billions from drug trafficking and considered one of the most powerful criminal organizations in mexico. >> a fascinating trial to watch. in our next half hour, we'll talk to guzman's lead attorney jeff lichtman about his plan to appeal the conviction. >> more than 15 million americans are under winter weather larrys this morning as the tail end of a masstive system tweeps through the northeast. it started in the pack northwest four days ago and brought snow, sleet and freezing rain from coast to coast. it caused accidents, airport delays, outages and at least two deaths. david begnaud is in lake george,
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new york. good morning synergy norah, good morning. we are about halfway between manhattan and mot tree, canada. there's nothing unusual about snow this time of year. winter. what is unusual is a lot of major u.s. cities have seen far less snow this season than what they usually do at this time in the winter. that doesn't mean it's been any less miserable. winter whiteout stretched from wisconsin to massachusetts. snow sleet and freezing rain left behind a dangerous icy mess. trying to drive in these conditions felt like mission impo possible for drivers in massachusetts. >> there's been accidents everywhere. >> reporter: in indiana freeding rain covered everything in heavy ice bringing down trees on the power lines. ice coated cars and roads in chicago where pedestrians had to watch out for sheets of ice falling from skyscrapers. the heavy rain even triggered landslides that shut down part of a cincinnati highway. when we arrived in saratoga springs, new york, the wet snow
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and lick streets had kept people off the road all together. >> i am avoiding driving today. >> reporter: in minnesota alone, over ten hours state police responded to 179 crashes and more than 300 spinouts. the storm dumped nearly a foot of snow in parts of the midwest and an additional foot is expected in wisconsin and michigan today. burying folks already trying to dig out. this neighborhood in st. paul it, minnesota was left unplowed. that frustrated people like crystal who needed help getting her car out of the road. >> it's been a struggle all winter when it gets like there. >> reporter: we hear you. last year was snowy in the east. a lot of snow out west in the seattle, not as much on the east coast. the award for the most snowfall goes to caribou, maine. they've had 115 inches. that's about ten feet of snow and they're expected to get another foot today. >> my goodness. thank you, david.
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that is no louisiana river boat behind you. lonnie quinn, chief weather caster for wcbstv is tracking storms on both coasts. good morning. >> it's a real active period across the country. i'm going to start out west. this is a bad situation. november, the camp fire in paradise, california. paradise today with all that burn scarred land is getting pummeled with rainfall. over the next three days, it will pick up about half a foot of rain. look at los angeles. also the burn scarred area. you're picking up a lot of rain, as well. if you put it into motion and show you how it's going to work ow, the rain today, heavy from san francisco pushing down towards southern california. but southern california tomorrow picks up some heavy rain and notice the mountains. it's not this big plume of snow this time. it's a warmer solution. you have more rain in the mountains giving you flooding concerns. friday afternoon, it's still raining out west but now the system pushes to the east and going to make its way to st. louis on friday with snow,
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continues to push to the east, washington, d.c., you pick it up on saturday. another system will move into chicago by sunday. and then for presidents' day by the time you get to the east coast, another system will move in. we've got a lot to watch on both coasts. bianna, over to you. >> thank you. sources tell cbs news president trump is very likely to sign a bipartisan spending deal that gives much less money than he wants for barriers on the mexico border. the agreement would end nearly two months of gridlock and prevent another partial government shutdown. he told report hes he was not happy with it at first glance. nancy cordes is on capitol hill tracking he was to push the deal through nancy, that friday deadline is fast approaching. >> reporter: that's right. time is of the essence. no one here on capitol hill views this as a done deal quite yet. that's because a, they're still writing the bill and problems can crop up during that process and b, the president hasn't definitively said he will sign it. he's made it pretty clear he
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doesn't like it. >> the answer is no. i'm not. i'm not happy. >> reporter: president trump may not be happy, but he's up against a united congress. >> i hope he'll decide to sign it. >> sign it and don't cause a shutdown. >> reporter: they're urging him not to listen to his tv allies who have rejected deals in the past. >> the so-called compromise is typical of the dc sewer and swamp. >> reporter: he wanted $5.7 billion for a wall. the compromise gives him about a quarter of it, nearly $1.4 billion for fencing. 55 miles of it in the rio grande valley. republicans say it's a start. >> i don't mind him taking that as a down payment and finding the rift through executive action. >> the president as a in a box because he said at one time so many different things no matter what we sign is, somebody can say he can say i got what i wanted. >> reporter: the agreement is slightly smaller than the $1.6 billion the senate set out in december.
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a sign of the leverage mr. trump lost after a five-week shutdown that left 800,000 federal workers in limbo. >> would the president have been better off accepting the deal that the senate negotiated before the shutdown? >> i think he's got a pretty good deal here, you know? the speaker said there wouldn't be a dollar for a wall. i guess we're going to have an argument about what's a wall. >> reporter: the president's aides tell cbs news he probably will sign the deal. and then look for more funding elsewhere. >> it's not doing the trick but i'm adding things to it. when you add whatever i have to add, it's all -- it's all going to happen. >> reporter: i asked congressional leaders what they think the president meant bied adding to the deal. they're not sure. perhaps he's referring to executive action. but the deal is the deal. it's not changing. they want to hold the first vote by tonight and need to pass it in the house, the senate and get it to the president's deck for his signature by friday night, gayle, if they want to avert
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another partial government shutdown. >> and nobody wants that. it appears to be moving in the right direction. thank you, nancy. we shall see. ssho virginieutent governorjuairfaxy assaulted her is speaking publicly for the first time. vanessa tyson did not address her claim directly last night at stanford university. she was on a panel there. she focused on importance of supporting victims. tyson is one of two women whose allegations brought calls for fairfax to resign. ed o'keefe is following the story and joins us with the latest. >> reporter: last night's symposium focused on the impact of the me, too movement and had been planned for months. long before tyson publicly accused lieutenant governor fairfax of assault. tyson never mentioned him by name but seemed to explain her votevation for going public. >> sometimes you have to lead by example. no matter how hard it is. >> reporter: at a panel discussion tuesday night, scripps college associate suivors to shaheir storiescoure
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whilecknowledging the obstacles they often face. >> there's a recurring theme at least when women come forward that this deliberate attempt to try to undermine someone's credibility. >> reporter: after her allegations became public, lieutenant governor fairfax pointed to what he called inconsistencies in her story claiming she never mentioned the incident till last week despite making an earlier video in which she recounted other instances of being sexually molested as a child. he said he won't resign maint n maintaining it was consensusal. tyson addressed the issue of defining consent. >> how do we understand affirmative interactions as opposed to oh, you have to fight someone off. you have to scream at the top of your lungs. perhaps we need to kind of -- to reshape how we understand
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consent. >> reporter: virginia lawmakers have decided to dpla introducing articles of impeachment against fairfax pending a further investigation. tyson's team responded saying they expect it to be thorough, fair and expeditious. on tuesd exprs hopha allomforward. heya ashamed of and they are not alone. >> reporter: a spokeswoman for fairfax said the lieutenant governor has no spec comment what she said last night. he's previously said due process should be respected for him and his accusers. fairfax remains in line to replace the state's embattled governor ralph northam still dealing with the fallout over a racist yearbook photo. >> led, thank you so much. new york city police are investigating the death of a detective shot and killed by friendly fire. officers responded to an apparent armed robbery at a t-mobile store last night. they opened fire when a man armed with what turned out to be
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a fake handgun moved toward them. 19-year veteran detective brian simonson was killed. officers is lined the streets overnight to salute is the fallen officer, a sergeant who was also shot is recovering. the suspect was wounded and is now in the hospital. >> a dramatic scene unfolding at the last vil under isis control in syria war charlie d'agata has been reporting from the front lines. women and children are pouring out in huge numbers as u.s.-backed syrian forces make the final push against the militants. charlie met the families who escaped. >> reporter: u.s.-led forces here say they are advancing today against the last remnants of isis militants backed up by american air strikes and artillery and by the hour, those i.c.e. fighters are losing one of their last lines of defense. human shields. they've been pouring out of the last i.c.e.-hepoois village in o
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one expected. the women and so very many children, sons and daughters of isis members long gone still fighting or already dead. hal mohammed's is caring for five children on her own. what does it mean to see the end of isis? >> thee mean nothing. they're trash. >> reporter: the families here say it wasn't out of choice, they were forced to become human shields. but the more families that come flooding out of that village, the easier it is for u.s.-led ground toos to move in. there are estimated to be around 500 to 6 had 00 isis fighters left and top leader says there is no escape. >> at some point when it becomes unwinnable for isis, are you expecting that they may surrender or are you predicting a fight to the death?
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>> translator: we know that most of the fighters inside are the toughest left. and they may be looking for an escape route. but the only option is to surrender or die. >> reporter: families here told us there aren't many civilians left. the latest to flee from isis may be among the last. the roughly 2,000 american forces who are here have been a vital part of this fight. now, the kurdish led soldiers won't allow us to film them. but we've seen them everywhere from frontline fighting to screening isis suspects who are trying to sneak out with those civilians. for cbs in morning, charlie d'agata in eastern syria. >> thank you, chaulie. incredible reporting there. nasa is on the verge of saying good-bye to a record setting mars rover. good wednesday morning. we have this powerful
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atmospheric river event bringing heavy rain and strong wind throughout the entire bay area this morning. we have high wind warning, a wind advisory flash flood watch all in effect from now until thursday morning. we have rain, wind and flooding potential with the morning commute a mess. wet and windy today into thursday morning, rain chances friday into the weekend.
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we have a lot more news ahead. a green beret started an organization to help families that lost a loved one in battle. this morning, hear his widow tell jeff glor how that group is now helping her. >> plus, how amazon's plan to bring tens of thousands of jobs here to new york city faces new criticism. >> just before valentine's day, a warning americans are losing millions in online romance scams. see why dating apps have unique security issues and how you can protect your heart and your wallet at the same time. you're watching "cbs this morning." "
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phone records. plus an investigation reveals a disturbing and dangerous living conditions for thousands of military families around the country. you're watching "cbs thismoing. up. we'll be this is a kpix 5 news morning update . good morning. it is 7:26 am. i am michelle griego . the powerful storm is drinking the bay area this road in occidental. here is the scene of the massive rockslide on mark west morning. over the city of san francisco. springs road. this is from high atop the we have news updates throughout the day on your transamerica pyramid. favorite platforms including some place you could get a our website on month worth of rain and only 48 hours. here is a look from the radar and the rain does not appear to be leading up anytime soon. you can see the park it's of ov
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we have traffic alert working your way to san francisco this morning with an
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accident involving a motorcycle. this is a one-on-one at vermont with a lot of activity, two lanes are completely blocked. this ignored one-on-one at vermont with two lanes shutdown. we have flooding at east 80 and seventh street. we are tracking widespread rain with the heaviest rain and strongest wind happening right now. here's the hi-def doppler showing the drinking across area, guerneville, santa rosa, san rafael, lafayette, east bay, san ramon and across the south bay. so cute (laughs)?
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here are three things you should know this morning. the national debt has surpassed $22 trillion for the first time in u.s. history. despite strong economic growth. the debt has increased almost $2.1 trillion since president trump took office. it has been increasing at a faster pace since the gop's 2017 tax cut. >> the trump administration says those tax cuts will eventually reduce the debt. a new recommendation by a national panel is changing how present women and new moms treat depression. one in seven women experience depression during or after pregnancy. the panel says doctors should identify at-risk women and refer them to counseling before they develop symptoms. risk factors include a history of depression or anxiety, abuse. under the fdic many are required to cover services at no additional cost. and nasa may have to say
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good-bye to its mars rover opportunity today after making one final attempt to contact it. opportunity went silent eight months ago when a massive dust storm prevented sunlight from reaching its solar panels. spacecraft roamed a record 28 miles in 15 years and confirmed that water once flowed on the red planet. opportunity's twin rover spirit was pronounced dead in 2011. attorneys for mexican drug lord joaquin el chapo guzman say they will appeal his conviction. the federal jury found guzman guilty on ten counts yesterday including drug trafficking and money laundering. now he is expected to be sentenced to life without parole in june. guzman's attorney jeff lickman has defended other high profile people including john gotti. good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> you talked about there were 14 cooperating witnesses that the jurors heard from.
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text messages, videos, weapons, incredible amount of evidence by the prosecution. on what grounds will you be able to make an appeal? >> there were plenty of mistakes during the investigation. i've never had this happen in the case where some very basic areas we were not allowed to go into. one of the witnesses believed that the earth was about to be destroyed in an apocalypse. he believed in 15 foot aliens roaming the earth searching for gold. and i wasn't allowed to question him on any of that. so the jury, perhaps, believed that he was saying in fact it was clear he was out of his mind. that was just one of many errors in the case. now, i don't know that an appeal will work. as you said, there was a tremendous amount of evidence. but this is what we do. we try. >> why would you allow him on the jury though? >> he was one of the cooperator witnesses. >> after the trial, you said something along the lines of my client was presumed guilty. do you not think he got a fair trial? >> i don't think he got a fair
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trial. i mean, look. the press has to do its job and i completely get it. but the press was overwhelmingly negative before the jury was even picked. we were presumed guilty. it was very difficult to get around the myth of el chapo. in addition, the cross examinations were so restricted, so restricted that i don't believe the jury ever really heard the full truth about this. >> hold on. >> why didn't he take the stand? >> why didn't >> rare in a crim defense where the defendant takes the stand. they had a tremendous amount of material to examine. my belief is if we have any chance to win the case, we'll lose it if you take the stand. >> why 30 minutes in closing? >> the 30 minutes means nothing. who are we going to call? other drug dealers from mexico to say that he wasn't involved? it's not the case that we put on. it was the cross examination of the witnesses that mattered. >> i'm confused. you said they have a tremendous
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amount of material to examine him on but then you called it a myth. did they have something to examine or is it a myth? >> the fact that he was involved in drug dealing, we never denied. we claimed he was not the kingpin. that was the charge that landed him in prison for the rest of his life if he was convicted. so our position was he was really a fall guy. there is a guy in mexico who leads the sinaloa cartel who has been indicted in america for decades. he's been indicted in mexico. he has never been arrested in 50 years. he pays hundreds of millions of dollars in bribes -- >> they haven't been able to get him. >> you can't find who you're -- >> but that does not make el chapo incident. >> that's a fair point. obviously. and this is not an easy case. it doesn't make him innocent, but our position was that he was not the kingpin and therefore did not deserve the life sentence that the kingpin statute requires.
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>> the judge even went out of her way and said she felt she was a proud american given the dedication that these jurors put in. what did they miss? what did they get wrong? zblif to tell you, they certainly put the time in. this was a case everybody expected the jury would be out an hour. they were out six days. this is a jury that very well could have come back and acqu acquitted him or hung. what did they miss? as i saidof o the cooperating witnesses was threatening the people in the government threatening to show all details about the witness protection program to the mexican cartels. we were not allowed to cross examine on that. >> a lot of people are concerned about sitting on that jury. they looked -- >> they weren't very concerned. >> should they be concerned now? >> i don't think so. when was the last time --
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>> because he's a good guy that's not going to go after him? >> he's in complete isolation. >> apparently he has friends. >> who's he going to speak to? he can't have any visits other than attorneys. he can't see his wife. he's not allowed to see anyone. he's in complete isolation for two years. this is the isolation that one of the cooperators said it was torture. he was tortured by the american government. and that's what caused him to cooperate. that's what joaquin said. >> you call him a pleasure to represent. >> he was. >> you think he's a good person? >> being a pleasure to represent does not make him a good person. >> i'm asking you. >> he was good to me. and aswy i i start being concerned with what people are accused of and what they're convicted of, i'll never be able to get out of bed in the morning. i need to look at them, how do you treat me? because they need the most vigorous defense. look. we all go to your cocktail parties and have friends being investigated. i'm the one they call. >> i've never been at a cocktail
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party where people are -- i guess that you're saying he's paid his bills. all right, jeff. thank you. >> thanks so much. well, thousands of military families say they're forced to live with mold and rats in their military home. >> this and the corner over here where there's outside air coming in. like, you can feel a draft and it's really bad in the winter. >> ahead, how senators will be addressing their concerns today. unbelievable. if you're on the go, subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. we'll be right back. a place with one of the highest life expectancies in the country. you see so many people walking around here in their hundreds. so how do you stay financially well for all those extra years? well, you have to start planning as early as possible. we all need to plan, for 18 years or more, of retirement. i don't have a whole lot saved up,
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♪ the armed services committee will investigate growing problems in the military housing privatization program. more than 200,000 homes are managed by private contractors. year-long investigation by the reuters news agency turned up
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dangerous living conditions. today senators will ask housing contractors and pentagon officials how they plan to address the military families' complaints about things like mold and water damage. chip reed is on capitol hill with the problems thousands say they are living with. this is just horrible listening to what these families are going through, chip. good morning. >> reporter: yes. good morning. reuters says the pentagon pays nearly $4 billion a year in rent to private property management contractors in nearly every state. but much of that housing is in disrepair. military families feel they have nowhere to turn to get help. josh and lacy sandon have lived in this house at ft. meade in maryland for over two years. >> at first it looked clean. everything was blank, white walls. >> reporter: instead of rent, the air force pays a basic housing allowance of nearly $2200 a month directly to the contractor. >> we started noticing issues almost from the beginning.
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>> reporter: appliances started breaking, siding on their 8-year-old house was warped. >> you can see all along this wall. >> reporter: and they suspected mold growing on the floor and walls were affecting their childrens' health. >> ear infections, sinus, colds. it was one after the other after the other. >> reporter: according to the epa, allergic reactions to mold are common and exposure can irritate the eyes, skin, nose, throat, and lungs. neighbors had a similar problem standing water in their living room. >> look. >> reporter: both families say the response was extremely disappointing. >> seems to be a long pain staking process to actually get them to do anything. because they want to -- they want to sweep it under the rug. >> reporter: a spokeswoman for corvias declined to discuss cases but acknowledged the company had let down some residents and said while mold is a minor problem, they will hire
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an expert to review the company's policies. >> it felt like people were screaming. >> reporter: this navy wife clektsed complaints ahead of today's hearing from more than 7,000 tenants across the nation through her group the military family advisory network. >> they shared stories of black mold, lead paint, rats, roaches, bats. >> reporter: they're putting their lives on the line to protect and defend this nation and they're living in squalor. >> people don't have recourse. they don't have the ability to withhold a rent check. and they don't have the luxury of looking at housing before they move. >> reporter: the inspector general cited pervasive health and safety hazards at housing facilities. a spokeswoman told cbs news that the military and the housing partners continue to work together to review housing conditions and evaluate policies and procedures. >> i don't think there's a lot of command support to address housing issues. >> reporter: crystal cornwall
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will testify before the senate today. after experiencing issues with a contractor at camp pendelton she helped organize a facebook group that now has nearly 2,000 members. >> those are termites. >> reporter: her videos have been viewed more than 200,000 times. >> there's no way any service member can do their job when their family is not safe at home. >> reporter: the pentagon told cbs news that military families have the same rights as anyone else but many families have told us and reuters that that simply is not true. they say that when they contact state and local authorities, they say they can't even come on the property. they have no jurisdiction because the housing is on federal land. gayle? >> all right, chip. thank you very much. >> i spent a lot of time growing up in military housing not only here in the united states but overseas. this is the most so llemn vow h you take care of your veterans.
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>> thank you, chip. coming up, a look at other headlines this morning including why police say they need good wednesday morning. we are tracking this strong atmospheric river event bringing heavy rain and strong wind throughout the entire bay area. the wind advisory and high wind advisory in effect along with a flash flood warning for a large part of the bay area. wet and windy today into thursday morning with rain chances friday into the weekend. this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by -- i can do more to lower my a1c. because my body can still make its own insulin. and i take trulicity once a week to activate my body to release it, like it's supposed to. trulicity is not insulin. it starts acting in my body from the first dose
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welcome back to" re ak ate ofs morning's headlines -- "the new york times" reports william barr cleared a key hurdle on his path to confirmation as attorney general. a final vote could come today. yesterday the senate voted to limit debate on nomination. the political fight has centered on demands by democrats that he promise to make public any final report by special counsel robert mueller. barr only promised to be transparent. barr served as attorney general under president george h.w. bush. "the chicago tribune" reports actor jussie smollet says he is continuing to work
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closely with police investigating his reported attack. investigators say the heavily redacted phone records provided by the actor are not sufficient for helping solve the case. smollett says he was attacked last month by two men yelling slurs. he said he redacted information to protect the privacy of personal contacts. michael bloombebloomberg "- reports that the state's top economic official says that amazon must first hit jobs and investment targets before getting anything back. the tech giant says the headquarters will create up to 40,000 jobs. new york governor andrew cuomo says amazon could abandon its plans due to all the criticism. ahead, why george clooney says history is repeating itself over media coverage. his friend, meghan markle. hear those words...
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we are taking a live look outside as another atmospheric river event pummels the area with rain, wind and even snow in some places. this storm is not letting up for another 24 hours and the officials have issued the flash flood watch and a high wind warning in the bay area with a winter storm warning in effect in the sierra. we have already flooding in marin county and here is video where drivers were racing through the floodwaters on 101. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at
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welcome back. we have traffic alert affecting your drive on i 80 out of vacaville and fairfield. this is a fatal crash reported at east 80 and david street. there is a lot of activity on
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the same with delays in both directions as the investigation into the fatal accident continues. we have better news to report commuting into san francisco, the traffic alert at 101 at vermont now has been cleared and all lanes are open. we have widespread rain with this strong store system with wind picking up. the heavy rain, strong wind along with storm reports in the north day. you can see the flooding reported in graded with the vehicle stuck in the water. we have rain over the san francisco peninsula with the storm report at broadmoor. this is also across the south bay looking at san mateo with a tree down at skyline.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west.
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that is cher turning back time. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump said he's not happy that congress won't provide money for a wall but is expected to go along with the new bipartisan deal. major garrett looks at how the president might keep his idea for a border wall alive. plus, the reason why we're playing the cher song, the cher show on broadway through the eyes of all three women who play her on the stage. but, first, here's today's eye-opener at 8:00. more than 50 witnesses laid bare el chapo's brutal rein as the head of the drug cartel. >> i don't think he got a fair trial. before the jury was even picked he was presumed guilty. it was very difficult to get around the myth of el chapo. >> this is just getting pummeled with rainfall. over the next three days, paradise will pick up half a foot. >> no one usviews this as a don deal yet. >> tyson never mentioned fairfax
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by name but seemed to explain her motivation for going public. >> they have nothing to be ashamed of, and they are not alone. >> u.s.-led forces here say they are advancing today against the last remnants of isis militants backed up by american air strikes and artillery. it looks like congress has agreed on a bipartisan spending deal to avoid another government shutdown. lawmakers announced a tentative dheel wou tentative deal that would avert another government shutdown, a tentative deal at the end of the week. i will be conditionally impressed at some later date. right now -- >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by progressive. i'm bianna golodryga with john dickerson, norah o'donnell and gayle king. california is in the path of
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a powerful storm this morning. the system is expected to bring torrential rain and several feet of snow to the mountains. record rainfall is expected in some areas. flooding and mud slides are a threat in areas that were hit by wildfires last year. paradise, california, could get up to a half foot of rain over the next three days. >> in the east, deadly winter storm brought a mix of snow, ice and rain from minnesota to maine yesterday. the winter weather caused chaos on the roads as cars and trucks spun out. more snow will fall today in parts of new england and new york state. by the time this storm moves out, some areas could get up to 18 inches of snow. sources tell cbs news president trump is likely to sign a bipartisan spending deal to avoid another government shutdown even though he says he's not happy about it. the agreement reached on monday calls for nearly $1.4 billion to add 55 miles of border fencing but nothing to build a concrete wall. it offers far less than the $5.7 billion the president demanded
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to build a border wall running 200 miles. "the wall street journal" asked mr. trump last month if he would accept less than that $5.7 billion in this round of negotiations and he said, quote, i doubt, it adding i have to do it right. >> the president has sometimes referred to his wall as a barrier, a fence or steel slats, but he said last month he would not go along with money for other types of barriers. >> nancy pelosi said this morning that there's not going to be a wall in this deal, but she did say she'd be open to other kinds of physical barriers. would you accept that? >> no, because if there's no wall, it doesn't work. she's just playing games, so if there's no wall, it doesn't work. >> the president has suggested several times in recent weeks that he might declare a national emergency just to secure money to build that wall. sources tell cbs news white house and justice department lawyers have already though laid the groundwork if the president decides to take that type of action. >> our chief washington correspondent major garrett is
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here with a look at the next step in the president's effort to build a wall. major, good morning. >> good morning, everybody. >> before we get to the next step. >> yeah. >> let's stay on this step, this deal. what did the president get after all of this activity? >> the worst deal of all the ones put before him. we should take this moment to identify that the great deal-maker dealt himself the worst possible hand of all of them given to him by congress, republican or democrat, but he has no choice. he has to take it. very likely means he'll sign it according to all of those who are closest to him. once he signs it we'll know for sure, but this is going to be the worst of the deals presented to him because it's the smallest dollar amount. he had a much larger dollar amount a year ago, even three or four months ago. >> and is that because congress railroaded the president, or is >> fatigue after the longest partial government shutdown. nobody wants to go into that boxed canyon politically or from a matter of policy. the government gave the appropriators space to do the
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deal and the appropriators made the deal they can make and said it take it or leave it, mr. president. >> and he's also announced another proposal, an emergency declaration. >> the president will say i respected the process. congress is dysfunctional. i've told the country that and i've identified this as a national priority. ace thathatloress cr my em therit. c pridents have done that same thing, what -- what's the republican reaction been? >> hostile, that you're overstepping your grounds and you should respect the congressional process, that's why the president has waited so long. held it in abayance and said i gave this process time. i'm not satisfied. i'm going to go another route. >> speaker pelosi said there wouldn't be one dollar. >> and there is. >> there is money there. >> it's not for a wall. we're really getting hung up because the president's rhetoric made us get hung up on it, wall, concrete, whatever. the experts say there's area
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that need reinforcement. that's a legitimate public policy issue. the president is pursuing that. he's not getting nearly as much as he wants and democrats also know that there's nothing actually immoral about fencing that's reinforced that protects the border. >> can we just be clear. decades, congress, democratic, republican, presidents have all kicked the can down the road on legitimate immigration reform. >> right. >> is there anything new or different in this bill that would address what is a problem facing t country about dealing with illegal immigrants in this country, whether it's putting them on temporary green cards or anything, daca, anything in this? >> the simple answer is no. however, on the other side of this there must come the realization that even with a president who has the most aggressive border security rhetoric of any president in the last 30 to 40 years, you still can't get this big border wall. that shows you the limits of our political legislative process. >> why doesn't he use all that have political power to address some real immigration reform? >> that's going tonight next
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phase of this, because on the other side of this, worst deal imaginable, he'll have to come up with a new approach to immigration, and it will have to be a bigger and broader aperture. >> one that's affected his own companies. he had illegal immigrants working in his companies. they had to fire them. he shut know his own business knows that there's a problem. >> it's the worst deal he could have possibly gotten isn't going to sit well with him, so it will be interesting to see. >> it's not. it forces him to reconcile himself to the legislative process. >> yes. >> and once you do that then you make different strategic decisions and establish different priorities. >> another shutdown wouldn't look good for his poll numbers. >> which are in better shape than they have been recently. >> major, thank you. alwaisng at ee o meghan markle comparing it to how the late princess diana was treated. the hollywood star is a close friend of the duchess of sussex, prince heary's wife. clooney and his wife amal were at the couple's wedding and he told reporters yesterday that history is repeating itself. clooney says that markle has been pursued and vilified and
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chased in the same way that diana was, and has also called the publication of a letter from markle to her estranged father irresponsible. clean, a longtime critic of an aggress f-paparazzi, had harsh word for the media after princess diana's death back in 1997. >> princess di is dead and who should we see about that? the driver of the car, the paparazzis or the magazines and papers who purchase these pictures and make bounty hunters out of photographers causing altercations and then filming them. well, you must be exhill rated. you bought and paid for one of the greatest news >> princess diana, as you may remember, was killed in a paris car crash while being pursued by photographers. her sons prince william and prince harry have also spoken out about the role of the paparazzi in their mother's death. neither one of them, it seems, hold the press in high regard and george is very, very angry again. he said yesterday that meghan
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markle is seven months pregnant. leave her alone. he's worried, very worried, that history is repeating itself in his case. >> good for george clooney. >> great for speaking out. >> more than ever, scammers are targeting people looking for love online and on apps. wired's nick this morning's "eye opener" at wi8:00 is sponsored by --
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there's more news ahead there's much more news ahead, including the important legacy of a green beret lost in afghanistan on his seventh combat tour. plus, xheed aziz ansari goes on stage and talks for the first time about being accused of sexual misconduct. and the stars of "the cher show" say they found inspiration in usual years. >> i'm bleaching my teeth with crest white strips and i sang the lines and kind of lubricating my teeth every now and tmoy g son i start tolynd i h in the o ommy like i'm bleaching my teeth. oh, my god, i found it bleaching my teeth. >> ahead, those actionors a-- those actsors and the real cher talk to cher about going to broadway. no food is off limits.
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genital yeast infections, increased bad cholesterol, and urinary tract infections, which may be serious. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions. isn't it time to rethink your type 2 diabetes medication? ask your doctor about jardiance and get to the heart of what matters. ♪ ooh woo, i'm a rebel just for kicks, now ♪ ♪ i been feeling it since 1966, now ♪ ♪ might be over now, but i feel it still ♪
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♪ ooh woo, i'm a rebel just for kicks, now ♪ ♪ ooh woo, i'm a rebel just for kicks, now ♪ ♪ let me kick it like it's 1986, now ♪ ♪ might be over now, but i feel it still ♪ ♪ might've had your fill, but you feel it still, ooh woo ♪ ♪
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as more people go online to look for love, the ftc is warning that romans scams are rising. fraudsters find their victims through a dating site, app or social media. more than 21,000 americans reported for million this the process, up from 8,500 reports and $33 million lost in 2013. this comes amid growing privacy concerns surrounding perm information on the internet. cbs news contributor and wired editor-in-chief nicholas thompson is here just in time for valentine's day. nick, so why are these dating app scams increasing in. >> i think it's for a couple of reasons. one this, are organized gangs or groups that have figured out how successful they are. it's like anything on the internet. there's a kind of scam. people learn how to do it. they get good at it. they make lots of money and then eventually we learn what it is and we counter it and then a new scam develops, so it's partly
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that, and then partly it's dating sites, dating apps. they prey on our emotional vulnerabilities. it's a situation where we've given up lots of data. we're emotionally vulnerable, and, therefore, we're susceptible marks and that's why this is growing. >> even being a mark though, i can't imagine falling in lovero never met or never even talked to, nick. >> i know, and that's the way most of these scams work. >> exactly. >> where somebody approaches you on a site wherever they approach you and you start to type and you develop an emotional relationship without meeting them in person or talking and that absolutely does happen. >> how do i know i'm talking to you? >> how do you know if you're talking to me. >> and not a scammer. >> figure out a friend of a friend or someone who can verify their identity. that's the gold standard. if you can't do that, you look for other clues. >> what do you mean a friend of a friend? >> if i'm talking to somebody i don't know. >> connected to a lot of these dating ann, you connect through your account and you have these mutual friends and can you call. that's hard, so what you do is you look for clues in the
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conversation. you see does it actually seem like they are a real person? does it seem like they say they are the person they are. if they ask him a question does he give a response that was genuine. someone was trying to target me last night and i was dm yiing y back. >> don't you get these all the time. somebody goes into my direct messages on facebook, clearly a stock photo of a woman, hello, what are you do, and normally ju bck and move on.thne i ige searched so i tookhe and ed it on my phone and uploaded it. it was on all sorts of sites. someone when taken a photograph of a young woman from a twitter account and was dming people and i was dming back and they said they were in alabama and using not particularly america grammar, clear english was not their first language, a clear obvious scam. that's not what people are falling for. they are falling for more difficult scams to figure out. >> they were a clemson fan which was a total impossible. >> a giveaway.
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>> the average person apparently used 40 apps on their phone. >> yeah. >> so what are -- what do consumers need to do in order to make sure we use these apps safely? >> i think you want to use reputable apps, apps that you've heard of, that your friends have used and people have good experiences. remember, online dating is a great thing. many of these apps develop real relationships and marriages. reputable apps, have good password hygiene, right. don't re pete the same passwords which will prevent you from getting hacked and getting breaches, and then you have to make sure you step out before you get too emotionally engaged in a conversation. >> i know someone who was on, a very reputable site. this is an older individual, and she was targeted, developed a nice friendly back and forth with somebody, and then that person started to ask for money. someone had fallen ill in the family. this -- this happens to a lot of people. >> i think the best advice if somebody starts to ask tore money or starts to feel weird, stop and ask a trusted friend, show them the conversation, explain it to them. pull yourself out of that emotional vortex and then you're
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much less likely to get caught. >> that's the other reason why people are so vulnerable. >> just be clear. something like has screening procedures to make sure people can't catfish you whereas what you're talking about happening on facebook through messenger is a much more seedy kind of non-screen kind of thing, right? >> you can create fake accounts on whatever service you want an people and create fake accounts, absolutely. >> regulators on top of this. ftc is warning users. >> ftc is on it today. they should really be working on this, absolutely. >> i have a boring facebook page compared to you. >> i don't like at the dms on facebook. >> only when i'm prepping for segments like this. >> they always keep you working, even on valentine's day. >> happy valentine's day to you. good to see you. we shut mention "wired's" march cover story. intriguing. >> we introduce you to the
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westminster dog club kennel dog show and why this dog is part of canine royalty. do you know who won and do you like this kind of a dog? >> yes. >> we'll weigh i. you're watching "cbs this morning." [friend] i've never seen that before. ♪ ♪ i have... dad! hiding when i was supposed to be quitting. i thought, i should try something that works. i should try nicorette.
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it takes not one, n way. actor to tell bad peme'v ned abth legry er > yoocal newis next. this is a kpix 5 news morning update . good morning. it is 8:25 am. i am michelle griego. the bay area is getting
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soaked this morning. here's a live look at 880 and open with traffic still backed up with a lot of slow going on the roads due to the rain, ponding and flooding in some areas. some places could get a month worth of rain and 48 hours. here is a look at the radar and north day and east bay, south bay, everywhere. check out this video from sonoma county overnight with trees and power lines toppling over on the coleman valley road in occidental. there is a massive rockslide that happened on mark west springs road. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at
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as we take a look at the roadways, traffic continuing along 80 through vacaville with the fatal crash, one lane completely shut reet. the rig is involved in thi accide this. other trouble spots along 80 at mill valley broke, we have crashed blocking two planes, slow-and-go on ghway 4 through this area. at eastbound 80 in san pablo avenue, the non-commute direction, but slope anyway in both directions. at the golden gate bridge stop and go approaching the span, sluggish across into san francisco. we are tracking rain and
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wind with the strongest wind happening with this powerful storm system. here is the hi-def doppler showing widespread rain pushing across the region, petaluma and inverness getting a pouring right now. san rafael, light rain in san francisco across the bay bridge into the east bay, richmond, berkeley and and they hayward. moderate rainfall across fremont, bill peters, san jose and looking at mountain view with light to moderate rain. we are getting reports of a tree fallen onto a house miller park. his state program. si
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♪ you want to go home with the blue. what do you see in front of me? you see a big blue ribbon. it's right here in front of you. you come and you grab it. >> she's not listening to you.
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she's freaking out. >> love parker posey in that movie "best in show." that movie did reveal it can be a dog eat, dog world and the real thing unfolded here in new york city last night. the west minister kennel club crowned a wire fox terrier named king as its top dog. that's a good name. the 15th of his breed to take home the title. the 15th to take home the title. he edged out bono, a sore wear. i like watching the effort and care the owners put into their dogs. >> really into it. welcome back to all of you humans and dogs who may be watching with your humans. this is "cbs this morning." time to show you the headlines. "the washington post" reports on a rare bipartisan vote. the senate passed the most sweeping conservation legislation in a decade. the bill protests millions of acres of land and hundreds of miles of rivers across the country. the measure is seen as a victory for conservation at a time when president trump has promoted
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development and scaled back protections on public lands. comedian aziz ansari spoke publicly about the sexual misconduct allegations against him. at a stand-up show on monday, he said it made me think about a lot, and i hope i've become a better person. he said it's a good thing if it has made other men more aware. a woman had accused him of sexual misconduct during a date last year in a detailed artic published online. "time" reports the ceo of twitter gives the company a c grade for tech responsibility and combating abuse and misinformation online. jack dorsey admits twitter has shifted the onus of dealing with abuse on to the victims and he calls that a huge fail. a survey released this morning by the anti-defamation league found 37% of americans have experienced severe online hate or harassment. "the wall street journal" reports that amazon is raising prices at whole foods after slashing them when it bought the grocer back in 2017. the journal says whole food is
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bowing to pressure from some productmakers to cover rising packaging, ingredient and transportation costs. whole foods raised prices from 10 cents to several dollars as suppliers boosted their prices. and cbs says a fisherman reeled in a massive 20-pound goldfish. hunter anderson says he caught what looks like an overgrown goldfish at a kentucky pond over the weekend. after taking the picture, he tossed the fish back saying it deserved to swim another debati to stay in afghanistan after more than 17 years of war. now it's an issue that hits close to home for the family of. he was killedhe deadliest attack last year on u.s. troops in afghanistan. he served in the military for 21 years. most recently as a green beret assigned to ft. bragg. among his many honors and awards are three bronze star medals and three purple hearts.
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in an interview you'll see only on cbs news, jeff glor spoke with emond's widow about her husband's legacy. >> reporter: last august, sergeant 1st place eric emond left north carolina for afghanistan. it was his seventh combat tour. >> we all went into this deployment thinking it was going to be the last one and he'd come home and get set up to retire. >> reporter: on november 27th his wife allie heard tad >> iwas just typical morning trying to get three kids ready. in the morning chaos i saw on the news and tried to shush the kids and i stood there and thought, oh, that's horrible. but nobody called me so eric is okay. all right. come on, girls. >> later that afternoon, after she picked up the kids -- >> the doorbell rang. and i had opened the door not even looking. i -- and you just know.
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there's not a whole lot of reasons there would be two uniformed soldiers standing outside of your door. and i just wanted them to say it. like just, they have the things that they have to say, but i just wanted them to say it. my 4-year-old saw the whole sa? >> sustodnd er thumb. >> eric emond had been killed by a roadside bomb in afghanistan. he was 39 years old. >> it was later that night when i had told them that i just wanted to get it through to them that dad -- like daddy is dead. something really bad happened and finally, my oldest had said -- looked at me and said he said he was coming home. >> reporter: allie and her three daughters age 7, 4 and 1 were now a gold star family. for military spouses and
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children, it is a distinction they never hope to bear. for the emonds, it is also painfully ironic. back in 2009, eric suffered a traumatic brain injury after an rpg attack in afghanistan. while recovering, he and others, including his friend dan magoon started an organization called mass fallen heros to help gold star families. >> it angered eric that those families were forgotten about when all the pomp and circumstance dies down and the flag is presented and families go on. and then a year passes and it's on to the next story, on to the next issue. >> i'd like to begin by thanking each and every one of you for attending the fallen heroes memorial gala. >> reporter: for the next eight years, eric devoted so much of his life to his country and gold star families. his death leaves behind a new one. >> so we told them is that daddy is a good guy.
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good guys always win. and we just lived in this blissfully ignorant bubble of daddy is going to be fine, and daddy is going to come home. that's how we lived our life, whether he was home, whether he was deployed, everything was centered around him. >> he knew the dangers. >> yeah. >> he just shielded them. >> and me. >> reporter: mass fallen heroes has supported allie and the girls every step of the way. in may, eric's name will appear on the country's first memorial for u.s. troops killed in iraq and afghanistan. located in his home state, it's in downtown boston. eric helped build it. >> what do you want people to know about eric? >> every choice he made was for other people, was for the betterment of others, whether it be his family or his country. i was able to meet marines that he served with and they would
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say to me, he made me the person i am. and all i could say back was, me, too. he was an incredible person. he couldn't have been a better man. and i guess i just want people to know that. >> jeff glor joins us now. sounds like an incredible man. >> he was in every way. >> how can people help families of fallen heroes. >> go to mass fallen heroes. this is a group that their mission has changed now because they lost their quarterback because -- but they try to help all of these families. allie in particular, she wants to stay in her home in north carolina now. she has to put the kids through college at some point. but it's everything. employment services, if veterans families need help. legal services, health care, education. they try to fill those holes wherever they can when that money comes in. >> so important. i just think of that 4-year-old daughter sucking her thumb and hearing that she lost her father. god knows how that's going to scar her. >> the 1-year-old, 4-year-old
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and a 7-year-old. >> i was so appreciative of allie sharing her story about erico life so we can all know. >> we're very thankful to her. i spoke to her last night, and we're going to continue to
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♪ ♪ if i had to do the same again i would my friend fernando ♪ that, of course, is cher, in "mama mia." here we go again,ging barks's hit " fernanfernando." the legendary singer and actress is known for her quick wit, chart-topping hits, and award-winning performances in "moon struck" and "the sonny and cher comedy hour." her story is being told on broadway. it's "the cher show." actresses. we met with the ladies of the show and then with cher herself. she opened up about the joys and the challenges of bringing her story to the stage. ♪ do you believe in life after love ♪ is it uncomfortable watching your life on stage? >> only in a few parts. >> why did you agree to it, cher? they couldn't have done it without your permission.
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>> i don't know. i didn't know what i was getting into. i didn't know that when you're telling the person about your life and you're sitting there and you're kibitzing and all that, you go and see in real time, in real life what you went through. ♪ i can >> reporter: " c show" roccareer >> srks dbes. more beads.that what happens wh iook t actors to play the role. each was given a name to represent the different stages of cher's life. >> i'm stephanie j. block, and i play star. >> i'm tia ciwi, and i play lady. >> and i play babe. >> her life has so many chapters, i look at the three of us. >> mikaela, you were born in 1999. >> thank god i made it -- >> did you --
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>> we made it to the '90s. >> did you even know cher's music? did you know cher the person? i mean, what was she to you? >> i in one dvd sitting on my home, and that was "burlesque." ♪ snow a little more and i watched that a million times with my mom. it was my favorite movie. >> you had just graduated from and were going where? >> i graduated from laguardia high school. i was going to carnegie mellon for musical theater. and then a week before, i was about to pack up my entire apartment and go. i got the call that i had booked it. >> this is better. >> oh, god. ♪ ♪ hold me tight >> it's strange and amazing. >> cher is a producer on the show and gave her feedback even up to opening night. ♪ i got you babe
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it's no secret that in the beginning she was not happy with the show. and how did you all deal with that? >> it came down to, okay, we are here together on the stage in front of all these people, no matter what. trying to put on a really good show and get to the heart of this woman. i think what made her such a great actor is that she's tapped into human authenticity. and i feel like we all had to believe that we are authentic actors. >> yeah. >> and that eventually she would be on board with us. >> we should make it clear she's very happy with the show. >> she loves the show now. >> she's very happy with the show. she told me that she worked with each of you individually. >> yeah. >> i'm dying to know what it's like, the notes that she gave you. what was the best advice she gave? what was the advice that you said, i don't know, cher, if i want to do that? >> immediately she wanted to work on my walk. she went right to my -- this is the thing with cher, and i said it a couple of times, but i think it's right. she's not a but she's an and. she's feminine and strong. she's yes and no.
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she is this kind of all-encompassing -- >> i like that she's not a but she's an and. beautiful way to say it -- >> all things. with me, she kept saying, you need to be a bit softer. and you know, i never really thought or viewed her in that way. but that's the way she views herself. >> one thing she told me when we had our little one on one in my dressing room was she said, i'm -- people think i'm so tough, and i'm not that tough. she said it in a way that she's shocked that people think she's this tough chick. >> mikaela, what was her note to you? >> she reminded me that she was always, always painfully shy. each as she grew up, she really was just thrust into different challenges. she just kept rising to the occasion. >> tell me what the show means to each of you. >> it's really special as an actor. to have such lovely scenes with other women. and also women who you're playing each other. it's very therapeutic.
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it's our cher-apy as we call it. >> for you, stephanie? >> i think it has gifted my the freedom and i believe in myself more. and that's all because i'm playing cher. so i'm a different stephanie because i was gifted this role. [ applause ] >> i know all the ladies are great. can you imagine your on the show singing with cher on stage, but this is how particular and how cher is such a perfectionist. she says this about herself -- on opening night, guys, they had a rehearsal at 3:00 in the afternoon because she had changes. she wanted to see it before it went on the air -- 3:00 in the afternoon. >> love that. and i love how she says i was gifted this role. >> yes. >> a gift to be able to play cher. >> they all said that -- >> and a special responsibility. >> big responsibility. and think of mikaela who's just graduating from high school and gets that. that's pretty good. >> yeah. >> will she go back to school or
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college? >> i didn't ask her that. she's off to a good start. >> incredible. >> that's a good question. "the cher show" is playing now at the neil simon theater in new york city if you'd like to see it. it's worth going to see. >> i think they have cher-apy and we have gayle-apy. >> i have lots of unsolicited advice that i like sharing. >> you're right. >> you know that gayle if she had not been a journalist, tell everybody what you would have been -- >> i said a real estate agent. >> no, you don't. you said you would have been a college -- >> that's true. i did say that. >> she said she would have been a psychologist. do i know you better than you know yourself? >> no. i do say that, i do say that because i love listening to people's problems and giving advice. i also thought i'd be a good realtor because i love looking at people's houses. you're right, i did say i -- i always say that -- >> what will it be tomorrow? >> you should have seen norah's face -- "that is not what you said." >> i know you. i was traveling yesterday, and i
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was in the bathroom in -- all these airports like, i'm going do a gayle video. this is a nice bathroom. then i said -- >> what city were you in? >> atlanta. very nice bathrooms. >> for those of you watching gayle -- she's taken photographs -- >> she's a realtor, a therapist. >> journalist. >> they're saying, bye, people, bye. >> we could keep going. >> we'll be right back.
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on today's podcast gayle talks
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good morning. i am meteorologist mary lee with an update on the storm. we are tracking rain and wind, the hi-def doppler with rain
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and wind lighting up the radar. heavy rain down through napa, glenallen, sonoma, fairfield and into vacaville. we have light rain from san rafael through mill valley across the golden gate into san francisco. across the bay bridge, richmond, berkeley, oakland, hayward, san ramon with moderate to heavy rainfall in r in the south bay light to moderate rainfall from fremont, milpitas, san jose with a couple of storm reports. you can see and san mateo county, atherton, a tree fell in menlo park. checking the wind speed, we are tracking strong wind at 21 mile an hour sustained in san jose, mountain view and sfo, 30 at half moon bay and san
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francisco, 23 in berkeley, 25 in antioch. gianna has the traffic coming up. 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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welcome back. we have rainy conditions with heavy rain in some spots and dealing with a lot of stuff on the roadways. here's an overview with the red and green on the sensors. we have trouble spot, the traffic alert continues at east 80 and davis street with the
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big rig involved in the accident. westbound 80 looks okay through this area. the other major trouble spot is westbound 580 at the altamont pass area. two lanes -- rather, three lanes shutdown due to the big rig that jackknifed, backed up and very busy in and around this area. looking at the traffic west 80 at pinole valley road a crash blocking at least two lanes well beyond highway 4 for the backup. westbound 580, 205 680 and a busy ride on the east shore.
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e: you lose! - (screaming) wayne: we're making wayne in the club. you've got the big deal! tiffany: yeah! cat: wait, wait, wait, wait. wayne: is it good? - show me what you got. jonathan: it's a new bmw! - (screaming)
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wayne: season ten-- we're going bigger! 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, time to make a deal, i need to make a deal with a couple. i need a couple to make a deal with me. i'll take you guys right there. glenn. come on over here. everyone else have a seat. you are? - thank you. wayne: is it evern? - evern.


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