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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 20, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PST

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don't forget the survivor premier airing at 8:00 tonight. >> one of our local guys is in it, from livermore. have a great day. good morning to our viewers to the west, it is wednesday, s february 20th, 2019. a massive winter storm hits more than half of the u.s. dropping record amount of snow in the midwest. we'll show you how the storm is creating chaos for travelers. >> the bishop is holding a historic meeting with dozens of people who are sexually abused by the priest. the ceo of chinese telecom giant huawei respond to the trump administrle of spying on china. he tells us canada is nothing but politics. the superstar comes back to
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studio 57 to announce the nominee for the 54 academy country music awards only on cbs this morning. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> you can see the snow. it arrived. >> it is coming down heavy. >> visibilities are almost gone. >> a monster storm across the country. we are talking about north dakota and all the way into north carolina. >> i am ready for winter to be over. the jussie smollett's case two brothers hired to cause the attack. >> the 85-year-old heard oral ar arguments for the first time. >> i don't know who gave you that, that's more fake news. >> a deadly crash in india
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caught on camera of two jets collided while rehearsing for an air show. >> ariana grande is the first artist to have number one/two songs on the billboard top 100 chart. all that, a moment they won't soon forget. >> oh my god! >> and all that matters. >> we are trying to decide the $300 million deal with the padres. >> a young yankees fan after he's told that machado signed with san diego and not the yankees. on cbs this morning. >> bernie sanders announced he's once again running for president of the united states. >> i am talking about wall street, health insurance companies and drug companies and fossil fuel industry and
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military and industrial complex and the private industry in the street. >> big banks and tyra banks, you are all going down. >> you can tell that bernie sanders is serious about winning. he even rubbed his hair with a balloon before performing this video. she's serious now. ♪ he's very serious. a young person like tom brady. >> it just does not happen. >> john's interview with bernie sanders was everywhere yesterday. so much news. >> over and over again. >> well, may he continue running. >> story to be continued. >> the big story is the weather. welcome to cbs this morning. as nora just said a big part of the country is dealing with a hot mess. that's where we begin. more thanilm st
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snow ande s mctiooew engld, about 10 inches of snow already fallen in kansas. more than 7 inches are already on the ground and in south dakota. the storm is creating a mess for travelers. scenes of multiple crashes. nationwide, more than a thousand flights are cancelled are hundreds more and delayed. >> the state is having one of the snowest february in record. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, enough of knsnow and anticipati of last night snowfall, they closed schools and put 600 snowplows on the road. the combination of freezing temperatures and winds and icy road is making for very dangerous road conditions for millions of people who are in the path of thisor
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the effects of the storm will be felt nearly every state, east of the rockies. parts ofaw seven inches of snow. cars and trucks slid off the highway. some good samaritans try to help out other stranded drivers. >> i am ready for it to be gone. i want summer to be here. >> dangerous mix of snow? new mexico led to this scary slip out. much of the mid south is under a flash watch. >> there is no place. >> mpl ss closing schools including minnesota, pennsylvania and maryland and virginia and so as our federal offices in the washington, d.c.
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area. most airlines are offering wavers to passengers with flight said to travel into the storm. the icy roads created havoc on interstate. roads are slick, just trying to go slow and take your time driving where ever you go today. >> the storm is headed up to the east coast from d.c. to new york where it will turn to rain. as for the good people in demoines and minneapolis where it is expected to get snowier by this weekend. >> even snowier, thank you, don, i love seeing the capitol in the background. twelve survivors from around the world are urging the catholichu have tolerance for abuse. we spoke to some of the survivors in room where the meeting is taken place.
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>> reporter: the meeting ended moments ago. we spoke with the survivor on his way out. he said pope francis did not make an appearance. now the question is will the pope in implement the changes the survivors want. the survivor also toll d us he waited years for this moment. he's still willing to give the catholic church one last chance. >> i am not surprised. i amming a gra i am aggravated. this is the ceo of the church. shawn dougherty says he's surprised of the meeting. >> we came to his house. >> dougherty would not imagine this sexual abuse would lead him to the vatican. he travels about 4,000 miles from pennsylvania to join 11 survivors in rome.
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>> there is only one reason you are here. >> to get them stop doing this to kids. >> reporter: since we first bet doughty in august, confronted the priest who molested him. >> reporter: do you feel you are carrying the weight of thousands of survivors on your shoulder. >> they are carrying me. i am thrilled to be apart of this. >> reporter: this chance may never come again. he was abused at age 13, their group's message to pope francis is clear. >> it is really simple. zero, zero, zero. >> reporter: if this summit ends and the pope does not issue full zero tolerance then what? >> it is going accelerate
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investigations by justice department and world enforcement around the world. >> reporter: shawn dougherty says he believes he's likely to win the powerball to see the church making changes. a last minute phone call may kept the case against empire star jussie smollett going to a grand jury. the actor claims he was the victim of a racist attack last month. two brothers told chicago police that jussie smollett paid them to stage the assault. >> reporter: good morning, a source close to the investigation told cbs news that the two brothers were all set to testify before the grand jury yesterday. that late call from jussie
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smolle smollett's defense team scrubs that plan. the brothers were waiting outside just minutes from testifying when prosecutors got a call from jussie smollett's lawyer. it is unclear what the defense said but the county state attorney decided to postpone the brothers' testimony which would be the first step in indicting the 36 years old actor for filing a false police report. >> i am pissed, off, it off, i truth. >> reporter: after the brothers told police he conspired with smollet. detectives are waiting for the those records to come back. they conspire with july met ssi
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smollett in an attack in january. the brothers claim that smollett was behind the threaten letter sent to him a week after the assault. on tuesday, jussie smollett east's brother posted. two other siblings defended smollett last week. >> when one is affected, we are all affected. it is definitely time for us to come together. >> reporter: jussie smollett denies the threatening letter was a hoax and yesterday responding to reports that his role on the tv show "empire" is being scaled back. his employer at fox had no comment and later said they are continuing to support the actor. #. >> dean, thank you very much.
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president trump is denying another explosive claim over his efforts to fight off serious investigations. the president tried to get one his long porters to manage his time personal lawyer. >> did you ask acting attorney general whitaker to change the leadership of michael cohen? >> no, not at all. i don't know who gave you that. that's more fake news. a lot of fake news out there. no, i didn't. >>. >> major has been following the story. >> reporter: president trump's actions have raised questions of obstruction of justice but none of the investigations swirling around this investigation have been derailed. there is now a new episode to consider. according to the new york times, president trump wanted to in seawall a loyalest to oversees
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an expansion by federal prosecutors in new yorknt asked whitaker and trump ally to be in charge of the cohen case. >> berman had recused himself from the investigation and therefore could not headed. earlier this month, whitaker told congress the president did not ask for any commitment involving any investigations. raising in the minds of democrats questions of possible perjury. questions about obstruction of justice had been denied by this white house in every forum whether it is on twitter or action, the president is accused of taking. march jurojor, thank you. the trump administration faces new challenges to pay for the wall of the u.s. over a border.
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a group of 16 states filed a separate suit on monday called the emergency declaration unconstitutional. several lan h proyre no risk. >> repiser pd be built. landowners started to receive notices of surveys and some of them have letters of the government wanting to buy their property. there are some people vowing to fight the government and suing the keep what is rightfully theirs. >> it has been about six or seven generations or not more. >> reporter: this small one aree piece of land is left by her father. she's suing the trump administration to keep it. >> i am fighting his idea of what he thinks we need. we are going to take what i have left of my participaents. >> reporter: the national emergency declaration authorizes the secretary of defense to
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determine whether border barriers are necessary. >> i hope it is a wake up call for all americans that this adstonorts abouand orde lawle laes ep martrevino wright is the representative of the f the border wall will be built. a lawsuit filed by the butterfly center in 2017 to stop the wall was dismissed last week. >> there's a fear that this might be in store for other landowners. >> i think it's a very real possibility, and they should be prepared for the worst. >> reporter: why fight for it?
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>> because it means everything to me, to my kids, my sons saw my dad as more of a father than all of them would not comment about the lawsuits. john? >> thank you. disturbing new evidence is emerging in the case against the man charged with murdering a missing colorado mother. investigators revealed the ators hinged on their conversations with krystal
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kenn kenney, the woman he was having -- a affair with. prosecutors produced stunning evidence showing that patrick frazee murdered the mother of his 1-year-old krystal jean lee kenney told them, including that she had a romantic relationship with frazee and he confessed to killing berreth at his home. >> krystal tells us that patrick kills kelsey in a horrific matter. >> reporter: he wrapped the sweater around her head and beat her with a back bat. >> after he put kelsey in a black plastic tote, calls krystal to help him clean up. >> reporter: kenney left her home in idaho and drove to berreth's house to clean up almost two days later. >> when she walks into kelsey's
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condo, the scene is horrific. there's blood everywhere. >> reporter: ten days after her alleged murder, it was berreth's brother who spotted blood and called investigators. kenney testified she watched as frazee burned berreth's remains at his home. kenney said initially frazee asked her to kill the 29-year-old mother three times, including by poisoning her coffee. earlier this month, kenney pleaded guilty to tampering with evidence in the case. kenney's close friend, michelle scheduled now
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for april. norah? >> those details difficult to a. thank you. ahead, who southwest airlines says is to blame for an good wednesday morning. we have changes today with cool, cloudy and breezy conditions, isolated the scattered, light rain showers. we had this weak weather system with less than 1/10 of an inch of rain. it is not a big deal but we could see a few showers through the day. mid-50s, below average, plenty of sun thursday, friday, into saturday.
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we have much more news ahead. only on "cbs this morning," ry rlirnorlay gan, w he is not ruling out a republican primary run. plus, the innovative program to give women in prison cutting edge coding skills.
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carr with murray in the this is a kpix 5 news morning update . good morning. it is 7:26 am. i am michelle griego. the raiders may have struck a deal allowing the team to stay in oakland for one more gear. according to the new deal the riders will pay more than $7.5 million estate the coliseum. crews reopen westbound highway 37 after the levee break flooded the highway last week due to the powerful storms. it is the second day of the my brother's keeper event in oakland put on by former president mike obama -- president barack obama and steph curry including ryan coogler, black panther
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director.
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welcome back. it is 7:27 am. we start with the look at traffic in south bay with the trouble spot at southbound 17 at the redwood estates. it is blocking one lane and it is a blind curve approaching the scene. all lanes are now open at westbound 37, 25 minutes to get from 80 to the one-on-one with traffic clear through this area. we are looking at the hi- def doppler with showers offshore pushing into the north bay this morning. we will stay light to moderate showers with isolated to scattered in nature. here we are looking at the north bay. daytime highs in the mid 50s with rainfall amounts listed 1/10 of an inch with this weak weather system. we have plenty of sunshine beginning tomorrow.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." top executive at southwest airlines is blaming the mechanics union for a spike in out of service aircraft. the statement was released saying the mechanics union has a history of work disruptions and southwest has two pending lawsuits against them. the union accuses them of scapegoating. this comes after our investigation into mechanics' complaints to overlook maintenance issues and put aircraft back in service faster. southwest says its safety is its top priority. a new study finds as many as half of patients prescribed fentanyl should never have received them. researchers from johns hopkins and yale say they were approved for adult cancer patients who
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have an opioid tolerance. it says the fda and drug manufacturers failed to regulate the painkiller despite agreeing to safeguards and being aware they were being overprescribed. the fda says it shares concerns how fentanyl is prescribed. the known universe got bigger. astronomers discovered 300,000 previously undetected galaxies. they used a telescope able to detect light sources that other telescopes cannot see. the findings will help scientists study black holes and clu gal sa galaxies. they believe there are more than 100 billion galaxies in the universe. they have only charted 2% of the sky. the chinese huawei is the largest seller of telecom equipment. 3 billion people use its
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products. it sells more smartphones than apple. is second only to samsung. the trump administration is thinking of banning all huawei products in the united states. it claims they are a threat to national security. the founder and ceo denies the u.s. allegations. we spoke with him at the company's headquarters in china in his first tv interview with an american journalist. >> the big issue here. the united states government and security agencies believing that you provide a back door to chinese intelligence. can you repute that categorically? >> translator: absolutely not possible. and also, we never participate in espionage. and we do not allow any of our employees to do any act like that. and we absolutely never install back doors. even if we were required by chinese law, we would firmly reject that. >> u.s. officials point to a
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2017 chinese law requiring its companies to assist in national intelligence gathering. >> huawei and its senior executives repeatedly refuse to respect u.s. law and standard international business practices. >> in january, the department of justice hit huawei with 23 criminal charges, alleging bank and wire fraud, violatinining sanctions on iran. its fco was arrested in canada. >> translator: i think detaining, arresting her is politically motivated. >> she's also his daughter. >> she's facing extradition to the united states. these are serious charges levelled against her. why do you call these charges politically motivated? >> translator: i can only answer your question after the court makes its decision. >> do you have a statement as to whether huawei violated
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international sanctions? >> translator: we still have to wait until the court makes the decision. >> do you feel that you, your company and your daughter are used as a tool? >> translator: i think both china and the united states are of large scale. while those powers clash, our company is as small as a tomato. we are not that. we do not carry that big weight. and neither does my daughter. i don't think she has anything to do with the clashes between the two powers. >> the two powers are in the middle of trade talks over raise them xt month. n chinese >> i know china would like not for that to happen. >> the justice department is accusing huawei of corporate espionage for stealing from t-mobile. an american company. >> you settled a lawsuit with the company when they accused of
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you stealing. they found e-mails that said it rewarded stealing intellectual property. >> translator: we have a clear position. we never reward any employee for improper actions. we actually punish them. and for these cases that you mentioned, they are already in legal proceedings. so let's wait for the court to make its final decision. >> to be clear, you never authorized internal e-mails that rewarded employees who stole intellectual property from competitors? >> translator: definitely, i punish employees for improper behavior. if you don't do that, the company of this scale, how can we survive? our company highly respects intellectual property. >> michael morrell is not convinced. >> the wrap sheet on huawei gets
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longer and longer. huawei increasingly is making itself a platform from which chiep ea chinese intelligence can do its job. >> they are considering banning chinese telecam coms in the u.s. what is your response when you hear the director of the cia say she would never use a huawei product, michael haden has said he sees enough evidence that huawei is spying for china. >> translator: we focus on what we can do. it's okay to leave behind what's impossible. >> despite a lot of pushback from the united states, they seem to be doing just fine from a revenue standpoint. they are $100 billion in revenue last year. they expect to see 20% growth in the coming year ahead. >> an interesting interview.
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i remember when i sat down with chris wrey. he called it economic espionage. they are saying huawei is helping the chinese government. that's why those are not allowed here in the united states. here it is, front page of "the wall street journal." europe talking about it. it's a big deal. >> u.s. officials are trying to convince european countries not to use huawei products. they say, thank you, we may continue to use huawei. this say war that's going>>t's security concern for most of the intelligence agencies. >> it's interesting he sat down with you. >> how did that come about? >> he said it's the first time he has wanted to come forward. he spent time focused on
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intentional politics. there's international pressure on the company. wasn'ted ed t he wanted to speak his mind and defend his daughter. >> you have him on the record. a yosemite national park, we are there to show you the stunning phenomenon and how much longer it will last. you are watching "cbs this morning." much longer it may last. you're watching "cbs this morning." with vine ripened tomatoes, signature cheddar, simmered to perfection. with big flavors, not artificial ones. enjoy 100% clean soup today. panera. food as it should be. i was inspired by nature's finest ingredients to create new pure leaf herbal iced tea. it's juicy, peach, flavor and hibiscus crafted just for you. new pure leaf herbals. blooming with flavor and naturally caffeine free. (woman) (man) what shoroad trip.with it first? (woman) yes. (woman) off-road trip. (couple) [laughter] (couple vo) whoa! (man) how hot is the diablo chili?
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time is running out to see a rare winter phenomenon at yosemite national park. it's known as the firefall and happens at sunset. the light gives a water fall on el capitan a between mid to late february. but the conditions, they have to be just right. yosemite's famous horsetail
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falls looks more like a lava flow, creating a rare natural phenomenon known as the firefall. >> and to see a special part of this creation that only takes place in a certain -- just a small window of time each year, makes for excitement. >> reporter: that's beautiful. photographer doug holck has been so captivated he's come here for the past four years to document its beauty. >> there's this great feeling of camaraderie with people from other places. then when that moment happens, the place is silent. you don't hear anything except the clicking of shutters. >> reporter: he's one of hundreds each night who make the annual pilgrimage to yosemite. many of whom brave the frigid weather and fill their social media feeds with the fiery sight. how would you compare this year's event to years past? >> every year varies. this is nature in its glory. you get to be here and see whatever nature gives us. >> reporter: for the firefall to
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occur, nature needs to cooperate in three ways. the sun has to align in just the right way. the sky needs to be clear, and there needs to be enough snow melt for the waterfall to flow. this year the icy winter has had an impact on the view. >> there's a lot of ice up there. so when it's warmer, you're going to see more water coming down over horsetail falls. >> reporter: part of what makes the site so special is how briefly it is. it only lasts five to ten minutes as the sun sets. still, it's long enough to make a lasting impression. >> i think one of the most exciting experiences i ever had in this particular spot is when the light finally showed and only showed the very top of the falls, and the forest erupted with people applauding and married?
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>> your mom -- his mom. >> that's right. we like that piece. thank you. hi, mrs. morgan. coming up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including what caused an airliner to travel at an extraordinary speed of 800 miles per good wednesday morning to you. we are tracking this week weather system bringing a few showers into the bay area.
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smooth music to get you started this morning. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> elevator music. >> is that your morning wake up with me voice? >> hello, viewers. >> listen to the news. >> "the washington post" reports top members of the trump administration allegedly pushed a plan to sell nuclear power plants to saudi arabia, despite objections from members of the national security council. a report by the house oversight and reform committee said the opposition to the plan was due to concerns that technology could be used to support a nuclear weapons program. there were potential conflicts of interest on the part of michael flynn, the former national security adviser. he allegedly advised a subsidiary of a company pitching the plan. the white house has not commented. congress is planning to investigate. britain reports a teenager who left the government to join
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isis will fight their keeping her out of the uk. she's living in a syrian refugee camp. an alabama woman who joined isis wants to return to the u.s. with her 18-month-old son. she advocated for violence against america but now says joining isis was a big mistake. >> she's waiting to see if she can come back. the los angeles times says a flight from los angeles to london hit speeds of 801 miles an hour, pushed along by a jet stream. it was 35,000 feet in the air over pennsylvania when it reached that speed monday night. the 787's typical cruising speed is 506 miles an hour. the jet stream was clocked at more than 230 miles an hour. the plane arrived in london 48 minutes early. when you are on the plane, i don't think you can feel it's going that fast. you just know you are getting in early. do you? >> sounds good. >> i have never gone that fast. usa today says manny mochado has agreed to a deal with the
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padres. he is a four-time all star. his deal is the biggest free agent contract in baseball history. it overtakes the ten-year, $275 million deal that alex rodriguez signed with the yankees. guess who is here. reba mcentyre. "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once-daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well enough. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and further joint damage, even without methotrexate. xeljanz xr can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma have happened. as have tears in the stomach or intestines, serious allergic reactions, low blood cell counts, higher liver tests and cholesterol levels. don't start xeljanz xr if you have an infection. your doctor should perform blood tests before and while taking xeljanz xr, and monitor certain liver tests.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update . >> good morning. it is 756 a deal. i am kenny choi. the san francisco police arrested the hit and run driver that slammed into the seven- year-old girl saturday. 29-year-old dominick weaver is facing felony charges this morning president trump taking to twitter condemning the governor and demanding refund of the $2.5 billion for scaling back the light rail system. there will be appeal in place for a bill to ban sugary
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drinks. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com.
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let's take you to the bay bridge, a busy ride out of oakland into san francisco and the metering lights remain on. we have report of an accident at the toll plaza and a hit-and- run just reported by chp. 680 southbound ride is slow into alamo, north down at varga's award of a crash locking lanes with your drive time slow out of any up toward hercules, 29.8 miles taking you at least 53 minutes. on the hi-def doppler you can see a few showers across the bay area at the north bay and san francisco peninsula. as we zoom in you state spotty showers over san francisco, mirror valley with daytime highs in the mid 50s. we have isolated the scattered, light rain showers picking up less than one tenth of an inch of rain with this weak weather system today, sunshine
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tomorrow.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, february 20th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the nominees for the academy of country music awards will be revealed by this year's host reba mcintire. she's here in the studio and mc.ah is readyeb therberg w rvie the ch wor, bu he's today's eye 8:00. more than 200 millions are in the path of a massive winter storm sweeping across the country. >> i'm used to snow but even they are saying enough. the freezing temperatures, the winds and icy roads. >> the meeting ended moments ago. so now the question is will the pope implement the changes the survivors want? >> the two brothers werep asked
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to testify but the late call from smollett's defense team scrubbed that plan. >> a judge ruled patrick frazee will stand trial. the gruesome testimony hints on investigators' conversations with the woman apparently having an affair with frazee. >> according to "new york times" president trump wanted to install a loyalist overseeing the investigation. >> the state is still updating laws about how it can be solved to legalize marijuana. one store has found a loophole where if you buy a used book from them, they will give you free weed with your purchase. get your hands on over the classic titles. this one "the catcher in the high." they have this one, "to chill a favorite "harry pothead and the sorcererer's stone." >> just a few names i won't be
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reading with my children. >> there you go. >> fun with words. >> yeah. >> i'm bianna golodryga with norah o'donnell, gayle king and john dickerson. much of the eastern half of the country is in the path of a mavis and dangerous storm. more than two dozen states from the plains to the mid-atlantic and northeast are under winter weather alerts. >> the storm system with snow, sleet and icy rain is hitting the midwest and the mid-atlantic right now, and it is expected to move up the east coast. kris van cleave is driving west along interstate 66 in virginia with a look at conditions right now. chris, good morning. you're not at the wheel right now, i'm glad to hear. >> i'm not doing the actual driving, that's true. good morning. if you like awful winter wet we are, we've got a bit of all of it for you today. the snow started around 6:00 a.m. we can show you freeway conditions here have come to a stop on e ro sli 've seen spun-out cars. the d.c. region will get 2 to 4
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inches of snow in most regions. some parts of our area could see seven inches of snow and then after the snow by mid-afternoon we'll see sleet and freezing rain and that will turn over to cold rain tonight. schools are closed. the federal government told employ esto stay home. but the worst of the snow is expected in the midwest. kansas, nebraska, minnesota and iowa. this is fonda, iowa outside of des moines where they could see 6 inches of snow. the weather isn't just affecting driving. it's creating headaches at airports. more than 1,200 flights have been cancelled so far and many of those are at the d.c. airlines, airlines including american, delta, jetblue and united have all issued travel waivers for flights in and out of the snow zone allowing changes for free and for folks in the northeast, snow is headed your way. snowing in philly, new york, boston, you'll get some of this, too. changes a lot. >> thanks for the warning.
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here's a person who will be dealing with some of that weather, maryland's republican governor, but he's got other thanks on his mind. he has serious doubts that president trump can win a second term. larry hogan was re-elected in noce by double digits in a blue state with one. largest minority populations this morning. only on "cbs this morning" hogan is hearing from people who think they should consider a primary challenge to the president. ed o'keefe spoke with the maryland governor at the statehouse this morning and sed in washington. >> reporter: good morning. 62-year-old governor hogan has won supporters on both sides of the aisle for his straight-talking style n.recent months he's renewed his concerns about president trump. this week, for ele, marylan becamehe onl state led by republican governor to sue the trump administration over the national emergency over border security. >> i think the president made some real mistakes here, and i don't think it -- declaring -- using the declaration of emergency powers is the right thing to do, and i think it should b >> rep iur i
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not a na emergency? >> well, it's certainly not. we've exaggerated what's going on at the border. but we do have some issues down there. >> reporter: standing up to a president of his own party is something the governor learned from his father, former congressman lawrence hogan. >> republicans were mad as heck at him for decades really, some of them and never -- you know, the white house was pretty furious, but in retrospect people say, man what, courage. >> reporter: who in 1974 became the first republican congressman to pubically call for richard nixon's impeachment. >> no man, not even the president of the united states, is above the law. >> reporter: i probably learned more about integrity in one day from watching my dad during that crisis than most people learn in a lifetime. >> now hogan believers many in today's republican party have forgotten his father's lesson. >> i do believe that there are people in congress and other leaders in the republican party who have not stood up when they disagree or when they think that the president is doing something wrong. i've not been afried do that.
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>> reporter: let me ask you this since you're such a straight shooter. is the president fit to be president? >> look, i'm not in any position to judge the fitness of the president. you know, i've been pretty clear i don't like the tone that the president uses. i think there are times where he acts irrationally and makes decisions that are not only not -- and does things in a way that aren't great for the republican party or for the country or for him and his agenda for that matter. i mean, i think sometimes he can be his own worst enemy. >> reporter: so are you thinking about rubbing for president in 2020? >> i was just sworn in a month ago for my second term. i've got a lot of work to do here in maryland. i would say i'm being approached from a lot of different people, and i guem out of my office. >> reporter: in 2016 hogan was one of the most high-profile withhold support for then rt fo
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re-election? >> i don't see how my position would change much from before. i haven't become more supportive than i was four years ago. i would say the election is nearly two years away. i don't know who the nominees in either party are going to be. >> reporter: you say you're not certain who the nominees are going to be. do you know something we don't know about the president in the. >> not yet. do you know who they are both going to be. >> reporter: that's fair. if the special counsel report though came back and found pretty troubling evidence against the president works that be a moment at which maybe you have to think somebody has to -- >> i don't want to speculate, but i think you would see a number of potential challengers in the replicanarty consider juin >> reporter: ihing, you'reisnin numbers keep going down. >> i didn't mean it like that. i was giving him some friendly advice. >> reporter: hogan is said to scheduled to visit iowa early next month, and norah, as we like to say in this business nobody in politics visits iowa
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by accident. nor does he allow any words to be put in his mouth. ed, really interesting interview. >> i'll say. >> thank you so much. posting pictures of your kids online may impact their future in surprising ways. we're going to look at the potential problems of oversharing and what parents need to know before you instagram those pictures.
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we have much more news ahead only on "cbs this morning." priscilla chan, a philanthropist and the wife of facebook executive maurkberg takes norah inside a woman's prison and shows a program that's showing the inmates how to code. >> do you really think that tech companies will want to hire felons? >> i think they want to hire people who are motivated and have the right skills, and so, yes, i do. >> that's good to hear. ahead, how chan believes coding skills can help in the cycle of mass incarceration. you're watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. be right back. g." we thank you for that. we'll be right back. i hear it in the background and she's watching too, saying [indistinct conversation] [friend] i've never seen that before. ♪
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an innovative computer coding program is smart of the effort to break the cycle of mass incarceration in the u.s. priscilla chan, the co-founder of the chan/zuckerberg
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initiative and wife of facebook founder mark zuckerberg is helping to create opportunities for female inmates in oklahoma. listen to this. the state is called the prison capital of the world because it has a higher incarceration rate than anywhere else. oklahoma's female incarceration rate is still more than double the national average. only on "cbs this morning" priscilla chan takes us inside a medium-security prison in mcleod, oklahoma where she's empowering female inmates with a keyboard. >> when you think about rehabilitation or teaching prisoners, i think coding is really the last thing in a lot of people's minds. why coding? >> i was just talking to a woman in the classroom, and she's been incarcerated for 17 years, and she is ready to return to her community and wants to contribute, and she knows that the industry and the world has moved forward, and we need to be giving people who are incarcerated the cutting edge skills. >> i was computer illiterate completely. >> reporter: priscilla chan is helping to bring the
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cutting-edge skills to 18 women at the correctional center, the largest female prison in oklahoma with over 1,200 inmates. 85% of whom are mothers. >> use html. >> reporter: these women will use computer coding language like html and java script. >> preferences. >> reporter: how do you teach coding when there's no internet connection at these prisons? >> it's phenomenal what they are able to achieve, but i just thinks to how dedicated they are to actually learning the skills. >> reporter: do you really think that tech companies will want to the hire felons? >> i think they want to hire people who are motivated and have the right skills and so, yes, i do. >> reporter: she realized technology could help unlock opportunities for others when she and her husband mark zuckerberg visited the last miles coding program at san quentin prison in 2015. >> 70% of individuals who are incarcerateded will come back, but if you give vocational
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training it goes down to 30%. in the last mild program it was 0 percent. >> inside the oklahoma prison we met this woman who dropped out of school at age 13, had her first child at 15 and was in prison by the age of 34. in the dozen years she has spent behind bars, she's gotten her ged and is now a college senior majoring in business. she says she has a 3.9 gpa. how much longer will you be here? >> two and a half more years. >> you're almost there. >> i'm almost there. >> are you scared when you think about what you're going do when you get out of here? >> i am. i am. not so terrified that i can't think clearly. i always keep in the forefront not wanting to make the same mistake that brought me here. >> reporter: or the mistakes that got you here?yeah. >> reporter: what happened. >> literally, wrong place, wrong time, wrong people. i was separated from a husband, was going through some things and i got involved with another
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guy that was not the right type of guy and drugs, drinking and -- and i was at a place where i shouldn't have been with him and someone ended up dying and thank god is wasn't by my hands but i was still there, and -- >> reporter: you were convicted of second-degree murder? >> convicted of second-degree murder. >> reportehat theme know about that? >> i want theme know that it's time to stop defining each individual with the mistakes that they make because if you are taught better you do better and a mistake does not make you a monster. we are worth redemption, and we can be redeemed. we can redeem ourselves. >> reporter: if she graduates, she will join the nearly 500 inmates across four states who have completed the year long course to become software engineers. >> there are so many jobs that need to be filled today and so i think there's an incredible appetite for people with the right training to do the right job. one in two individuals have a family member or someone in
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their lives that is involved in ou priso system. >> reporter: what would you say that someone who has been convicted of second-degree murder does not deserve a second chance? she deserves to be in prison? >> i think we have to be aware that all those women in the classroom and everyone who leaves prison has served their time. each one of those women is a mother, is a family member and as brian stevenson says, more than the worst thing that they have ever done. >> objection okay. >> really interesting to advice thought prison. oklahoma has one of the highest incarceration rates because there's very strict sentencing laws there and why they are targeting that particular program, and it gave me an understanding of some of the women that are there. she has spent her time there trying to get educated and be prepare for when she gets out and trying to redeem herself. >> she said i'm terrified but not so terrified i can't think clearly and priscilla makes a good point. these people have served their
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time, so once they serve of their time don't you deserve a second chance. >> we had bill gates on last week talking about what they learned from inmates. >> right. >> i forgot about that. >> and if you don't have skills when you go back out into the world where you're alone, it's just -- you're going -- the pipeline right back is so clear. >> so fast. >> if you don't have the skills. >> and that state there spending five times more on jails and prisons than on education. just let that sink in. >> the numbers are out of whack on that. >> let that sink in. >> you can go to our facebook and instagram report to see what '90s icon m.c. hammer also visited there. got a warm welcome from the inmates and he's encouraging them as well. >> i believe that. he's a great guy and very involved in tech. >> he got a bigger reception than he did or priscilla chan. >> he's pretty awesome. when country superstar reba mcintire hosted the amc awards
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last year she poked fun at previous hosts like luke bryant. >> i guess they found out it takes one woman to do the job of two men. >> i love her. >> i remember that joke. it worked, too. reba returns to the 594th academy of country music awards only on "cbs this morning." she is here in the green room. there she s.his. hi, reba mcintire. we'll be right back with reba after the break. i can breathe again! ahhhh! i can breathe again! ughh! vicks sinex. breathe on. we know that when you're >> tspending time with thelass grandkids... ♪ music >> tech: ...every minute counts. and you 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.
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ly"cbs ts morning" we're moments away from announcing the nominees for the rcentir track.istening tr >> this song is "stronger than the truth." >> reba's got new music coming out
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update . good morning. it is 8:25 am. i am michelle griego. the san francisco police are investigating a string of burglaries after the suspect smashed three auto parts stores and targeting of vapor store as well. the oakland raiders will stay in oakland for one more year. the raiders will pay more than $7.5 million to stay and play at the coliseum. the cannabis tax revenue missed the mark at $345 million in tax revenue last year, a far cry from the $1 billion predicted. they blame high taxes and the black market. we have news updates throughout the day on your
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welcome back. it is 8:27 am. i am gianna franco indy traffic center. we have and issued alert issued by chp with the unplanned lane closure at mission boulevard. two lanes are shut down due to an injury accident with a lot of activity in and around the area. all of the red indicates slow speeds north and southbound. over to the peninsula, the middle lane and bought due to a
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crash northbound to 80 approaching the 380 connector with traffic slow northbound. taking a look at the traffic along the golden gate bridge, not bad but sluggish heading to the bridge but overall easy from here into san francisco. we have clouds back in the skies as we track showers mainly offshore. we have a few showers at the san francisco peninsula with spotty showers and a bit of drizzle from south san francisco through san mateo into half moon bay. scattered and light showers today with a little bit of sunshine. daytime highs in the mid 50s, below average for this time of the year. we have rainfall amounts with this weak weather system, plenty of sunshine into tomorrow. partly sunny friday with showers back in the forecast sunday into next week.
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♪ there's the iowa capitol in des moines looking down, i think, grand street. welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" reports the trump administration announced plans to cancel $929 million of funding for project. it argued that california failed to spend required matching funds. governor gavin newsom said it's political payback for challenging the president's national emergency declaration to get funding for a border wall. newsom says he will fight for the money. britain's guardian reports the luxury fashion brand burberry is apologizing for distress that may have been caused by a hoodie with strings tied in the shape of a noose. it was worn by a model on the runway sunday during london
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fashion week. another model complained the noose evoked lynching and suicide. the creative director said it was inspired by a nautical theme. >> would like to know who was in the meeting when they decided that. ridiculous. "the washington post" reports on research that suggests your friends' social media posts are making you spend more money. that's according to a paper published by the national bureau of economic research. i've been buying necklaces. personal spending is a lot more visible these days thanks to social media where people post pictures of things they buy like a new car and vacation. when others are spending, they may get just a little jealous. insta-envy, and spend more. >> on the positive side, you're helping the economy. not too bad, right? our new york station wcbs says the largest mega millions jackpot was claimed by a group of 23 co-workers on long island. they formed an llc called new life 2019 to anonymously collect january's $437 million prize.
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each winner gets almost $8 million, not too shabby. officials say the employees will continue to work but have big plans for new homes, vacations and college funds for their kids, maybe some time they can spend shopping as well. >> it would look weird if they all quit at once. all 23 people quit work. that's not happening. billboard says ariana grande is the first artist to hold the top three spots at the same time since the beatles did it back in 1964. ♪ it's one of the best titles of the song. grande's song is called "break up with your girlfriend" i'm bored. a hot 100 at number two. i love that title. it joins seven rings which topped the chart for a fourth straight week and "thank you, next" which was number three. >> okay. and the atlantic reports a child's online footprint can begin before they are even born.
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it starts when parents upload sonnograms to social media. 92% of toddlers have their own digital identity by the age of 2. that's according to a 2010 survey by the internet security firm avg. some call this sharenting when parents share their child's identity. the writer of the article now joins us. welcome, taylor. >> sharenting, we'll get to that in a minute. you talked to 20 kids. how do they see this world, this digital world that arrives to them, maybe if they might not even know it exists. >> yeah, well, i think kids had a broad range of reactions. it was everywhere from completely fakingut about, you know, everything that their parents posted to being really angry, being mad to others who said it made them feel a little famous. they googled themselves and saw a bunch of pictures and it made them feel important. so -- >> what kind of things did they post that would be upsetting to
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the kids. i don't know of any parent who intentionally would share something that put their kids in a bad light. >> a lot of parents share a lot of the stuff with a good heart. they think their child is adorable. they might think that silly dance is cute and funny. but it can be mortifying. we've all had friends, probably parents post stuff that we later look back on and feel a little bit embarrassed by. >> so should they be asking their kids, is it okay to post this? >> i think it depends on how old your kid is. even at the age of 10, they don't really understand the long-term effects. it's really up to parents to use their best judgment in terms of o post andshingimpact ater ilif getting into schools or jobs? >> absolutely. i mean, i think that just with the amount of time that these kids are sort of spending online and they have a much richer digital gloot print. i did a story on college admissions officers who almost by default google a lot of kids
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sometimes whereas before you might have really been able to tell the story of your own life through your personal essay. they can see that you've only started in this community service club actually since high school and you don't really have this long history or maybe your sports stuff is online when you're younger. >> growing up is a process of forming your identity. trying on new identities, taking them off. how much and did the kids talk about that when their parents create their identity for them and they don't get an authorship in their own lives. >> definitely. it seems to be around right before middle school when kids start to want to define themselves online. it's often when a lot of kid asks for their own social media. sometimes seeing what their parents have constructed for them and wanting to push back. i want to post my own pictures or i'm not like that. you think it's cute when i'm doing something weird but i'm mortified. >> so anyone who follows me knows that i am guilty of sharenting a lot. but we also notice that schools are posting online sites as well
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and have their own accounts. should we be talking to the principals and teachers about what they post? >> schools, clubs, sports teams. a lot of these people, and you know, they are doing it out of the goodness of their heart. they want parents to feel involved and be able to check on instagram and see what they're up to but it's important for parents to have a conversation and say, you know, is this going to live forever? you know, are you tagging these kids names? and kind of having just opening that discussion. >> what's in some of these digital literacy programs? >> yeah, so there are more digital literacy programs aimed at educating kids themselves about their online footprint. making sure they're aware of the fact that they have a presence online. so they're not shocked by it later. and also just thinking critically about social platforms. parents won't know their kids are recently setting up an instagram account when they're 9. a lot of those literacy programs are aimed at educating schools and kids. >> now the kids are googling themselves and checking out to see what you're doing. you're saying to parents, be
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mindful about what you post. >> just be mindful and realize that everything on the net lasts forever. >> thank you. no worries there. >> all i can say is oops. the queen of country music, reba mcentire is here in the toyota green room to announce the nominees for the 54th academy of country music awards. hey, ms. reba. we'll also talk about preparing
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♪ i stood still i couldn't move and all i could feel ♪ ♪ was this aching in my heart saying i loved him still ♪ that is reba mcentire performing her hit song "and still" at the academy of country music awards. that was back in 1995. three-time grammy award winner's recorded 35 number-one hit singles over her four-decade career -- thank you very much. she's sold more than 56 million albums worldwide. >> the country music icon returns to host the acm awards for the 16th time in april. and only on "cbs this morning," reba joins us to reveal the the 54th academy of country music awards. reeb agood morning. >> good morning. >> great to have you here.
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and see you again. >> -- thank you. >> let's get to it. duo of the year. the nominees -- >> the brothers osborne, day and shay, florida georgia lean, low cash, and matty and tay. >> next up, group of the year. >> lady antebellum, lanko, little big town, midland, and old dominion. >> lady a. performed at the kennedy center in your honor. what's it like seeing your men tees on stage singing your song? >> i was blown away. i love their version. >> i do, too. it was beautiful. >> i was thrilled to see them. >> and how is it being a kennedy center honoree this year? >> well, overwhelming. you're in the same group, the club. >> yes. >> just to see all the people's names that came before you, it was very overwhelming. >> the best part is you don't have to say anything. you just have to stand there and look pretty while everybody loves on you. that's always a goood thing. >> we've got more cards. male artist of the year.
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>> male -- dierks bentley, luke combs, thomas rhett, chris stapleton, and keith urban. >> keith urban. >> keith urban. >> yes. >> female artist of the year? >> okay. miranda lambert, ashley mcbride, mariner morris, kacey musgraves, and carrie underwood. >> wow, tough category. and miranda lambert just got married. >> how about that? >> you've won seven times in this category, i believe? >> you have. >> according to our research. >> you absolutely -- >> what do artists like kacey musgraves, miranda lambert, what do they bring to country music? >> well, as old as i am, how long i've been in the business, youth. great new songs. a different outlook on the way they do their music and the music that they write and choose to sing. it's a breath of fresh air. >> do you have one in particular that you like?
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i know you like all of them. when it's time it listen to somebody, do you say, "i'm going to listen to," fill in the blank. >> yeah, leanne womack. she's a great country singer, and i love the songs she selects. i love to listen to her. >> at that great. one of the biggest honors is entertainer of the year. who are the nominees? >> do i have that? let's see. here they are. my gosh. jason aldean, luke bryan, kenny chesney, chris stapleton, and keith urban. >> no women on the list? >> flow womno women on the list. >> what do you make of that? >> it doesn't make me happy because we have talented women out there working their butts off. >> i'm sure you'll have something to say about it the night of on the acms. >> of course, i'm missing my girlfriends on this. >> this is your 16th time. what do you love about the show and hosting the show? >> it's fun. everybody's in vegas. nobody's at home. when we get to vegas, after rehearsals, after the show,
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before the show, we can all gather down in the lobby or someplace and get to visit. >> i say this all the time -- the country artists in general, and i know you can't, you know, stereotype, but i do think they are some of the nicest people in terms of all the musical genres. >> i agree. >> why do you think that is? i mean, to a t when you meet them in person, it's just a very different vibe i get from country artists. >> we're blunt, to the point. if anybody gets uppity or high horse, whoa, who do you think you are? what's the deal? >> i know you perform in las vegas several times a year. you told me something when we met last time about what music and entertaining should be about. you said you should leave your troubles behind when you come in. and that really struck me about the power of music and what country music does. how does it help people? >> it heals their hearts. >> yes. >> flay can relate to -- they can relate to it. country music is very relatable. when i sing a song, it has touched my heart, or i wouldn't have picked it to sing. when i sing it, i hope that it
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touches your heart, heals what needs to be healed. other songs it lifts you up. and it gives you some kind of feeling. >> it also tells a story, reba. you've got new music coming out when? >> oh, april 5th. >> right around the time the acms. what a coincidence. i heard you say that this music that you're doing really speaks to your heart this time. speaks to a person's heart. how's your heart doing these days? >> my heart's doing very well. thank you for asking. >> why -- >> well, i've got a new man in my life, skeeter lasuzo, we're having a wonderful time. we traveled the world last year and planning on more trips this year. having fun. he'll be with me at ths . >> skeet lasuzo. i like that name. >> tell us about the new album. what did you want to achieve with it? >> i wanted to go back to my roots. i've got real strong country songs and story songs, like you were talking earlier. and songs you can dance two. western swing, two-stepping. songs i grew up. with we played in dance halls,
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rode yoerks and you had to have -- rodeos, and you had to have songs that everybody could dance to. that's on the album. the first song that's where we played a while ago was co-written by my niece, autumn mcinticentire and hannah blaylo. my first writer in nashville. >> you told us about what to have in life, but having a wishbone. tell that -- >> a backbone and a funny bone. >> i wrote that down. >> wonderful. >> i like it. >> just to kind of go through life, you got to have a sense of humor. funny bone. a backbone. stand up to everything that goes good and goes bad. and a wishbone. you got to have goals. >> how have you dealt with setbacks in your life? >> know that everything happens for a reason. and timing is everything. and -- with my faith in god, i know that it did happen for a reason. and so go on, walk on. that's another one of the songs i have from my past. but have strong belief that it's going to get better.
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all things -- >> i find reba so spiritual. i think your music is spiritual, and i think that's why you have such a good fan base. other people just love you anyway. >> but the music is spiritual. >> we were talking in the green room about the reach of country music, that it isn't just in this country. >> oh, it's worldwide -- >> you have a worldwide following. are you surprised at some fans you meet outside of the country? people that admire the work that you do? >> i love to hear it. sometimes very surprised -- especially when it's in countries you didn't even think country music was even being played. >> like what? >> where what did i say? romania? it's really funny that people say, yeah, i'm ape huge fan. i say -- i'm a huge fan. i say, wow, that's wonderful. because of social media nowadays, i can go on facebook and instagram and twitter and see people from all over. >> are you already thinking about your opening monologue for the awards show? >> yeah. yeah. >> okay, share. >> we've got to keep it light. we've got to keep it fun.
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no politics. this is fun. this is entertainment. we are in the entertainment business, and that's what we're going to be doing. >> the acms is lucky to have you. >> thank you. >> viewers are lucky to have you back again. thank you for being here. really looking forward to the rest of your album. i could only download one song. >> one at a time. one a week. >> that's right. thank you very much for being here. >> my pleasure. thanks for having me. >> she is revealing more of the acm nominees on our facebook page. catch her tonight on "the late show with stephen colbert." the 54th academy of country music awards will air sunday, april 7th, at 8:00, 7:00 central on cbs. we'll be right back. ♪ everyone's got to listen to mom. when it comes to reducing the sugar in your family's diet, coke, dr pepper and pepsi hear you. we're working together to do just that. bringing you more great tasting beverages with less sugar or no sugar at all. smaller portion sizes, clear calorie labels and reminders to think balance.
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because we know mom wants what's best. more beverage choices, smaller portions, less sugar. balanceus.org
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we're still in the glow of reba. that does it for us. tune in to "cbs evening news" toni
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update . good morning. it is 8:55 am. i am mile ovo is completely reopened. there was a levee break that flooded the highway due to the powerful storms. dozens of principles from the oakland unified school district are heading to the state capital pushing for more funding with thousands of teachers planning to go on strike tomorrow. it is day 2 of the my brother's keeper event in oakland put on by former president barack obama and also president is black panther director ryan coogler. we have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms including our website at kpix.com.
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welcome back. it is 8:57 am. chp is working on the trouble spot at 680 working your way through fremont. it is affecting the drive and no -- both directions. the eastbound 92 filed were and it looks like it is locking the lien with chp at the scene with possible injuries reported. heads up across the san mateo bridge with a wind
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advisory in effect and gusting across the span. drive times 18 to 20 minutes from 880 two one-on-one with some activity off to the center divide. 880 looks better at the nimitz freeway. we are catching some sunshine on the golden gate bridge camera and tracking a few showers. this is mainly offshore on the hi-def doppler. across the peninsula we have a few showers across san mateo, palo alto and sunnyvale. we are looking at isolated to scattered light rain showers picking up a few hundreds of an inch of rain with this system. daytime highs in the mid 50s and below average for this time of the year. spotty showers with high pressure building in tomorrow with sunshine that will continue through saturday. showers on sunday. so i can save up to 40% on appliances?
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yes! for presidents day you get that and 10% with your sears card plus $100 cashback in points! we can come back and get new shoes for the kids! what about free delivery? the answer is, yes! yes! yes! we're here for you. our products and services bring moments like this to every family. ♪ shop sears where we love to say yes to you!
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wayne: wow. - yeah, boy! wayne: tiffany, what's behind the curtain? jonathan: it's a trip to italy! - i'm here to win big today. jonathan: it's in the bag. (grunts) wayne: go get your car! give him a big round of applause. you did it, you got the big deal of the day! and this is how we do it in season ten. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hello, america. welcome to "let's make a deal". wayne brady here. three people, let's make a deal, let's go. richard. i think it's richard. yes, richard. mary, come on up. and i need one more-- i need one more. let's go with... is it david? yes. everybody else have a seat. stand over here, mary. nice to meet you. ricardo, now, where are you from and what do you do, sir?

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