tv CBS This Morning CBS April 12, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PDT
morning. the kickoff of your weekend. >> look at this beautiful shot. tgif. west, it's friday, april 12, 2019, welcome to "cbs this morning." julian assange plans to fight efforts to extradite him from britain and put him on trial in the u.s. why the wikileaks found certificateer is accused of helping leaks. the city of chicago sues "empire" actor jussie smollett. demanding he pay three times of the cost of the investigation. how the lawsuit could uncover sealed information from that investigation. the government warns about a growing phone scam where fraudster es pretend to be the social security administration. if talk to a smart speaker like alexa or google home.
who is really listening? amazon says it records some stow n protinith a look at today's eye-opener. your world in 90 seconds. this is insane. >> very frustrating storm system. it continues to spin. >> very icy. slow down. >> a monster spring storm turns deadly. >> minnesota governor declare as state of emergency. >> i think julian assange has to face justice here. >> lawmakers reacting to the ar o julian assange. >> i know nothing about wikileaks, it's not my thing. >> michael avenatti is facing 36 new charges, including embezzlement, fraud and tax evasion. >> the mha no limits. in los angeles, thousands turned out to mourn the loss of nipsey hussle. >> stand up for what you believe in.yo money where your
he's screaming high pressure help me! >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. i think it's fun to dress your pets up. i don't know how they feel about it, but i think it's fun. >> i'm usual lly in those littl boxes. >> as you can see, we've got a new look at the table. john dickerson and norah are off today. tony decouple and major garrett are here in studio 57. if you say something that we don't like, tony the stage manager comes and body-slams you at the table. >> i'm ready. best friday ever hanging out with gayle king and tony decouple. we're going to begin with this, the justice department may have to fight for months or years to bring julian assange to the united states. british police dragged the wikileaks founder and dragged is
the word out of his sanctuary yesterday after the ecuadorian government withdrew his diplomatic asylum. >> assange face as charge of conspiring with chelsea manning to hack pentagon computers in 2010. we're outside the ecuadorian embassy with more. >> it's been 24 hours since julian assange, who since 2012 never once set foot outside that building now finds himself in a london prison. the big question now is whether or how he'll be extradited to the u.s. but as ever, the wikileaks founder remains defiant. so, too, are his supporters. dozens of assange allies took to the streets to protest his arrest in his native australia. a reminder that he is seen by some as a journalist who campaigns for the truth. but that's not how others see him. secretary of state mike pompeo
calls assange a narcissist. and describes wikileaks as a hostile nonstate intelligence service. with ties to russia. former presidential nominee, hillary clinton, who had her emails published by wikileaks, had this to say. >> someone is he has to answer for what he has done, has been charged. >> after his first court appearance, assange faces up to 12 months in jail for a bail offense. it's up to british court to decide whether he'll be extradited to the u.s. >> you people like the secretary of state saying that he's basically an intelligence asset. and others saying that he's a journalist exposing intelligence abuses. the court might have to reconcile that before it makes a decision on extradition. >> the justice department alleges assange helped coordinate one of the largest-ever leaks of u.s. government secrets in history. and that he conspired with former intelligence analyst,
chelsea manning, to download the classified databases. assange's lawyers said they would fight the request to have him tried in the u.s. >> this precedent means that any journalist can be extra dieted for prosecution in the united states for having published truthful information about the united states. >> now u.s. official has confirmed to cbs news, that more charges are likely to be filed against assange. the ecuadorian authorities are defending their decision to withdraw their diplomatic support for the wikileaks founder, citing a number of issues, including his deteriorating health, questions that he may have been involved in their internal affairs, as well as other issues. gayle? >> shocking to see him removed that way. thank you very much, imtiaz tyab reporting from london. the white house confirms that it considered an idea to release detained migrants to sanctuary cities tied to president trump's opponents. the "washington post" reviewed
emails and spoke to officials who say the white house made two proposals to bring migrants to places where local authorities have refused to hand over illegal immigrants for deportation. the idea came up in november, was revived in february as a way to retaliate against the administration's opponents. the white house tells cbs news that it was just a suggestion they say. it was floated and then rejected by immigration officials, and that it is no longer under consideration. major, such a good day for you to be at the table. when we heard this report, it's so stunning to hear what if anything does it say to you about how the white house operates? >> that lots of ideas are floated. that political retribution is something this president and the people around him do consider. and sometimes they go to the agencies and say it's possible. and the agencies come back and say no, it's not. that's not possible. there are costs involved. there are pr problems, legal restrictions, all of which the relevant agency told the white house, you can't do this. once that answer was given, then
the white house reconsidered it, in the intense aura and atmosphere around the prolonged government shutdown. using as a point possibly of leverage against congressional democrats who had just taken control of power so even when it was rejected, the white house resuggested it ran it up the flag a second time. that's indicative of the president always wanting to push different envelopes in different ways. >> i would love to know where these things come from. who floats them and who rejects them. >> oftentimes the president does and those closest to him and the process has to reach a conclusion. >> retribution in the white house is a little white house is frightening to some. a vicious spring snowstorm is winding down, leaving a terrible toll in the northern plains and upper midwest. one person was killed in colorado when a car slammed into a snowplow and the blizzard buried some areas under two feet of snow. the state of minnesota is in a state of emergency situation, and the snowstorm is now
weakening, that is good news, but there are new fears that it could cause potentially disastrous flooding. adriana diaz is in hard-hit watertown south dakota. good morning. >> good morning, people in watertown are going to have to dig out of this today. with all this snow drifts, people are going to have trouble figuring out which cars are theirs. the wind has died down, but the snow continues to fall. many major roads remain closed and thousands are still without power across the region. cars and big rigs were no match for white-out snow and powerful wind gusts topping 60 miles per hour. neither was this minnesota state trooper as he tried to direct traffic around a jackknifed semi trailer. the wintry blast shook power lines, freezing some and toppling others. at some point nearly 77hoan bus without power. >> we usually don't get this in april. >> here in watertown, we met ron
as he tries perhaps in vain, to clear snow from his yard. >> it's almost not working to try clear the snow. >> no, it isn't. i'll get out for a while today and come home and spend the rest of the day at home. >> not everyone had that option with several interstates shut down, more than 100 truck drivers were stranded at this rest top. >> you're taking in your truck? >> yes, i am. >> and the blizzard impacting far more than traffic. >> we're usually farming out in the field and down here they're farming, too, but it's going to be now with all the extra snow, it's going to be a month yet. >> farmers here in cattle country are scrambling to keep their livestock alive. >> when you get 10, 12 inches or more on the ground, it's tough to, tough to work and make sure they're all right. >> we spoke to farmers who said they had to stay up all night in shifts checking on their cattle. especially the baby calves that are born this time of year. there are concerns about flooding once the snow melts,
there was severe flooding in other parts of the region last month. which wiped out entire farms. >> adriana, thank you. the city of chicago is suing "empire" actor jussie smollett after he refused to reimburse police for the cost of an investigation into an alleged hate crime. police say he staged. chicago is seeking more than three times the amount of damages previously requested. dean reynolds is in chicago with how the potential costs for smollett could go even higher. dean, good morning. >> good morning. this civil lawsuit was filed just 16 days after the state's attorney here dropped all criminal charges against the actor. despite initially saying that the case against him was quite strong. that decision outraged the mayor and the police and it left a lot of people here wondering why. according to the lawsuit filed by the city late thursday, more than two dozen police officers and detectives were involved in
the two-week investigation. they racked up more than 130,000 of overtime pay. city code allows chicago to collect up to three times the amount of damages sustained, which could be as much as $390,000. evidence sealed in the criminal case could be unsealed if this civil case goes to trial. smollett might have to testify as a witness where he presumably would have to talk about the evidence that the police say proves he lied. now, smollett has said he is innocent. and his attorneys say it's the city of chicago that owes him an apology. but if the city wins this lawsuit, and smollett continues to refuse to pay up, his bank >> yeah,ry overthyovery muc an.
he stole his ients.inos ges unveiled 36 charges against avenatti yesterday. the attorney who represented adult film actress stormy daniels when she sued president trump, is now accused of financial crimes. they include allegedly concealing all of a $4 million settlement owed to a paraplegic. avenatti is charged separately in new york in an alleged scheme to extort up to $25 million from nike. he said he intends to plead not guilty and will fight the charges. >> when you're a lawyer you would make a good living, i wouldn't think he would have to do these alleged misdeeds. >> it's a surprise to a lot of people and not a surprise to others, we'll see how this turns out. results overnight show students at georgetown university support paying reparations to help atone for the school's past. graduates voted overwhelmingly in favor of a $27 per semester fee to benefit the descendants of 272 slaves who were sold by s18s.
the measure, which still needs the school's approval could set an important precedent for other schools. chip reid spoke to students on both sides of the debate and is at georgetown's campus in washington. both sides, it sounds like a lot of them are standing on one side in particular. good morning. >> absolutely, they are. people here at georgetown are waking up to the fact that a solid majority of students are willing to pay for the school's past sins. i talked to some students here early this morning, and they say they believe it's a moral obligation. >> we need to affect change in the university. we've all benefitted from the sales of these slaves previously and i think we have a duty now to show our responsibility in the fact that we did benefit from it. >> georgetown's endowment is over $1.5 billion but in 1838, the school, deep in debt, sold 272 slaves to stay open. in 2016, the university's president apologized. >> we will seek forgiveness for our participation in the
institution of slavery. >> and institution that left this institution divided. now students here have voted to pay an additional $27.20 each semester that would benefit the descendants of those 272 slaves. >> georgetown students need to recognize how much other people have sacrificed. in order for them to be where they are. >> but opponents like freshman henry dye argue the effort to unchain georgetown's past takes liberty from today's students. >> you say it's a slap in the face at liberty. >> yes. >> what do you mean by that? >> i don't believe we should morally impose our values on other students. >> and the conversation isn't only taking place at georgetown. >> i believe it's time to start the national full-blown conversation about reparations. in it country. >> some 2020 democratic presidential candidates have come out in support of reparations. a recent survey found that the majority of democrats support
studying ways to compensate black americans for the impact of slavery. georgetown offered preferential admission to their descendants like this new orleans chef who came here as a freshman at age 63. >> georgetown students are setting a precedent here by doing something that's never been done before. >> in a statement, the university says it appreciates the students have made their voices heard, but the university has not said that they will implement the fee. it's not clear when or if that will happen. rapper nipsey hussle will be laid to rest today in a private ceremony in los angeles. tens of thousands of fans turned out for a celebration of hussle's life and legacy yesterday. the funeral procession traveled 25 miles through the streets of los angeles. crowds surrounded the hearse as it drove past the clothing store where he was killed two weeks ago. mola lenghi is outside the store where people are leaving flowers
and candles. good morning. >> good morning. this massive memorial behind me on the doorstep of nipsey hussle's store is a testament to what he meant to this community. he grew up here. he gave back to the people here. and thursday, many of them gathered to say thank you one ast time. large crowds lined the streets of south los angeles thursday to say a final good-bye to nipsey hussle. rapper, community activist, and hometown hero. >> any time you can bring the crowd together like this, it's something about that spirit. >> earlier in the day -- police say a loud noise outside nipsey's clothing store startled the crowd. a local reporter was caught in the chaos. but ultimately nipsey's hearse made it past the store peacefully hours after a celebration of his life. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> stevie wonder performed for
some 25,000 people who filled the staple center. they remembered nipsey as a man who south to bring prosperity to his neighborhood and a former gang member who spoke out against violence. >> people were attracted to nip. he always was positive. i think he just inspired a lot of people. >> friend and business partner karen civil read a letter from president obama. >> while most folks look at the crenshaw neighborhood where he grew up and only see gangs bullies and despair, nipsey saw potential. he saw hope. >> nipsey's fiancee lauren london knew him as more than a community leader, but a loving father. >> my pain is for my 2-year-old who probably won't remember how much his dad loved him. >> a great man, a great leader, a great father, a great teacher and a great friend, nipsey hussle. >> nipsey hussle may be gone, but it looks like he will not be forgotten. the los angeles city council is expected to take the first steps to renaming the intersection
adjacent to this memorial nipsey hussle square in honor of the slain rapper. >> it was a moving ceremony. i watched a lot of it yesterday. his mother spoke, his father spoke. a little from barack obama goes on to say, he saw a community even through the flaws that taught him to keep going. his legacy is worthy of celebration. he meant a lot to that community. making a difference. died way too soon. mola, thank you again. boeing has made 100 flights testing software updates for its troubled 737 max jet. ahead what southwest airlines is now doing to its fleet of max planes that will cer if you're getting tired of the wind, hang in there. we have one more day. if you can read the top headline, it says still breezy. 40 mile an hour gusts and tomorrow, more like 25. the weekend looks great. sunny in the 70s and a chance for light rain late monday into tuesday
we'll have much more news ahead. speaker of the house nancy pelosi tells "60 minutes" democrats are just now starting to get things done. lesley stahl will have more of her interview. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. arthritis t. taltz reduces joint pain and stiffness and helps stop the progression of joint damage. for people with moderate to severe psoriasis, 90% saw significant improvement. taltz even gives you a chance at completely clear skin. don't use if you're allergic to taltz. before starting, you should be checked for tuberculosis. taltz may increase risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. tell your doctor if you have an infection, symptoms, or received a vaccine or plan to. inflammatory bowel disease can happen with taltz,
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good morning. it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. in oakley, police are investigating a shooting that sent two people to the hospital. officers say the victims were shot in the chest and in the leg. investigators are looking for a male suspect in an unknown vehicle. today, governor newsom is set to address climate change and wildfires in california. release a report from a strike team he created. the sharks host the knights and sharks lead the series 1-0 and puck drops at 7:30 at the sp theater.
good morning, we're tracking a pair of accidents in the south bay that are slowing down your commute. it is in the commute direction, and those drive times are starting to go up as a result of it. northbound 101 at fair oaks avenue moved to the right shoulder, down to 45 miles an hour. another crash, 101 southbound at 85. one lane is blocked. this one a lot of red find it. northbound 880 at alvarado and things are slowing down in the opposite direction as well. daren. wind leftover. a 15 to 20 miles-an-hour breeze. gusts were hitting 40. it will be better and sunny and calm for saturday. and a great weekend coming our way. by the end of next week, a big warmup between now and then, a small chance of light rain on monday and tuesday. don't count on a lot of rain from that. the second half of monday into tuesday morning, a few light showers.
♪ ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." are you awake yet? here are three things you should know this morning. the pentagon's transgender policy for military service goes into effect today. the new regulation strips transgender troops rights to serve openly. however, the defense department says people can serve if they remain their biological sex. it's estimated nearly 15,000 troops identify as transgender. multiple lawsuits were filed after president trump called for the ban in 2017. u.s. supreme court ruled the military could enforce the new law. and uber has unveiled its long-awaited ipo filing that's expected to value the
ride-sharing company at get this, $100 billion. that would make it will largest ipo since the chinese e-commerce group alibaba began trading on the new york stock exchange in 2014. but the filing also shows uber's rapid revenue growth is beginning to wane and it lost $2 billion last year alone. the company will list on the new york stock exchange in the next month. and southwest airlines is extending the cancellation of its boeing 737 max 8 flights through august. the airline says it will impact, key word, 160 daily flights during the peak summer travel season. southwest recommends as always, checking your flight status. it says passengers who have already booked their summer flights can rebook without any change fees. boeing has now made 96 flights to test a software update for the max jets. the faa grounded them last month after two deadly crashes in less than five months.
house speaker nancy pelosi's opening up about her first three months at the top of the democratic-led house of representatives. on sunday, "60 minutes" speaker pelosi is the first woman to hold the speaker position and she is the first person since 1955 to regain the gavel after losing it. a lot of firsts for nancy pelosi. as speaker, she is one of washington's most powerful people. pelosi spoke to leslie stahl about the perception that she is a thorn in the side of her republican colleagues and a thorn in the side of president trump. >> one of the complaints we've heard is that you don't reach across the aisle. it seems like right now, nothing is getting done. you pass things, whatever it is dies in the senate. >> it doesn't die. it doesn't die. we are together 100 days. the fact that we even pass them in the house. is a victory. let's figure out the places, figure out where we can find common ground.
there's always been bipartisan support for dreamers, bipartisan support for gun support. bipartisan support for infrastructure. >> why doesn't anything get done? >> we just started. we just started, we're three months into office. >> but you're talking about 100 days, this president has been in office for two years plus. >> and we've been here three months. hey, may i introduce you to the idea of the power of the speaker is to set the agenda. we didn't have a speaker who would bring a gun bill to the floor. we didn't have a speaker who would bring a dreamers issue to the floor. we do now. and that's a very big difference. the power of the speaker is awesome. awesome. >> she was making a point there. leslie stahl. there are many people who thought her time is done, maybe it's time for new blood, young blood. she has certainly shut all of that down. >> she did. and you know what, strangely, president trump was the one who gave her that opportunity, because remember that meeting in
the oval office? major i'm sure you do. and she stood up to him and walked out in the orange coat and her image was changed on a dime. with the public, i think they knew how tough she was in the congress. this was a moment that transforming. >> and her report about the power is about setting an agenda that's different than the agenda in the first two years of the trump administration. and you can't get everything done, but you can raise new questions and force the opposition party in this case, republicans, to at least to have to respond at some level which is a predicate for the company we're going to have in 2020. >> she's tough but she also is running one of the legislative bodies now. she is the speaker, of the house, but she thinks of congress, she acts that way. so when you say, a different agenda, it's a stronger agenda, because she has the power now, as she says, being speaker is awesome, i can really put these things on the table. and you know something, she is a very strong person. and stronger than i think we
realized. i mean we the public. >> how so? >> well because she -- just watch how she stood up to me in this interview. whatever i asked. i was just -- swatted. in a nice way, that's the other thing about her, she's both powerful and she's very feminine, she dresses like a woman. and she, in a way wants to show everybody that you can be steely tough and feminine and there's no contradiction there. they're the same thing and she's going to show you. >> and there's also a sense i get in the second time around, she views the job and her role in a place of more strength than she did the first time. >> there's no question. she said that she -- sees herself as equal to the president. because the legislative branch and the executive branch are co-equal. >> we're a fractured country at the moment. and we're fractured in congress.
republicans control one chamber. she is leading the other but her party as well also has divisions. what did she say about healing those? >> she, she says we're unified. what she says. >> yes? well, case closed. >> even as they're nipping the left, the left is nipping at her. she brought in 43 new democrats from republican districts. and she knows she has to hold them. she can't allow those districts to flip back. and they're more centrist or more conservative, whatever. and so she needs to bring the left, the far left, the socialists in her caucus, she needs to make sure that they don't jeopardize those -- >> she acknowledged there are socialists in her caucus? >> she said, five. five. that was the number. it's confusing.
there are really only two or three socialists and then there are progressives and they're a much larger faction. and when you speak of the larger left liberals, they're as a larger group, a really trying to change her agenda a little bit. >> i know leslie we've got to go. do you think even the president is a little intimidated by her? he does not have a nickname for her other than nancy. >> yeah. it's very interesting. >> i think the dynamic is very interesting. >> but i'll tell you something, a fun fact, guess who did give her a nickname? george w. bush. and you know what the nickname was? >> i do. >> what was it? >> i have to say it. three, because she's third in line. >> is that correct, major? >> of course. if leslie says it it's correct. ladies and gentlemen, let's just say that. >> thank you very much. and you can see much more of leslie's interview with speaker pelosi this sunday on "60
minutes." many americans are getting an unpleasant surprise about their tax refunds, ahead, why some families are owing money when they file. you're watching cnn this morning. there are ordinary eggs... and the best. which egg tastes more farm-fresh and delicious? only eggland's best. with more vitamins d and e and 25% less saturated fat? only eggland's best. better taste, better nutrition, better eggs. well, here's to first dates!
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hey, there. welcome back. millions of people are getting a surprise this tax season. smaller refunds, or no refunds at all. under the new tax law, 80% of americans are expected to pay less taxes overall. but nearly three out of four people in a new cbs news poll says the new law has pushed their bill higher or left it unchanged. only about a quarter say they believe their taxes have declined. we visited a family we first met in 2017 that expected money back. and instead, had to pay up. >> we're getting to a point where i wasn't dreading doing my taxes any more. >> jason and amber were counting on lower taxes and maybe even refund in 2018. >> i was a bit optimistic. >> the college educators from rhode island had planned to put the extra money toward their
newly adopted baby son. but when they filed their returns, they got a surprise. no refund and the irs said they owed thousands in additional taxes. >> it became a huge shock. because we had just started to get all the necessities for our baby. and then to turn around and suddenly have to write a $3,000 check? you know, this was -- not the year for us to be doing that. >> they're a good example of reality. >> jeffrey lee vine vine is a cd public accountant in new york. we asked them to project their new tax bill under the law. levine estimated a savings of $650. and the segment was so popular with gop lawmakers even the president retweeted it. han they happened? probably thought they would have, given that increase in income. because they experienced withholding changes like most of
the american public. >> tax with holding is the money your employer pulls automatically from your paycheck and sends to the irs. under the new tax law the with holding changed. giving people more money in each paycheck. but resulting in potentially larger bills at the end of the year. like what happened to the edwards'. >> i know a lot of people in this position where they thought they were going to get money back. and you know, their paychecks were a little bit more, but they wind up owing, too. well, then why did we even do it? >> for people who got a surprise tax bill this year, levine says there's only one way to avoid it -- >> you need to put more money in throughout the year. whether that's changing your with holdings, or perhaps paying estimated tax payments, that's up to you. but pay me now or pay me later. but you're going to pay one way or the other. >> we reached out to the other two families in our 2017 tax story, but didn't hear back.
refunds are down some $6 billion compared to last year and 1.6 million fewer people are getting them. major there's a major political communication problem when you get 80% of americans a tax break and 80% don't feel it. >> it doesn't show up when they expect it at refund time. >> people aren't meeting with their accountant throughout the year and get tax advice. go at the end, expect a refund and if it's not there -- >> they think something's wrong. i've never had the president retweet one of my stories. >> if you had -- >> just putting that out there. >> tony, the fact that the other two families didn't get back to you. don't you think if it was good news they would have gotten back to you? or do you think it's one of those things in. >> i think it's one of those things. i don't think they're rolling in new pile of tax money. i think they probably also got a shock because everybody experienced a change in the with holding tables.
>> the trump administration wanted to make sure everybody wanted to get the tax refund as soon as possible. and that changed the with> up, morning's other headlines, including what happened when an unauthorized drone wandered into the sk allergy sufferers, hang in one more day. there's one more day where there's enough to throw enough pollen around. it's breezy on friday. but not nearly as bad as thursday was. it will be a beautiful weekend. month wind for the weekend, it will be sunny and warmer and as we look at the 7-day forecast, there's a chance for light rain for the second half of monday into tuesday morning. it won't be a lot. and that sets us up for a big warmup by the end of next week. healthier pe . >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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bu thnicodecq pch heent your urge to smoke all day. nicodermcq. you know why, we know how. when it comes to type 2 diabetes, are you thinking about your heart? well, i'm managing my a1c, so i should be all set. right. actually, you're still at risk for a fatal heart attack or stroke. even if i'm taking heart medicine, like statins or blood thinners? yep! that's why i asked my doctor what else i could do... she told me about jardiance. that's right. jardiance significantly reduces the risk of dying from a cardiovascular event for adults who have type 2 diabetes and known heart disease. that's why the american diabetes association recommends the active ingredient in jardiance. and it lowers a1c? yeah- with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast or urinary tract infections, and sudden kidney problems. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. a rare, but life-threatening, bacterial infection
in the skin of the perineum could occur. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of this bacterial infection, ketoacidosis, or an allergic reaction. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. so, what do you think? now i feel i can do more to go beyond lowering a1c. ask your doctor about jardiance today. here's a look at some of the morning's headlines from around the gloechbl deputy attorney general rod rosenstein is defending the job's handling of the mueller report it. ooh is rosenstein's first interview since the mueller led investigation. he said attorney general william barr is, quote, being as forthcoming as he can about his process for redacting and
releasing the special counsel report. bar has been accused in some corners with trying to mislead the public with his summary of the investigation. that summary says president trump's campaign did not inspire. he plans to release a redacted version of next week. >> wasn't it going to be this week? >> stay tuned. former pope benedict is blaming the chus abuse scandal on the sexual revolution of the 1960s, thou shalt not take the lord's name in vain. it broke a six-year silence. the 91-year-old argued the sexual revolution led some to believe that pedophilia and pornography were acceptable. his tradition break from pope francis who says the abuse arises from the corrupted power.
an unauthorized drone flew over fenway park. this is not good because no one knows who operated it or where it came from. the boston red sox said whoever flew it got past the stadium's digital security system and then deliberately violated the temporary flight restriction over the game. the faa is now investigating. that's not good. >> not good. did you know when you talk to your alengs a, someone from amazon may hear what you're saying. it's true. we'll be right back to explain. . make the magic of easter come alive. bring home the lindt gold bunny. georgand a busy day ahead. george has entresto, a heart failure pill that helped keep people alive and out of the hospital. don't take entresto if pregnant; it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren, or if you've had angioedema with an ace or arb.
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good morning, it is 7:56. i'm anne mackovec. two dozen people are under arrest after an uber protest in san francisco. thousands descending on city hall yesterday as the company made its ipo filing public. the dublin unified school district reached a deal with teachers to avert a strike. the teachers get a 4.5% raise and limits class sizes from 28 to 24 students and provides a counselor at each elementary school. a guilty verdict in a san jose murder case. steve will face 15 years in prison for killing 28-year-old kyle myrick back in 2016. the two men worked together at gp
good morning, 7:58. we're tracking trouble spots on the roadways for you. i want to take you right now to the richmond san raphael bridge where there's a back up. this is on the westbound direction on bridge and that's in effect until 3:00 p.m. and travel times out of the green. the e-shore freeway in the red and everywhere else in the yellow. let's look at the bay bridge backed up to the foot of the maze and there's a wind advisory and a breezy one, right, daren. >> not as bad as yesterday. that's a positive note. a 15 to 25 miles-an-hour wind breeze. yesterday it was 40. there's your comparison. sunny and ca more about the warmup -- what i want you to see first in the 7-day, a slight chance for light rain monday into tuesday morning. it won't be a lot,
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west on this tgif. also known as thank god it is friday, april 12th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, how to fight back against phone scammers who claim to be working with social security. and meet a woman whose appearance on the show "queer eye" opened the door for her. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> british police dragged the wikileaks founder out of the sanctuary after the ecuadorian government withdrew its diplomatic asylum. >> the big question now is whether or how he'll be extradited to the u.s.
>> people are going to have trouble figuring out which cars are theirs. the wind has died down. the snow continues to fall. many major roads remain closed and thousands are still without power. >> this civil lawsuit was filed 16 days after the state attorney dropped all criminal charges against the actor. >> a solid majority of students are willing to pay for the school's -- some students say they believe it is a moral obligation. >> you grew up here, gave back to the people here and thursday many of them gathered to say thank you one last time. >> weekend one of the coachella festival. no better opportunity to spent $18 on a bottle of water while spending 30 feet from an actress is you sort of recognize from the cw than coachella. yet this has bee sold t f ntevit ff cou this one.
>> too soon for me for felicity huffman. she's expressed remorse. she's deeply sorry. i don't know. >> doesn't stop the comedy. >> i know. i know. i get it. we made it to the first hour, should we do it again? another hour? >> one more hour. >> major garrett. >> who were they thinking friday. >> no, that's not true. major garrett, tony dokoupil still here. we'll try it again next hour. norah and john are off today. we'll bring with this. president trump said he's unfamiliar with the justice department's conspiracy case against wikileaks founder julian assange. assange faces extradition from the uk to face charges in the united states after british police forcibly removed him from the ecuadorian embassy in london yesterday. wikileaks was a familiar campaign theme though in 2016. >> wikileaks, i love wikileaks. they want to distract us from
wikileaks. it has been amazing what is coming out on wikileaks. >> do you still love wikileaks? >> i know nothing about wikileaks. it is not my thing. and i know there is something having to do with julian assange. i've been seeing what has happened with assange. and that will be a determination, i would imagine mostly by the attorney general who doing an excellent job. so he'll be making a determination. i know nothing really about him, it is not my deal in life. >> paula reid is at the white house. here is something i often have to do but want to ask you to do, can you help us sort this out? >> fantastic to see you at the table. clearly the love the president professed for wikileaks didn't last. but when the president was repeat lid praising wikileaks as being amazing on the campaign trail, it is because they were releasing emails and documents that were damaging to his opponent. it appears that julian assange, for whatever reason, preferred a
trump presidency. but turns out donald trump didn't really love wikileaks and it wasdmistration that finally ended up charging assange after the obama administration stalled in its efforts to charge him, even in its investigations into wikileaks. now, i will say this indictment, the evidence is a bit thin. that shows the administration was motivated to charge assange with something, but could be hard to make these charges stick. especially without cooperation from chelsea manning. but federal prosecutors have carefully crafted these computer intrusion charges to try to blunt any effort by assange to argue this was all kosher under the first amendment. >> picking up on that theme, you said administration charged him with something, could we see additional charges against assange? >> a u.s. official confirms yes, they do intend to file additional charg ast nge. his lawyer says they're going to fight extradition. but the u.s. and uk have a favorable extradition treaty. untold it will likely be months, not years before he arrives here
in the u.s. he is charged with hacking. they say they're going to fight those charges based on the first amendment. they argue he's like any other journalist doing his job, but there is no first amendment right to hack into pentagon computers. >> paula reid at the white house, thank you. the new york times reporting it was mike pompeo and the trump administration that has been targeting assange. no shortage -- no shortage of democrats running for the white house in 2020. right now there are 18 declared candidates and one more who plans to make it official this weekend. the republican incumbent has dismissed both of them. president trump's 2020 campaign manager brad parscale spoke to nation the nation moderator margaret brennan about the crowded democratic field and the ways they're using social media. >> what democrats have impressed you so far? who is mastering the digital game? >> i don't know. you have the book of all the people. i turnow --'m
not really worried about any of them right now. they're going to beat each other so much, i'm expecting another 15 by next weekend it seems like. and one a day now i think. >> but beto o'rourke, bernie sander, they have been given credit for building out in the digital space, connecting with people. >> none of them even touched us in one metric yet. >> no one has got you worried. you don't think anyone is doing it well in. >> i'm not saying that. so, yeah, i'm not worried, they can play catch-up all they want. i think the president has put a great team and thankfully trusted in me and jared kushner and others to build a team that, you know, is, i think, changing the way it is done. i think, look, nobody in republican politics has been close to this kind of enthusiasm and small dollar excitement. >> a lot of confidence there. why even go to work in the
morning? >> look, the key point from parscale is while democrats are raising money for their own campaigns, the president is consolidating money across the country. when it comes time to use it, he'll have more than enough resources. that's something that gives a re-election campaign a degree of confidence. >> if they were worried, do you think they would tell margaret or anybody else? and do you happen to know they are worried but not saying, he's not going to admit it publicly in. >> you can tell there is a rapid white house response to federal work, bernie sanders and joe biden. that's an indicator. the trump white house and the trump campaign is not big on telegraphing worry. >> you can catch more of margaret brennan's interview on "face the nation" this sunday. she'll talk with democratic presidential candidate senator cory
and what you can do to better protect your privacy. also, a texas judge who survived an attack is speaking out on "48 hours". >> i'm jim axelrod, "48 hours," a judge is shot in front of her home and in front of her 15-year-old son. was it because of her job? that's coming up on "cbs this morning." you've tried moisturizer after moisturizer but one blows them all out of the water. hydro boost from neutrogena®. with hyaluronic acid to plump skin cells so it bounces back.
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♪ this is my fight song take back my life song ♪ a texas judge is sharing her story of survival after she was shot outside her home. a gunman attacked julie kocurek in front of her son. jim axelrod reports on her harrowing experience and the importance of improving security for all judges in this week's "48 hours." >> we're never going to feel the same and we'll feel it never should have happened.
>> november 6th, 2015, started as a typical texas friday night for judge julie kocurek and her sowill. >> we always went to football games every friday night. >> it was rainy so after halftime we decided to head home. will had his learner's permit, so he drove. >> and as we were pulling in the driveway, i saw a leaf bag blocking the gate. >> we thought it was strange. i thought it was a prank and so will got out of the car. >> and i saw someone start to kind of walk down the street and then all of a sudden he started running straight at me, i turned around and ran back to my mom's side of the car and he pulled out a gun and started shooting. he shot four times through the driver's side window. >> i scooted down as far as i could in the seat and i protected my head with my arm and my hand. i can remember thinking i'm going to die in front of my own
son. got shot ought at.ello, we just- >> anyone injured. >> my mom. this guy ran up to the car and >> my mom told me she was okay and it was a little shocking and then when i saw blood all over, i knew she was not okay. >> she was shot with unusual bullets that come apart when they hit flesh. the bullets caused hundreds of gunshot fragments and wounds. >> will said good-bye to me. i told him i loved him and we just waited for the police to come. it seemed like an eternity. >> once i heard the sirens coming, i ran down to the street. >> where'd he go? >> down that way dressed in all black. >> the police arrive and i told one officer that i was a judge and i felt like it was related to my work. >> what she did not know is a tip had come in to the district
attorney's office saying someone planned to shoot a judge, information that was not passed on. >> it was disappointing. there were signs in my neighborhood. had i known in addition that this threat had come in i would have completely changed what i was doing and my family. >> jim axelrod joins us. she said right away she thought the shooting was related to her work. >> yes. >> did they every catch the guy? >> yes. >> but it's not anybody she would have assumed would have targeted her. she hadn't sent this guy to prison, she put him on parole and it was for credit card fraud. it was no one they thought would have targeted. >> why wasn't this tip passed on? >> this is the key to the whole story and something we get into tomorrow night.
there wave the supreme court justice -- the chief judge in the supreme court said it was a mistake. essentially the d.a. looked into the case and deemed the threat not credible so she was never told there was a threat. it has changed the way judges are protected in the state of texas. because of her recovery she pushed for judicial reform. >> that 911 call was tough to listen to. i'd be curious how they're doing mentally. very traumatic. >> jim axelrod. you can see his full report "live to tell: the vendetta." tomorrow night on cbs. it airs at 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. >> a fast-growing phone scam is duping americans out of millions of dollars. ahead anna werner shows us how scammers are getting victims to hand over their money and social security number. you're watching "cbs this you're watching "cbs this morning." so lightweigh i love it.
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there's a new warning about a rapidly growing phone scam this morning. criminals are calling pretending to be from the social security administration. that will get your attention. the federal trade commission says they want your social security number too. it's cost millions of dollars. anna werner with why the callers seem so genuine. anna, good morning. >> it's tricked consumers out of $19 million in the last year. compare that to the similar irs phone scam. that nettet the fraudsters $17 million in its peak year. scammers are using authentic caller i.d. to scam their victims. >> this call is regarding your social security number. we found some fraudulent activities under your name. >> reporter: wayne chertoff got a call from a woman. he picked up because the social
security office said they were calling. >> smn used my name and social security number to send thousands of dollars to mexico and colombia and that i had four different bank accounts in texas. i said i've never been to texas in my entire life. and she says, well, you have an arrest warrant out there. >> reporter: to get rid of the warrant he followed her instructions, buying $1,400 worth of google play cards at this drugstore, then giving the numbers off the back of the cards to the scammers over the phone. she told him he'd get the money back. he never did. monica vaca. >> they make you feel like you're in trouble and they can do something about it. >> reporter: about 76,000 have complained about the scam, 36,000 in the past two months. >> people have their guard down and they're likely to believe it's the social security administration calling when it's not. it's a scammer.
>> the ftc wants people to know the social security administration will never threaten to cancel your benefits, wire money, send cash, put money on cards. if somebody calls you to do those things, it's a scammer every time. >> isn't caller i.d. supposed to help you? >> it's true, but the ftc is saying don't trust your caller i.d. >> they're saying in the future they'll be able to call you and it will say mom and you'll pick up and it won't be your mom. >> is that you, mom? it's a good reason to avoid -- i love you, mom. >> this is so masculine jo a new report reveals that amazon emwhat you say when you're near thegy tl assistant alexia. "wired's" nick thomson has just
arrived with how you can good morning. it is 8:25. i'm michelle griego. in oakley, police are investigating a shooting that sent two people to the hospital. officers say the victims were shot in the chest and in the leg. investigators are looking for a male suspect in an unknown vehicle. oakland mayor shaft will not take the witness stand in the trial of two men charged in the ghostship warehouse. they claim shaft is a witness. a san francisco supervisor wants to require everydistri to ve one homeless navigation center and the legislation seeks to double the number of navigation centers to 16 within 30 months. news updates throughout of day on your favorite
charging stations? good luck finding one of those. so, maybe an electric car isn't for you after all. or, is it? ♪ good morning to you here at 8:27. things are looking mostly good. although we're tracking issues. crashes that have come into our news room, westbound -- luckily at this point most of you coming from the altamont pass have got out of that way. that's a 29-minute drive time. once you make it to the 580 interchange, it looks heavy, but not a lot of brake lights. travel time in red,
that's highway 4 to the mcarthur maze. that is on 80. there's an accident on eastbound highway 4. they're running a traffic break, so if you're going the opposite direction from the commute, just give yourself some extra time, daren. we'll take a look at the headlines on today and one thing that stands out, it's breezy and not windy. take a look at the first headline. it's not going to be 30 miles-an-hour gusts -- sunnier and comealmer. saturday might be nicer because of that. sunday, the temperatures cool off a little bit. you'll sea that in the 7-day forecast -- you'll that in the 7-day forecast. slight chance for a few light showers, second half of the b the rain not look like a big deal at all. look at the end of the 7-day forecast. that's quite the warmup. low 80s inland
♪ all i wanna do is have some fun before i die ♪ says the man next to me ♪ >> don't we all wanna have a little fun before we die? all i wanna do is have some fun. welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines. miami herald reports spacex launched the world's most powerful rocket at florida's kennedy space center yesterday. >> three, two, one. ignition and liftoff. >> another victory for elon musk on that front. the falcon heavy rocket carried a saudi communications satellite. it was followed by the first successful landing back on earth of all three rocket boosters.
they will be used for future spacex missions. more on the space beat, the orlando sentinel reports on the results of nasa's firststudy. researchers compared blood samples from scott kelly after 340 days in space to samples from his twin brother mark who stayed on earth. nasa found scott's dna suffered large scale damage probably from radiation exposure. but it returned to normal after he arrived back on earth. study found human health can, quote, be mostly sustained, unquote, for a year in space. mostly. key word mostly. large scale dna damage, not good. not good. the minneapolis star tribune reports on an alarming increase in the number of young children who went to u.s. emergency rooms because of swallowed coins and other small objects. total nightmare for parents. in 2015 there were nearly 43,000 such visits among children under
6 years old. that number is nearly double the number back in 1995. some experts say that an increasing number of consumer products used potentially dangerous button sized batteries and those products include children's toys and tv remote controls. variety reports -- i don't know where that came from --dx plonc v reaming svice disney plus in november. the ad free service will compete against netflix, amazon and other rivals. disney plus will include thousands of episodes of tv shows and original content. it was also announced yesterday, this is big news that disney's ceo and president bob iger will retire in 2021 after nearly 15 years in the role. i have to say, i don't believe it. bob iger has not consulted with me about anything about his plans, but he's so good at that job, and so beloved and respected at the company and in the industry. i don't see him stepping down in
2021. >> iconic figure. no question. >> i'll believe it when i see it about bob iger. and bloomberg -- maybe alexa knows. bloomberg reports workers are listening -- amazon workers are listening to what you tell alexa. >> alexa, add wrapping paper to the shopping list. >> i put wrapping paper on your shopping list. >> an investigation revealed amazon employs thousands of people worldwide who listen to voice regardings captured by the digital assistant alexa. they rereleased a statement that said we only annotate a small number of interactions in order to improve the customer experience. employees do not have direct access to information that can identify the person or account as part of this work flow. cbs news contributor and wired editor in chief nick thompson joins us at the table. that bloomberg article also reported that a lot of this l t listening is going on in an
unmarked building in romania. >> not a good look. >> not a good look.osof this am? >> they're trying to make it better. you say you want wrapping paper added to your list and it hears raccoon paper or whatever it hears, it likes to go back to a human and see why it made a mistake or gave you the wrong answer. lots of artificial intelligence systems do this. they have machines give you answers and humans check it and the machine gets better. >> that's a specialpaper. >> the company wants to make it sound like this is all benign and it might be. but when you have thousands of people doing this and the company is saying, very small limited amount, those things don't seem to line up to me. am i wrong? >> yes there are lots of people doing this. this is a huge operation, right? thousands of people, big operation. on the other hand, their intentions are definitely to make the service better, but also true you should feel weird about it. it is really weird. and they say there is no
identifiable information. they don't tie it to your name. what if i say, alexa, give this to major garrett, major garrett is being difficult on set. that's pretty identifiable and the person will listen to it and know what's going on. >> i think alexa knew that. like 20 minutes ago. >> a couple of the workers, anonymously told the reporter that they believe they heard sexual assault and physical violence on the recording. but they could do nothing about it. is that true? >> that is true. that raises an interesting conflict. maybe amazon should have identifiable information in extreme circumstances if there is a warrant you can tie it back. if you can do that, everybody should be much more weirded about the policy. >> you're getting personal information, bank accounts, what is going on in your home, whether you're having marital problems, problems at work with colleagues, major garrett. absolutely not true. do you just think we're getting to the point where we just shouldn't have these devices in our homes. >> i think if you are having an
argument with your spouse or something, you probably shouldn't have a recording device in that room. >> most arguments are not planned. it is absolutely not true. >> fair enough. people need to be much more aware of these devices. if you choose to have one of these devices in your house, you're putting a recording device in your house. and you should be aware of the trade-off. it will give you great benefit. but regardless of whether a human is listening to it, we all know machines are looking at it and all know the data is being fed back to the huge system of amazon. you need to be aware of what the trade-off is. >> can you opt out? >> yes amazon does not make this easy. you can go into your alexa app on your phone, a little hamburger menu on the top, click on alexa privacy and you can delete your data, that will swipe it all away. the other thing you can do is click a setting that says something like don't let amazon use my data to improve its
services. it is very -- it is push ing yo not to click on it, you can click on it and your information won't be fed to the unmarked building in romania. >> good product advice here at the table. >> nick thompson, good to have you here, thank you. a young woman's college dream is coming true after she was featured on an award winning reality tv show. ahead, how fans of "queer
i feel really confident and sexy. i feel confident and sexy. thank you. >> the emmy award whinning netflix show "queer eye" does more. michelle miller is here with how the show changed guilbeaux's life and how she's paying it forward. >> this is all about the power of television. good morning. before she amassed more than 67,000 followers on instagram, jess guilbuntil now.
>> our mission is to take jess from feeling rejected to fully accepted. >> yes! >> hello! we're in your house. >> reporter: when the cast arrived at jess guilbeaux's home, she was ready for the fab five treatment. the evaluation of how she lived -- >> is this your closet. >> reporter: how she dressed and how she looked. but the five men who can easily pick you apart -- >> she needs a bed frame. >> she needs a bed frame. >> reporter: are there to help put yourself together. it wouldn't be easy for guilbeaux. when she came out as a lesbian at 16, her adoptive parents kicked her out of the house. >> i was hopinging that they would realize, hey, that's my kid, so of course i'm going to love them, you know. >> reporter: despite no family support, guilbeaux made it to the university of kansas to study computer science. but the pressure of going to school and earning a living
collided, and left her with little choice. >> college was a different ball game. but supporting myself at that time was just doing what i needed to do, there wasn't any other option. it was either that or not survive. >> reporter: while she learned to fend for herself, her family faded from her life. >> another way to find out about your family is from your family. >> reporter: they reunited her with her sister jenise and the niece she never met. >> connecting with her is just my favorite part because she has just become such like a huge piece of my foundation and my support system. >> reporter: after her transformation -- >> like cute and confident to b. >> reporter: came the tears and hugs and a wave of online support. including a message from grammy nominated artist janelle monet who called her her personal hero. >> what else can you ask for at that point? >> reporter: though she never asked for it, a fan launched a
go fund me page to send guilbeaux back to school. it reached nearly $100,000. >> i never thought that going back to school would be something i could ever do. just because i was drowning in debt. and i haven't gone back to school, but i have paid off my student loans and all my debts. so i plan to go back really soon. >> the thought that you had had a goal and you achieved it is great. >> reporter: after hearing the news, tan france sent this message. >> have the best time at college. be sure to study very, very hard. however, i want you to play hard too. i want you to use this experience to build that friend group, to build that chosen family. >> reporter: whatever money she doesn't need for her education will be donated to glaad, an organization formed to accelerate acceptance of the lgbtq community. >> i'm excited to go to school and give back because i've never been in a position where i've been able to do that.
>> you look so good! >> she is excited to give back. jess guilbeaux plans to use that to create video games one day. i love what she said, which she tweeted out asking for help is not a sign of weakness, it is a sign of strength. >> she's right about that. i like when she said it is cool when your hero is inspired by you. >> huge community family. thank you very much. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" including extended interviews and content on our podcast. i love those. it is available on spotify or wherever you like to get your podcasts. next we'll look at all that mattered this week. we'll be right back. this week. we'll be right back.
that will do it for us. we invite you to watch jeff glor tonight. the pictures are shocking from london. this is julian assange. he is 47. >> his lawyer says the arrest follows a u.s. extradition request. >> julian assange was seen dragged and screaming out of this building. >> julian assange is suspected of aiding a russian campaign to leak emails from the democratic party including hillary clinton. >> the white house has been divided over immigration policies for weeks. >> we have the worst laws of anywhere in the world. >> in terms of immigration, will anything change? >> the system is overwhelmed. the president is understandably frustrated. firing nielsen isn't going to change that. >> felicity huffman looked ashamed. lori loughlin on the other hand
looks like she could buy her way out of a jail sentence. >> bernie sanders says he will release ten years worth of tax returns. >> you've got it, ed. you've got it on tv. >> virginia with the all-time turnaround title. >> texas tech and virginia gave us the national title game for p>> go hoos. >> he said, who won. john says america won. america. ♪ reba las vegas >> keith urban. >> you seem generally surprised. >> i've been there a few times. ♪ i'm going to take my horse to the old town road ♪ >> i feel like saying good morning with a twang. >> "old town road" is pi v by lil nas x. you will not find it on the charts. what? >> it's like, wait a minute. >> you know, to me music falls into two different categories, good and bad.
♪ >> from there's tony, our stage manager. i'm trying to help you build your brand. >> i'm -- i'm -- i am speechlss. thank you, gayle. >> decision also pronounced decision. >> microphone is working. >> i covered the governor's race 20 years ago. it's been a long time. >> one of us has not aged and it's not me. >> thank you, governor. >> "les miserables". >> say it again. >> you're the only one at the table that has a castle. >> costs a lot to keep it going. >> that's next door. >> yes, i know. >> maybe you'll give him a break on the price.
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good mory,ic are investigating a shooting that sent two people to the hospital. officers say the victims were shot in the chest and in the leg. investigators are looking for a male suspect in an unknown vehicle. the family of the oakland boy who accidentally shot himself last month says he's awake and out of the icu. jackson is receiving treatment five days a week at oakland children's hospital. and the sharks host the vegas golden knights tonight for game two of the first round of playoffs. sharks lead the series 1-0. puck drops tonight at 7:30 at the sap center. news updates on your favorite platforms including our website, kpix.com.
good morning, here 8:57. we are tracking a traffic alert for you right now. there's lanes closed. this is on highway 4. luckily it is in the opposite of the commute direction, but it's causing a back up. we have several lanes blocked. eastbound 4 at love ridge. let's take a live look to that backup. on the right side of your screen, the tale end of that back up as car was headed eastbound. the westbound direction looks pretty good. in fact, you can see in the commute direction, that commute is in the green. your commute out of the south bay toward the airport is going to take you at an hour and
the worst which is no surprise, the e-shore freeway is going to you a half an hour from highway 4 to the maze. >> we have less wind than yesterday, but it will be breezy. not gone completely, but it's better. that's the first item in our headlines and it's going to be sunnier and calmer. 77 degrees inland. 70 degrees are the bay and mid 60s along the coast. no doubt showing up for you is the chance of rain on monday and tuesday. don't put a whole lot of stock into that because while it does look like we could get light rain, it doesn't look like a lot and it's not going to be both days continuously. it looks like monday, second half of the day into tuesday morning and things will clear out for a much warmer end of next week.
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oh, ap! jonathan: say what? - let's make a deal, wayne! wayne: you're going to tokyo. tiffany: more cars! jonathan: a new jaguar! - big deal! wayne: $75,000! who wants some cash? - big deal of the day! wayne: y'all ready for season ten? let's go! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. thank you so much for tuning in. i'm looking for three people, let's make a deal. let's go with the hot dog on the head, hot dog on the head. let's go for the captain sinatra. and then audra. come on over here. everybody else have a seat. you guys come on over here. let's make a deal. where is-- where's the hot dog? loretta, stand over there on the end, please.