tv CBS This Morning CBS April 15, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PDT
monday, thank you for watching. your next local update is at 7:26. >> don't forget taxes. get that going. >> cbs this morning is coming up next, have a great day. look at the beautiful sky. it is monday, april 15th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning." tiger woods thrills augusta and stuns the sports world winning his fifth masters championship after a lost decade and an extraordinary comeback. how he overcame injury and scandal to return to glory. severe weather is battering the northeast right now as the south and midwest assess damages from storms blamed for at least three deaths. we're in texas where a powerful ef tornado destroyed dozens of homes in just minutes. e deaths. we're in texas where a powerful ef tornado destroyed dozens of homes in just minutes. i deaths. we're in texas where a powerful ef tornado destroyed dozens of homes in just minutes. g deaths. we're in texas where a powerful ef tornado destroyed dozens of
homes in just minutes. ht death. we're in texas where a powerful e cosmetics and shampoos may have health risks. how a start-up beauty company is leading a clean movement. we're with property brothers working with habitat for humanity, giving people a more affordable place to live. with that, we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. many doubted we'd ever see it, but here it is. the return to glory. tiger woods roars back. king of the round wins his first major in 11 years. >> are you proud to be wearing that jacket for the fifth time? >> yeah. i'm excited about show and tell at school. >> storms have led to destruction an death in the south. >> it happened so quick i didn't have time to get scared.
>> congresswoman ilhan omar says she's facing abincrease -- an increasing number of death threats. she has the right to feel safe as a member of congress. transfer minor detainees to sanctuary cities. >> if they would step up to fix the laws, this could all go away. >> indiana mayer pete buttigieg has officially joined the democratic race. >> it's about winning an era. >> saving her chihuahua's best friend. >> and all that matters. >> the wait is over. the return of "game of thrones." >> an inside look. >> the sheer number of ways that people are killed. >> oh, it's incredible. we're really killing them. >> -- on "cbs this morning." at augusta, tiger woods sets the sports world on motion. >> hugging his dad at the world masters in 1997.
>> if that doesn't bring a tear to your eye if you're a parent, you're not human. congratulations, tiger. unbelievable. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs listen. it's a rainy day and monday in new york, but i love news like this. "game of thrones" premiere, but tiger woods winning yesterday, i thought, was just thrilling for him. >> a comeback for the ages, redemption, all of it. >> even those competing with him thought it was wonderful and beautiful to watch. forgot about their own self-interests. >> the truth is people who don't watch golf, and by that i mean me, were cheering for him. everybody seemed to be happy with tiger woods. we're going to begin with that.
it's so hard to believe what we saw at the masters. tiger woods walked away yesterday with a glorious victory, outlasting some of the world's best golfers to win by one shot. his triumph used to be routine. then we thought we'd never see him celebrating again. now after a decade of disasters, you could say, he's back on top. >> his closet is getting greener. woods earned his green fifth jacket and 15th major championship yesterday. only the great jack nicklaus has more. mark strassmann is in augusta, georgia, with more on the significance. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they said tiger woods was finished and that his golf swing could not be repaired, that he lost his age and was a paper tiger. but champions can wield their way back to the top and tiger woods did just that. >> here it is. his return to glory. his comeback was clouded in doubt.
yet imembraced by so many. it seemed for so long a tiger fan's fantasy. a pent-up tiger-size roar released on sunday after a decade of frustration that if that doesn't bring a tear to your eye if you're a parent, you're not human. >> reporter: after his first masters win in 1997, it was his dad, the late earl woods who shared victory with his son. 22 years later, tiger's kids, charlie and sam, shared that same moment with their dad. >> i think the kids are starting to understand, you know, how much this game means to me and then now to have them see their pops win just like my pops saw me win here, it was pretty special. it is probably, you know, one of the biggest wins i've ever had for sure. >> reporter: woods at 43 is now one of golf's senior statesmen.
competing stroke for stroke every week with players half his age. >> and now he's going in for the kill. >> reporter: he broke from a five-way tie for the lead late sunday. snaking his way through augusta's famed back nine. as the competition faltered, he held firm, long enough to slip one stroke better than anyone else into another green jacket, 14 years since he wore his last one. >> for a while, i couldn't each walk. now that i'm able to play golf again, just something very blessed to be able to have. you always fight. giving up is never in the equation. >> all weekend the crowds at augusta urged him on. we were standing off the 18th green in a crowd of 25 deep when he sank his final putt. the roar was deafening. people chanted his name and as he walked right past us on his way to the clubhouse, he
couldn't stop smilin. norah? >> one of his greatest moments. thanks so much. william c. rhoden has covered tiger woods for the past 15 years. he's a former sports columnist for "the new york times." bill, good to see you. >> great seeing you. >> let's contextualize this. where do you place this in sports greatest moments? >> for me, this had to be one of the two, three greatest comebacks're ever. i was really pulling for him. we all do it as journalists, but it was a great story, great comeback story. if you look at it, ten years, back surgeries, four back surgeries, just the will it takes. i mean it's really -- it really is incredible. i'm happy for him. i'm happy for his kids, his relationship for his kids, to have his sons see their dad do his thing, it really was extraordinary.
and clearly is, before this, he was going into the hall of fame as one of the greats, but now he's really inching closer to being one of the greatest golfers in the history of the sport. so this is a great day in sports. >> it was great to see the old video of his dad hugging him and him making a reference to being a dad hugging his own children. is it a tale of redemption when you think about him personally and professionally? >> now you're going down a dark road we don't have time for, and thank you for that. i see it as a tale of sports redemption. personal life, you know, because i look at all the coverage and we're doing the prose and poetry. it doesn't happen overnight that you become a great guy. in terms of sport, i'll stay in that lane, this is a tremendous story for competitors. and i love competitors. >> my point is people are happy for him. >> they should be. >> i'm not trying to go dark.
people are genuinely happy for him. >> i'm happy for him too. >> sports and nonsports people. >> if we stay in the sports lane, nobody has had that gap in winning a green jacket. that's the amazing thing he did. comebacks, talk about the mental toughness it takes to go out there every day between the lowest low and this now high high. >> that to me is what has been so spectacular about this. people had buried him. you just think about back surgeries and all that. the thing i loved about this. there are people who are in his group who were making mental mistakes they had never made. this guy is back. that was the old tiger. people are so intimidated by him. his focus -- now people are -- i think he's right there. i think in the next two, three years, i see him. >> what about nike staying with him from beginning to end?
they already put out a commercial. >> this is such a great day at the beach for so many people. >> nike is happy. we're happy. tying -- tiger. it's just a great day of sports. >> yeah. there's that nike ad right there. it was all about resilience, so you really have to praise that mental toughness that it takes as well. bill, so good to see you. thank you for being here. >> good to see you, mr. rhodes. coming up in our next half hour, dana jacobson who interviewed tiger woods several times will look at his personal and the physical struggles that nearly ended his career. powerful winds toppled trees onto homes and cars in pennsylvania overnight. the storm brought hail, flash flooding, and possible tornadoes to the state. the same system hit parts of the south over the weekend. at least ten tornadoes slammed mississippi. more than 100 homes were damaged or destroyed. severe weather is blamed for at
least eight deaths including three in texas. mireya villarreal is in hard-hit alto, texas. south of dallas. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. everywhere you look in town, there's complete and utter destruction. you can tell trees have been uprooted. there was a home behind me. t's now completely gone. and debris scattered everywhere. the national weather service confirms a powerful ef tornado ripped through this area. it picked up some cars, threw them clear across a field. they're now in a pile right behind me. from the air, you can see how widespread the destruction is across eastern texas. >> it happened so quick, i didn't have time to get scared until it was over. >> reporter: a powerful storm cut through franklin, texas, in 12 minutes.
at least half of all those 1200 residents are dealing with some type of damage from the storm. 200 are displaced. >> we was in the closet. we hear the roaring like a train, and the next thing, the wind, and we were lifted a little bit and we started rocking, and we moved over, and we started praying. >> how many people were in the house with you? >> reporter: cecil morgan and his family huddled in the corner. >> we just praying we make it out. >> reporter: the youngest victims of the storm are two brothers, 3-year-old jace creel and his brother. a tornado ripped apart a building during a native american cultural event. >> it was really rough, you know, trying to keep everybody calm and safe. we're a great community and they're a fabulous people.
>> reporter: j.l. skinner had lived near the site for 45 years. >> will you rebuild? >> yeah. >> stick around? >> i ain't going nowhere. it's home. >> reporter: schools here have been cancelled for a while until the district can make sure all of the buildings are safe. at the peak of this storm, there were over 100,000 people without power as we drove up here this morning trying to get things back on track because right now, more weather is expected on wednesday. >> thank you. the white house says the proposal to send asylum seekers to so-called sanctuary cities say it is not revenge. others say it would be cruel and illegal. moving mai grants to states, counties, and cities that do not
cooperate with officials would be cruel and illegal. paula reid is with us. some say he's doing this to distract from the mueller report. >> reporter: good morning. the white house said this controversial idea is still on the table as the president ramps up his attacks against asylum seekers and doubles down on his campaign promise to restrict illegal immigration. sarah huckabee sanders says it was brought up to the staff level because of logistical concerns. they're once again looking at how to make it happen. but using detainees for what the president suggests is political retaliation would likely face immediate legal challenges, one that would be hard for the legal administration to surmount.
this keeps immigration in the headlines. this enrages his rivals and galvanizes his base, all the more reason president trump would want to keep this on the table for the time being. >> yep, paula. there seems to be a strategy there. thank you very much. congresswoman ilhan omar says her life is in danger. president trump said we will never forget the september 11th attacks and included a video about the congresswoman. >> some people did some things. >> the video edits comments with the woman. omar tweeted last night of writing hate speech. this is endangering lives. it has to stop. ed o'keefe on capitol hill. >> a new tweet taking aim at house speaker nancy pelosi, calling out the president for threatening to incite violent
against the first term lawmaker who's previously been the subject of death threats. >> the president is not trying to incite violence against anybody. he's actually speaking out against it. >> reporter: white house press secretary sarah sanders defended the president's tweet on sunday saying the congresswoman has a history of making offensive comments. >> if she continues to do it, the president will continue to call her out. >> reporter: nancy pelosi demanded the president take down the video saying hateful and inflammatory rhetoric creates real danger. and a number of 2020 presidential candidates criticized the president for taking his attack too far. congresswoman omar was speaking to the muslim civil rights organization c.a.r.e. in march when she made these remarks. >> c.a.r.e. was founded after 9/11 because they found somebody
starting to lose access to our liberties. >> crenshaw called her comments unbelievable. he followed out friday saying when someone calls out a public official for something they said, it is not endangering life. it's an attempt to silence your critics. she's faced controversy over anti-semitic comments. in february she apologized that america's support for israel is motivated by money from the jewish lobby. the comments were condemned by members of both parties including speaker pelosi and president trump. >> and a special thanks to representative omar of minnesota -- oh. oh. oh. i forgot. she doesn't like israel. i forgot. i'm so sorry. >> reporter: over the weekend
she defended herself. no one person can threaten my unwavering love for america. earlier this month the self-proclaimed supporter of the president was arrested for threatening to kill the congresswoman. house speaker nancy pelosi is at the u.s. capital police to conduct a security assessment for the lawmaker. >> ed, thank you. south bend, indiana, mayor pete buttigieg has officially joined the democratic campaign. the 37-year-old openly gay veteran of the war in afghanistan is the 19th democrat to run. his announcement in his hometown followed an unexpected round of fund-raising. >> principles that will guide my campaign for president is simple enough on a bumper sticker. freedom, security and democracy. >> reporter: other candidates are making their tax returns pub lek after a top democrat set a deadline for the irs. is senator
cory booker talking about immigration and the renewed fight over 9/11. >> he had a big kickoff saturday that was supposed to be on face on sunday but because of the golf and bad weather, you didn't get to see that. we'll show some of that this morning. another airline extends flight cancellations because of the grounding of the boein going to rain today and if you take a look over my shoulder you can see the timing for it. for each one of those hours we've put what the percent chance of rain is in those hours. you can clearly pick out a pattern. showers begin in the early afternoon. they become more widespread and noticeable for the late afternoon and early evening. just in time for the morning commute. as far as the seven day forecast goes, this is the only
we have much more news ahead. the beauty products you use every day could be affecting you with potentially toxic chemicals. we'll talk about the lightly regulated cosmetics industry. plus it's not just parents swept up in the college scandal, how they could go after students or graduates. and we'll take a look at how tiger woods had struggled on and off the golf course to make his remarkable comeback on the golf course. you're watching "cbs this morning." . you're watching "cbs this morning."
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good morning. it is 7:26. a magnitude 4.2 earthquake rattled the north bay this morning. the quake struck just after 4:50 and it was centered northeast of hillsburg. we haven't gotten reports of injuries or damage so far. a side show ending in it chaos snap chat video shows people looting a truck of paper products in oakland before setting it and an ac transit bus on fire. this happened around 10:00 last night near 42nd and international. a oakland hit and run killed a woman and her child on saturday. police say they have tentatively identified the hit
good morning. 7:28 and your commute is really starting to heat up. your drive times now mostly in the red. not in the green at all anywhere. take a look at this. it's going to be about 41 minutes on 580 coming through the pass. on the east shore freeway it's going to take you half an hour just to get to the maze. highway 4 thanks to severalleningses there, that's more of an hour. if we take a look at the timing of the rain today you'll see a pattern. look at the forecast over my shoulder. the best of the rain comes through in the late afternoon, early evening. you see how i have the times of the day along the bottom of the screen and the chance for rain in that hour. the showers begin around 1:00. they become steady and widespread into the evening commute. big warmup by the end of the week. we'll be in the low 80s by thursday and friday inland. s by thursday and friday inland.
♪ you're my golden star. that's bruno mars "treasure." welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. anticipation, it is building this week as attorney general william barr prepares to release a redacted version of the 400-page mueller report. this releasing renew questions about the president's conduct in office. the white house says it considers barr's four-page summary a total exoneration of president trump, but the democrats say they want to see the full report and judge for themselves. it's tax day, but if you're
a procarastinator, you can file for an extension. just go to the irs website and fill out form 4868. you new deadline will be october 15th. the late penalty is 5% per month on any unpaid taxes. taxpayers in two states have until wednesday, april 17th to file their taxes. that's because today is patriots day, an official holiday in maine and massachusetts. and american airlines is joining southwest airlines in extending cancellations for boeing 737 max aircraft through august. the airline says this will impact roughly 115 flights a day. wall street analysts expect the cancellations could extend beyond august. the move comes after two deadly crashes involving max jets in less than five months. a software fix for these planes is expected to be completed in the coming weeks. this morning, president trump offered some unsolicited advice to boeing, saying it should rebrand the plane with a new name. mr. trump said no product has suffered like the max aircraft.
then i think at the end of his tweet, he said something like, well, what the hell do i know. >> anyway. tiger woods is the 2019 masters champion, paved with a long list of personal struggles. this win was 14 years in the making and marks a new chapter in the golfer's life. it also could turn the page after controversies led to the loss of sponsorships and support. "cbs this morning" saturday co-host dana jacobson has interviewed tiger woods several times and has closely followed his career over the years. she join us from the nike store in boston. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, john. few have moved the needle like tiger woods can. it's what drew sponsors like nike to him in the first place. despite controversy, nike's belief in woods never wavered. so it was reason for both to celebrate yesterday when a 43-year-old woods returned to the top of the sports world. >> there it is. >> reporter: it was 1997, a baby
face 21-year-old tiger woods exploded on to the scene at the masters, changing the way golf was played and watched forever. it was his first of 14 major wins over the next 12 years. his sparkling, bulletproof image put him at the top of elite athletes in american sports. but woods' unflapability crumbled at the end of 2009. >> i have someone down in front of my house. they hit a pole. >> reporter: his single-car accident on thanksgiving night led to questions about his personal life. >> i am deeply sorry for my irresponsible and selfish behavior i engaged in. >> reporter: he later admitted to being unfaithful to his wife, model elin nordegren, and the two had a public and messy divorce. woods took a short break from golf and lost a number of major sponsors, including gatorade and at&t. then injuries began to creep in. >> wow. he is down. >> reporter: four back surgeries
sapped him of his strength and flawless swing. >> what i want you to do is place your hands behind your back. >> reporter: in may 2017, shortly after surgery, police in florida arrested woods after finding him asleep at the wheel of his car. toxicology reports found a number of prescription painkillers and sleep medications in his system. >> the tap-in for tiger. >> reporter: woods stayed the course, finally reaching the winner's circle again last september, prevailing in the pga tour championship five years after his last victory. >> here it is. the return to glory. >> reporter: now he's the reigning masters champion once again, adding a fifth green jacket to his already legendary collection. >> i had, you know, serious doubts after what transpired a couple years ago. i could barely walk. i was very fortunate to be given another chance to do something i love to do. >> reporter: cbs sports says woods' comeback transcends the game of golf. >> for him to pull it off on this stage where so much of his
life and his triumph of moments have been exposed to the world, it was a very sweet moment. >> reporter: social media blew up after woods' win yesterday. everyone from president barack obama to steph curry weighing in. and yes, nike did as well. if you haven't seen it, minutes after that win, they released a tribute ad to tiger woods. they said they had the ad ready for several years. all they needed, norah, fwas fo him to get that major victory. >> he did, indeed. i think about the mental toughness too that tiger employed to make it through augusta. he knows that course very well. it was a beautiful thing to watch. >> i heard him say he was staying patient and he stayed focused, that he heard the buzz but ignored it. he said, i kind of liked it. i kind of liked it. it was a good day yesterday for golf. i think what jim nantz says is really important. this moment transcends the game of golf. certainly very good for the game
of golf. >> his kids too. that was beautiful to see. >> that was my favorite moment, with his daughter and son. >> very nice. all right. women put an average of 168 chemicals on their face and body before walking out the door. now that's according to the environmental working group. ahead, how some lawmakers want to give the fda more power to protect users of beauty products from potentially dangerous chemicals. and if you are on the go, subscribe to our podcast. you can hear the day's top stories in less than 20 minutes. i'm telling you, today's podcast is incredible. it's abby wambach. it's like, oh, my gosh. it will inspire you. it will move you. you're watching "cbs this morning." abby wambach. it will inspire you. it will move you. you're watching "cbs this morning." hearing all of stanley's stories about his home, and everything that he's learned over the years, it reminds me that this is as much for him as it is for me. join our family of home instead caregivers
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and, you're probably right. electric just doesn't have enough range. it will never survive the winter. charging stations? good luck finding one of those. so, maybe an electric car isn't for you after all. or, is it? ♪ ♪ a new bill aims to protect people from potentially dangerous chemicals found in every debutty products like your makeup, lotions, and shampoos. women put an average of 168 chemicals on their face and body before walking out of the door. how is that possible? men put on an average of 85 chemicals. that's according to the
environmental working group study that shows some of these chemicals have been linked to health studies, including cancer and infertility. anna werner is here with the controversy. >> good morning. we know the choices are endless. products promise bold-colored lips, eyes that pop, softer skin, shinier hair, but it's what's in many of those products that may be less appealing. thousands of chemicals, including lead, phalates and formaldehyde. now legislator tos, consumer advocates, and some companies are trying to change that. >> reporter: here in downtown new york, this looks like a typical cosmetics store. displays of lipsticks in different shades, blush, eye shadows, and creams. what you won't find in the store from a company called beauty counter is potentially dangerous chemicals, says its ceo. >> i think consumers, they want to know what's in their products. they want to know are these ingredients safe for their
health. they want complete and utter transparency. that's forcing the entire industry to change. >> reporter: renfrow wants to lead a clean beauty movement by creating traditional products without traditional and often toxic ingredients, starting with a never list. over 1500 chemicals they say they'll never use in their products. chemicals like retinol. it's used in many sunscreens and anti-ageing products but may damage dna and cause skin tumors. formaldehyde, a preservative in some shampoos and body washes that can cause cancer. and parabens, preservatives used to prevent bacteria and mold in some face cleansers and lotions but shown to disrupt important hormones in the body. >> we felt like there were no rules, so we needed to create the rules. there was no one in the united states telling us what safe was, and there was no one holding us accountable. >> cosmetic companies can put virtually anything in personal care product, and there's very little the fda can do to stop that. >> reporter: consumer advocate scott favor with the
environmental working group says that's because it's been 80 years since a cosmetic bill was passed. he says cosmetics companies have fought stricter regulations. >> virtually every year from 1950 until 2018, congress has tried to give fda these basic powers, and they've been blocked. >> reporter: the industry group personal care products council refutes that, saying for years they have worked with members of congress and others to create a more contemporary regulatory system nationwide. they say they're committed to reform. but in the european union, some 1500 chemicals are banned or tightly regulated. in the u.s., just 11 chemicals are banned. the last one 30 years ago. so companies like beaucounter say they aren't waiting for u.s. laws to catch up. chief product developer michael mcgeaver showed us their products made without those listed chemicals. >> some of those ingredients in
traditional mascaras are things we would never use. >> reporter: things like? >> carbon black. >> reporter: what is carbon black? >> carbon black is a very dense black pigment that has known carcinogenic properties. >> reporter: and then there are lipsticks, which often, he says, are made with petroleum and plastic. >> what you really want are food-grade ingredients, things that are designed to be ingested. >> reporter: what are some of the things i might be eating in a traditional lipstick? >> you might be eating copolymers. those are basically made of acrylic. >> reporter: so plastic. the company says it wants to change the poll sicks itics of along with the products by lobing in d.c. >> companies have a lot of clout. i think they have to be mobilized. >> reporter: democratic senator dianne feinstein is cospon to being a bill that would give the fda expanded authority to regulate chemicals in cosmetics. >> what you put on the skin
seeps into your body. they're poisons. >> reporter: under the personal care product safety act, a company would be required to report consumer complaints to the fda. it would allow the fda to recall products and would require them to review five chemicals each year for safety. some big names in the beauty industry, including l'oreal, revlon, and estee lauder, have publicly signed on, but feinstein knows she faces a battle. >> i will do everything i can to see people are responsible for the products they put on the open market. >> well f the bill does pass, screening five chemicals a year still falls short of many other countries, but the fda is reviewing zero chemicals now. so five is better than zero. >> yeah, what do the brits know that we don't? there's such a big difference. >> in the european union there's a lot of things they can't use. companies have to formulate
differently for europe in some cases than in the united states. so there's vary kaiations they . >> does it mean we go naked face here on tv? we're trying to get viewers here. >> one of the points from beautycounter is they would say, we want to come up with products that don't contain these chemicals, but we also want to make products that work, that women want. that's their reason for being. >> thank you, anna. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines, including the incredible survival of everyone aboard this plane after it ran out of fuel and crashed in a new york not raining for morning, but if you look over my shoulder you can see the future cast has a big band of rain that comes through as we get to about noon, 1:00 today. that's when it starts. the better rain comes through in the late afternoon and early evening. just in time for the evening commute. we'll have widespread rain between about 4:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. tonight. and then today is the only day with rain on it. in fact, there is a big warmup coming our way by the end of
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charges. the letters went to those believed to know about the scam who were at least 18 at the time. it's not known how many letters were turned out. u.s. newsable world report says all three passengers in a small plane that crashed in a new york, long island neighborhood, survived with no major injuries. police say the pilot of a single engine plane made four attempts to land at an airport but became disoriented in thick fog. it then ran out of fuel and clipped a church before crashing alongside a house. "game of thrones" season eight accidentally leaked early on the streaming service. customers are now able to view the entire episode for hours before the show on hbo. the subscription service is
owned by hbo. they say its system was excited for the premiere and they fixed the error once they became aware of it. >> do you think hbo is upset by that? >> hopefully they wouldn't punish the person who leaked it. >> somebody has explaining do on that. cory booker, ahead, what the democratic national contender told margaret brennan on "face the nation" over the weekend. some things are out of your control. like bedhead. hmmmm. ♪ rub-a-dub ducky... and then...there's national car rental. at national, i'm in total control. i can just skip the counter and choose any car in the aisle i like. so i can rent fast without getting a hair out of place. heeeeey. hey! ah, control.
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good morning. it's 7:56. a magnitude 4.2 earthquake rocked the north bay. the quake struck just after 4:50 this morning. it was centered about 15 miles northeast of heelsburg. no word on injuries or damage. crews stayed busy battling a commercial fire at a structure. no reports of any injuries. and today a san francisco assemblyman will unveil legislation allowing a toll on the crooked stretch of lombard street. wants the city to charge between $5 and 10 and set up a
good morning. 7:57. we have trouble spots to talk to you about mostly in the south bay. if you're traveling through or around san jose, get ready for a slow and go among morning. northbound 101, that's a car fire after an accident. that's slowing things down. you can see your drive times in the orange there. another accident southbound 87 there is one lane block there. those drive times are in the red in both directions. your south bay drive times overall, either the red or yellow. say good-bye to the green. it's a slow go for you no matter where you're headed this morning. darren. give you an idea when to expect the most likely time for rain today and you see the times of the day along the bottom of the screen for each hour i put the chance of rain for that hour. and clearly from 4:00 on that's when the rain gets the most impressive. really between 4:00 and 8:00 tonight that's our window. just in time for the commute home from work. rest of the seven day forecast
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, april 15th, 2019. tax bday. welcome back to "cbs this morning." how students respond to severe injuries and save lives. why the giant pandas are moving out of the san diego zoo after decades on display. here is the eye opener at 8:00. >> comeback for the ages. >> tiger woods walked away yesterday with a glorious victory. >> they said tiger woods was finished. but champions can will their way back to the top and tiger woods
did just that. >> where do you place this in terms of sports greatest moments? >> this has to be one of two or three greatest comeback moments ever. >> this was a home behind me. it is now gone. the national weather service confirms that an ef 3 tornado ripped through. >> the white house says this idea is still on the table as the president ramps up his attacks against asylum seekers. >> pelosi is one of many democrats calling out the president for threatening to incite violence against the first term lawmaker who previously has been the subject of death threats. >> do you like your haircut? >> no. >> a parent's worst nightmare, a boy found an electric razor and gave himself and his siblings new dos. >> oh no! >> the kids are bald. >> you get a haircut, you get a haircut. >> their poor mom. it is just hair. it grows back, okay?
>> oh, my gosh. >> what would you do? >> the worst that has ever been in my house is one part of the bangs cut, but not that. >> that's so bald. >> you got to take it all off. there is spots there that need attending. >> in the end, the good thing is the mom was laughing about it. you see the kids were upset and greeted it. she was laughing so it is all okay. >> interesting hairdos for a while. >> good thing they didn't get it had she was taking a nap. >> i'm gayle king with john dickerson and norah o'donnell. we'll lead with what everybody is talking about, tiger woods. seems like old times for him. he's a golf champion that everybody is talking about this morning. fellow athletes from around the world are congratulating tiger woods for winning the masters, one, two, three, four, fifth time. >> the return to glory. >> return to glory indeed. that putt sealed a one-shot victory at augusta national, his
major title since a dramatic fall from grace a decade ago. a series of back operations led to pain killers and dui arrest. >> i struggled for years. that's basically all i remember, to have the opportunity to come back like this, you know, it is probably one of the biggest wins i've ever had for sure. >> these two pictures sum up his comeback. on the left is tiger woods hugging his dad after his first masters win in 1997. in his early 20s. then tiger and his son charlie after yesterday's victory. >> the comeback is amazing. tiger woods was the youngest masters winner ever at 21 and now the second oldest in history behind jack nicklaus. woods had not won at augusta in 14 year and that gap is the longest in history. it is the first time in his
career that woods won a major when he was not leading going into the final round. so he made it exciting and am e amazing and historic. he's now number two on the list of masters champions with five green jackets. only nicklaus is ahead of him with six. >> of course -- >> go ahead, norah. they said this match had everything. high drama, suspense. i started watching at the 12th round. i'm sure you were watching from the very beginning. >> yeah. it also rekindles the debate about whether tiger woods can surpass jack nicklaus in terms of his 18 major championships. and a lot of people think now that tiger is back, he's on a roll, he could do it. >> fun to watch over the next few years. >> everybody in tv world and golf world is happy, like, yes, tiger is back. >> president trump's campaign was outspent in 2016, but his re-election war chest is growing, much faster than his potential 2020 rivals. the trump campaign says it raised more than $30 million in the first three months of 2019.
it has about $40.8 million on hand. a record for any presidential re-election campaign at this stage. the campaign says 99% of the donations for $200 or less, president took in more than this top two democrats combined. senator bernie sanders got $18.2 million and senator kamala harris raised 12 million. today is the deadline for candidates to reveal their first quarter fund-raising. >> democratic presidential candidate senator cory booker raised more than $5 million, that puts him right in the middle of the pack. the new jersey senator spoke with "face the nation" moderator margaret brennan in newark where he held a rally to launch his national campaign. he talked about issues in the race including immigration. >> do you think this is an empty threat by the president to talk about businging people from the border into these sanctuary cities? he likes to create friction sometimes to jump start he says a congress that is not acting. >> you say friction, i say he's
trying to pit americans against each other and make us less safe. what you're seeing now -- >> you take the threat seriously? >> i take this, he's injecting fear into our country. he's fearmongering, what that has done for communities like mine and aall across this country you have immigrant communities afraid to drop their kids off at school, afraid to give information to the police that we need to protect cities like newark. so he was looking to solve a problem, he wouldn't be doing things to divide this country against itself, beware of any, anybody that is trying to tell you to be afraid in the strongest country in the world as opposed to showing our strength and courage by pulling people together to find common sense solutions to solve this problem. >> do you actually think that's possible, that candidate cory booker and snr corenator cory b could work with the administration on immigration form? >> i worked with the administration to pass the criminal justice reform moving us away from mass incarceration.
i had constant conference calls with people in the white house to work out a deal. if i'm president of the united states, i will not violate our values, i will keep our country safe and find a bipartisan comprehensive immigration reform law that honors dreamers, that gives people pathways to citizenship, and does more to protect our border. >> congresswoman ilhan omar, being criticized for the way she framed the reference to 9/11. what do you make of this back and forth? >> you know, i live in a community where we know folks who were killed, new jerseyians were killed, friends of mine were killed in those towers. and in the aftermath of that, you saw how our country united, to deal with the challenges to america. and now years later to see a president of the united states to use images of 9/11 in a
vicious, crass, disgusting way, that is so objectionable. that is so offensive. and this is what i mean about moral vandalism in our country that is going on from the highest offices, stoking hatred, stoking fears, pitting people against each other. >> you have put forward a bill to study the possibility of giving reparations to repair the original sin as you refer to it as slavery in this country. how would reparations work? >> i don't know. that's why i want to study, bring the best minds together, i don't have all the answers. i put a bill in that says, hey, let's talk about a lot of these issues and wounds and going back to slavery and figure how to do things today that can balance the economic scales and have a country where we all do well. i feel like we're getting to a point in america where we're talking about tolerance, a nation of tolerance, that's something we're proud to be
about. tolerance says go home tonight and tell somebody you live with that your tolerate them. a lot of communities are not getting a fair shake, we need to talk about that directly and do things to make sure everybody ultimately has what we need to have, which is what we say we are, a nation where we recognize the sort of inalienable rights that all in this country are created equal. >> that phrase moral vandalism strikes me. i heard it and i thought that makes a lot of sense. you can see exactly what he's saying there. as i said earlier, margaret had done this interview for "face the nation," we'll put it up online. she emailed me over the weekend and said it is strong, powerful, they walk through the streets of newark, very successful launch this weekend and they covered a lot of subjects. he's ready for the long haul, he says. >> a nationwide program is encouraging students to learn how to respond to a medical emergency in their schools. ahead, we'll take you inside a classroom where
we have much more news ahead. two famous home building brothers are working with habitat for humanity to help an atlanta mother build a new home. >> a lot of the families, they never thought they would have a house they could call their own. for them to see this path to that -- to achieving that goal, that means so much to us because
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you're seeing pictures from boston this morning where runners from around the world are taking part in the boston marathon the attack there six years ago today inspired a program that turns bystands near first responders. it is now taught at some schools. stop the bleed teaches students medical techniques like how to tie a tourniquet and apply pressure to a wound. don dahler is in boston with how some students in the area are learning about trauma care. good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. you know, it has been less than 20 years since doctors began teaching civilians cpr. and now a group of them want to make trauma training just as common with the growth of terror attacks as well as mass shootings, they feel it is important to equip regular people, even students, with those life saving skills. >> there you go. >> reporter: this isn't your ordinary high school science class. but a lesson on how to save lives. >> apply enough pressure to keep that bleed -- >> reporter: nurses train students how to apply the right amount of pressure against a wound and use tourniquets to stop bleeding. >> you have less pressure. >> gets tiring. >> if you ever were in a situation like that, in a trauma, most of us can agree we probably would freak out, but this gives you a little more sense of confidence. >> reporter: a person could bleed to death in a matter of
minutes. precious time that can't be wasted waiting on first responders. >> doctors mentioned that at one point, adrenaline will kick in and you'll have to get down to, like, you know how to do this, like trust yourself. >> reporter: that's the point of this training. so in the event of an accident -- or an act of violence like a school shooting, students can perform these life savinging functions quickly. these doctors are leading this stop the bleed class. >> we can educate them, we can then empower them. >> reporter: this is where cpr was 40 years ago. instead of a heart attack, this is life threatening bleeding. >> reporter: they were among the doctors at brigham and women's hospital who embraced the program. after tragedy struck their hometown six years ago. >> tipping point for us really in boston was the marathon bombing and that demonstrated to us that the public wants to help. >> reporter: three people died from the more than 200 who were
injured. experts credit bystanders and civilians who first came to the rescue. >> focused on defining a research agenda for the next decade. >> reporter: it was part of the discussion at this stop the bleed conference in february. >> my story begins when my family was standing at the finish line of the boston marathon on that fateful day in april 2013. >> reporter: audrey's daughter almost lost her life when the bomb went off. >> the first few chaotic moments, a first responder at the scene rushed to our aid, took off his belt, and grabbed my husband's belt and assisted us in putting tourniquets on both of her legs. >> reporter: since trauma is the number one cause of death for those under the age of 45, plymouth public school superintendent gary maesta felt it was important for their students. >> our kidding will be prepared for whatever they come in touch with. >> reporter: including mass
shootings? >> absolutely. that's a given. >> reporter: is it a risk that some of these kids are going to be traumatized by this? >> i think the students that are in the programs that we have and we offer, they have a great deal of understanding of the medical fields that they are going to be part of. >> reporter: any concerns you would be kind of squeamish in a real situation? maybe >> maybe at first. once you realize you know what to do to save this person's life, that will go away and you'll be focused on saving that person's life, the most important. >> reporter: the doctors tell us that their ultimate goal is to roll this program out nationwide. they also want to equip all schools with one of these, a tourniquet, for accidents or worse. gayle? >> don, thank you very much. i do hope they roll this out nationwide. people need this information.
sooner rather than later. >> i like the idea of having practical skills. >> to show you something can come in handy and save a life. thank you, don. the iconic giant pandas are disappearing from one of the country's most popular zoos. oh no! we'll go behind the scenes to see how the zoo cooper keepers diego are preparing the pandas for their trip back home to china. do they want to go? te ingpreparing. yu ire watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. how much for the bolt cutters? ♪ ♪ wooo! ♪ you're paying for breakfast. the greater than ever corolla.
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david brooks is in our toyota green room to explain why this is the wrong message to good morning, everyone. it is 8:25. a magnitude 4.2 earthquake rocked the north bay. the quake struck just after 4:50. it was centered about 15 miles northeast. crews are investigating after a two-alarm fire broke out in novado. no reports of injuries. arson investigators are been called to the scene. today a state lawmaker wants to charge drivers 5 to $10 to drive down lombard street. the board of supervisors is expected to make a vote tomorrow. news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms
good morning. we are tracking trouble spots for you. those of you commuting into san francisco via the bay bridge, you're going to have a slow go of it. slower than you normally would. taking a live look out to the bay bridge. things are stacked up to the foot and they are not moving. that's because earlier this morning there was a bad accident right at freemont westbound 80. there were lanes blocked. those lanes have been opened. as you can see it is slow going even once you make it through the metering lights to get over the bridge. give yourself extra time if you're coming in that way.
same thing with the richmond san rafel bridge. there's one lane blocked. stalled vehicle past the metering lights. it's slow and go making your west there. in the south bay, several accidents. one is on northbound 101. slow and go through there. another at 87. one lane blocked there. backing things all the way up. another one on 85. hopefully the skies are clearer. they will be through the morning. once we get into the afternoon we'll see the rain pick up. in fact you can take that message away from if the image right here. look at the bottom where you see the times of the day. for each hour i have what the percent chance for rain is in that hour. the 4:00 and 7:00 hours have an issue. that's when the best rain will be coming through. showers begin by about 1:00 today. more widespread steady rain just in time for the morning, i should say for the evening commute. that drive home is when we'll noticement so of the best of the rain. all right the rain is only an
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. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the minneapolis "star tribune" reports that the in injured boy at mall of measure has received more than $135,000 on donations from go fund me. witnesses say he was thrown over the railing from a third floor balcony on friday by a stranger and he remains in the hospital. 24-year-old emanuel aranda was charged with attempted murder. court records show he has a
lengthy criminal history and has been banned from the mall of america. >> that was a stomach-churning story. i thought there must be some connection. the fact that it was totally random is so heartbreaking to me. i hope that boy's going to be okay. former first lady michelle obama compared president trump to a divorced dad while promoting her autobiography. she vented her frustration and mr. trump's efforts to overhaul her husband's legacy. she compared him to a teenager from a broke about that feels like fun and then you get sick. you saw stephen colbert with her. he was on interview while she was on stage. "wired" reports an plane
with the longest wingspan took off from the memo ha very desert. it has a wingspan bigger than the length of a football field. late microsoft co-founder pall allen found this. by 2022. it looks like two trains put together, but it's three. >> david brooks is on a mission to help people live a deeper and more joyful life. in his new book the second mountain, he says life is die final by months.
people focus on themselves. he jones us at the table. good morning. >> good morning. >> you wrote this book, you say, because you wanted to kick your own butt. why did you kick your own butt? >> we writers are always working on ourselves. >> you were very candid. >> i led a life really determined by the lies our culture tells us. our culture tells us if you succeed, you'll be happy. if i succeed, i can be happy. i ended up valuing time over people. i was always busy. i was on the move. nobody confided in me. i had weekday friends. i had no weekend end friends. my marriage ended. my kids moved on. if you went to the drawers with there should have been forks and knives, there were post-its. where there should be plates, i
had stationery. it was 2013. i thought, i'm living in the valley. it was a crisis of intervention. there's a lot of loneliness, solitude. i spent the next five years, how do i get out of this. >> you said the first mountain is about ego. the second is about heart and soul. >> i had a first good mountain. new york columnist, on pbs. it was success. but it was needing my soul. it was shallow. they go through a process. i your like if i lose 15 pounds, i beal happy. lie. then they fall into themselves. the heart all sopd and they fall to the team up substrate. i had a friend who said when my mifrt daughter was born i realized i loved her more than
everybody laugs evolution that cared. then we had a community. you get pulled out by somebody who reaches in. i was invited over to a couple's house in d.c. and they had a kid who was in the d.c. public schools who had a friend whose mom had to help him and they said, well, james can stay with us and james had a friend and james had a friend. when i went over that house in 2015, there were 40 kids, 15 sleeping in the base millionaire. i went to shake the it can's hand and the first kid said we don't really shake hands here. we hug here. i'm not the hugiest guy. but i go back every thursday for six years and they demanded complete intimacy from me and they lift med me up. they showed me a better life is a life about relationship, not self.
>> do we all have to go through it and what if some of us were born in the valley in. >> our lives are defined by our greatest fears and how we react to it. i had a college student who said maybe i haven't suffered much. the first thing i learned is freedom sucks. to be unattached, that sucks. you can be broken or broken open. people broken they're angry. anger doesn't get transformed. it's transmitted. >> this is about college graduation. you say a lot of teams people get a big box of empty nothing. >> what's wrong with do what you love? >> it's all about them. we say be free. oh, the future's limitless. that doesn't help them make the
choice. where's the authority to go to that will tell them where to life. you do you. follow your passion. >> they should be told what, david? >> they should be told, live for a relationship. that seems easy. we can all see that. but see people truly speak from the depths of yourself. these are daily challenges. and in our society, we don't treat each other. >> i have a phrase i use. the quality of your life is built on the quality of your relationships. that's it. >> we know that. we don't do it. >> thank you i. >> i've met people who are great at relationships. >> david, it sounds like a lot of people are going to want you to speak at relationships. the second mountain goes on sale tomorrow. one of the most popular zoos is getting ready to say good-bye to its pandas. they're sending the last of its two pandas to china.
jamie, good morning. >> good morning. the san diego zoo's giant pandas are part of a unique breeding program to save the species. it was the first joint research program between china and the united states when it began in 1996 but now the most successful breeding program outside of china is coming to a close. from kicking back while munching on bamboo to watch their roly-poly bodies tumbling on the ground. giant pandas are an iconic attraction at the san diego zoo, but now visitors are lining up for a look at the adore bd bears. >> it's like, you know something i don't know. >> reporter: these zookeepers have carried for the pandas for years. it was 1996 when she arrived
from china. at the time pandas were endangered, so chinese authorities asked to zoo to help save it. they didn't have a magic motion. >> she didn't have nothing to do with him. she look vrd pretty. she'd go trotting up to him and he would run from her. >> reporter: so barbara durant employed artificial insemination, it was successful. le anderer. ing over the matting of a pan da began. >> we've had pregnancies as short as 85 days a.
>> reporter: pandas are born blind and deaf. as kuks learn to climb, it's not unusual to take a spill. >> we heard a collective sigh. he fell, shook himself off, looked around like, i hope nobody saw that, and headed back up in the trees. >> whether born here or abroad, all pandas belong to china. the zoo says successful breeding and and increased awareness of conservation helped boost the population to around 2,000, downgrading the panda from endangered to vulnerable in 2016. building bonds of trust with the pandas have allowed zoo keepers to perform some medical tests without anesthesia. it's also helping them to crate train them for their journey
back to china. their new home will be the chai need recreation center. at 27 her breeding days are over, but it doesn't might any ee easier? >> absolutely. particularly with her, we've held every cub. she's leak our daughter more or less and thiess are our grandkids. i can't top that. san diego zoo administrators are planning to travel to china to na gate. >> i forgot they were on loan. >> even the ones born here
humanity is raising awareness about the critical need for affordable housing through its home is key campaign. since it was founded in georgia in 1976, habitat for humanity helped some 13 million people in nearly 1400 communities around the world. a famous pair of home building brothers are helping the effort. jan crawford reports on how the property brothers worked with one future homeowner in atlanta and unveiled a special surprise. >> reporter: if you watch the television show "property brothers" this will be a familiar sight. jonathan scott, working hard to fix up the home of someone's dreams. but at this construction site here in atlanta, the dreams are so much more than the perfect home renovation. this house they're building with habitat for humanity, for an atlanta mother of three krushetta holt. >> i get to say this is mine. this is ours. >> reporter: holt, who works in
a medical office, has never owned her own home. working side by side with other volunteers including this high powered help, she says she is also setting an example for her kids. >> a lot of these families, they never thought they would have a house they could call their own. for them to be able to see this path to that -- achieving that goal, that means so much to us because you're changing people's lives. >> reporter: it is a hand up, not a hand out. habitat home owners like holt pay their own mortgages and volueer to help build other habitat homes. >> my workout for the day. >> reporter: this month the property brothers, habitat humanitarians, are kicking off habitat's home is the key campaign to raise awareness about the crisis in affordable housing in the u.s., where one in six families pay half or more of their income on their rent or mortgage. they join other habitat humanitarians over the years. garth brooks, trisha yearwood and former president jimmy carter, who last year worked
beside our own john dickerson. >> there is a difference between a house that is just a collection of studs and windows and doors and things like that, but a home is where it is a safe sanctuary. >> reporter: for drew and jonathan scott, it is a continuation of a relationship. they have been working with habitat since they were in their late teens, just starting out flipping houses. born in canada, they are now a global brand, with a show broadcast in more than 160 countries. drew is the realtor, helping families find and buy fixer uppers. jonathan does the heavy lifting to make the magic happen. while the family waits for the big reveal. >> welcome home. >> what? >> my favorite part is when we turn the keys over and usually there is tears, mine because of sawdust and -- >> yeah, yeah. >> reporter: with habitat, it is different. >> there is something for me that feels special when you look around and see all of these people who are giving up their time to help a complete stranger. >> guess what that means?
it is time to get back to work. >> reporter: the home will be finished by the end of the month, but today the brothers had a special reveal. >> oh, my gosh! >> reporter: habitat flew in holt's oldest son who is in the army based in hawaii for a surprise visit. the first she has seen him in more than a year. >> oh, my god. >> i'm so numb. i don't know what to say. >> reporter: just like that, this house is home. >> now, habitat also arranged for her oldest son to stay in atlanta for a month to help them finish building the home and will be there when they get those keys to move in. norah? >> wow, jan, thank you. nothing better than that, knowing you have a new home for your family, somewhere to be. >> nothing better than your son who you haven't seen coming home and surprising you! i like that. a hand up, not a hand out
good morning everyone. a four point to earthquake rock to the north bay. and hit right after 4:50 am centered 15 miles northeast of hillsborough. no word yet on any injuries or damage. at least 16 people have been displaced after a fire ripped through in oakland apartment complex last night. crews say the cause of the fire appears to be accidental and may have been linked to cooking. ford is pulling all of its electric go bikes from bay area streets. the issue is that writers complain of overly powerful brakes on the front wheels. the bikes will be replaced with
and you find the same style you knoyou saw there... ross ...here? that's yes for less. yes! say yes to those spring trends you love, at 20 to 60 percent off specialty store prices, every day. at ross. yes for less. good morning. we are trafficking trouble spots this morning. you want to get you out the door with the main travel times. none of them in the green unfortunately, and one of them in the red. that is the eastern freeway. to get from highway 4 to the maze will take you almost one hour. 44 minutes there. about 30 minutes on 580.
same thing on 101 getting to the airport. we have a trouble spot on flight 80 westbound bridge. a break down with one lane blocked slowing things through the toll plaza. the rest of one of one looks pretty good. a new accident on the entry ramp to 85 northbound. another one northbound 101, but not showing too much we backup behind that. this one here earlier southbound 880 at tenison has been cleared, but there are still delays in the southbound direction. i want to start off by giving the wide view on the rain approaching this afternoon. take a look over my shoulder. i would to hit play. one or 2 o'clock that is when the first bands of rain arrives. it starts raining around 1 o'clock or 2 o'clock come up at the better rain comes around between 4 o'clock and 8 o'clock. this is 4 o'clock. all that green shows you the rain. heavier rain focused in the
north bay at this point in the afternoon. but once we get to 5 pm, look at all the yellow showing up over the city and peninsula. that is when we start to see some of the more noticeable rain for the city, and then as we get into the later hours, that is 7 o'clock, 7 o'clock, e pr i leave these things to my heirs, all 39 million of you, on one condition. that you do everything in your power to preserve and protect them. with love, california.
wayne: ah! - i'm gonna take the money, wayne. jonathan: $15,000 in cash! wayne: we do it all for the fans. jonathan: my personal guarantee. tiffany: yummy. wayne: two cars! that's what this game is all about. she's leaving here with the big deal of the day. ten years of deals, right? jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here. let's make a deal with three people-- let's go. three of you, three people. you, joseph, stand right here on the l, face out. joseph. "ai-ee-sha", or "ai-sha". and lastly... (cheers and applause)