tv CBS This Morning CBS November 8, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PST
veteran. >> don't you love it? but that is a good idea. thank you are watching everybody, remember your next update is at 7:26. cbs this morning is coming up next, have a wonderful day and a fantas . good morning to you our friends in the west, i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. many facing freezing temperatures as far south as mississippi. bloomberg, 2020. why new york's billionaire former republican mayor is taking steps to run for president as a democrat. teen murder charges. two ohio teens face trial as adults after a log fell on to a photographer and killed her. photos have the power. musician patti smith and photographer lynn goldsmith celebrate nearly a half century of friendship and artistic partnership. >> can't wait to see that. it's friday, november 8th, 2019. here's today's "eye opener,"
your world in 90 seconds. >> every number on the board is a record cold high temperature. >> so to cold. we'll be shivering. >> millions wake up to bitter cold. >> temperatures are expected to plunge again next week. >> real nice. >> reporter: the race for 2020 could get more crowded. >> former mayor bloomberg is opening the door to a presidential campaign. >> the water is warm. so we welcome him into it. >> reporter: the lawyer for the ukraine whistle-blower sent a letter warning president trump to cease and desist attacking his clients. >> he thinks that he can choose somebody on 5th avenue and nobody can touch him. >> reporter: a small plane crashed into a house east of l.a. >> reporter: the pilot was killed, but the family inside was able to get out okay. >> it's unbelievably lucky that they were able to escape and it landed right into their living room. juul will stop online sales and accepting orders for its
popular mint-flavored juul pods. >> reporter: an alert worker in brazil keeping his head asson out-of-control boat nearly decapitates him. >> reporter: footage from the south pole. >> the fisherman found a sporty beluga whale to play catch with. >> crazy. >> reporter: thursday night football. chargers at raiders. >> carl joseph seals it for oakland. >> it's over, baby! and all that matters -- >> michael bloomberg is expected to file to get on the democratic ballot in alabama's presidential primary. why now? >> by the way, you only heard one whoo. a single whoo candidate. on "cbs this morning." >> a newark billionaire run -- new york billionaire running for president. it could end up a trump versus bloomberg. you know, maybe this is how they get rid of trump. it's like in "terminator 2." the only way to defeat a terminator is with another terminator. the same applies to new york
billionaires. you know, who knows? this morning's "eye opener" is presented by brought to you by toyota -- let's go places. >> it would make things interesting. >> good line from john dickerson. a one-whoo candidate. >> very well known and well liked in this city. welcome to "cbs this morning." two-thirds of the country will soon be in the grip of a bitter arctic blast. oh, no. it's expected to last into next week. parts of the central and eastern u.s. are waking up to temperatures near or below freezing this morning. >> the cold came with heavy snow in parts of michigan yesterday. this weather system is now headed east. chief weathercaster lonnie quinn of wcbs-tv is in westport, connecticut, where the temperatures are already below freezing. how long is this likely to last? >> reporter: we're going to get this through the weekend. there may be a one-day bump on
the east coast for like sunday or so. basically you got to get the winter coats out and keep them out. the reason why we are near westport, we're on the connecticut shoreline. a cold front that came through the east coast, you could actually see it. it's that distinct line of cloud cover that's off shore now. and behind it in comes the northwest wind and in comes the temperatures that are going to be -- they're going to be dropping. you know, really the newsworthy thing to take from all this, a lot of folks will be having temperatures go below freezing a little ahead of schedule this year. where i am right now in westport, you're about where you should be. they've already had their subfreezing temperature. up and down the sea business board, look at the numbers. new york city goes to 30 or below by the 13th. that will take place today. baltimore, typically november 19th. atlanta, typically november 13th. birmingham, alabama, typically november 9th. those will all take place i believe at some point today. looking at your day tomorrow, as we look ahead.
okay, high temperatures around the area, it will feel below freezing. the real cold will be arriving by the time you get to, say, monday. little rock feels like 31, as cold as it is today, we'll get a reinforcement next week and it will be even colder, guys? >> okay, i'm shaking mine out. thank you, appreciate it. the 2020 presidential race could see a big shakeup. former new york mayor michael bloomberg is thinking of adding his name to the list of democratic candidates. in response, senator elizabeth warren welcomed the 77-year-old media mogul to the race and suggested he check out her ideas for helping everyday americans. bernie sanders tweeted that billionaires like bloomberg should be, quote, scared. ed o'keefe is covering campaign 2020. good morning. as i recall, this is not the first time bloomberg has considered running for president. >> reporter: that's right. if we had a dollar for every
other time we heard he might do this, we still wouldn't be as wealthy as him, but what makes this significant is he's doing the paperwork work to get into the race. he sent aides to alabama which has the earliest filing deadline for the presidential election, today. all of this is a sign he's opening the door wider than he ever has before. >> this country is in real trouble. >> reporter: last week, former mayor michael bloomberg said he had doubts about the current democratic presidential contenders. >> i have my reservations well the people running, the way they're campaigning. the promises they're making that they can't fulfill. >> reporter: now after spending millions to help democrats win elections across the country, he's seriously considering a bid of his own. a spokesman says, "we need to make sure trump is defeated. mike is increasingly concerned that the current field of candidates is not well positioned to do that." >> under mike bloomberg's -- >> reporter: in september he
told "cbs this morning" he was staying out of the 2020 race. partly because former vice president joe biden was leading a crowded field. >> are you sitting here going "i wish i had done it?" >> i never think about. that was not a road for me when joe was in the race to get through because we would have split the votes. >> reporter: polling shows biden is slipping behind elizabeth warren and bernie sanders and moderate indiana mayor pete buttigieg. bloomberg is a former registered republican and independent who rejoined the democratic party just last year. he's been mentioned as a possible presidential candidate since 2008. in 2016, he backed hillary clinton and attacked then-candidate donald trump. >> i'm a new yorker, and i know a con when i see one. [ cheers ] >> all right. let's talk details. if bloomberg decides to run, what challenges does he face entering this late in the campaign, and where does he fit among the other democrats in the field? >> reporter: well, sure. he'd have a lot of catching up
to do to the other candidates that have been campaigning for months. the one thing he has is money. he's expected to spend his own fortune on building a team, getting on the ballot, and advertising. a recent poll shows if bloomberg were to enter the race, only 6% of democratic primary voters say they'd definitely vote for him. he'll have to answererer for his -- answer for his time as mayor and starting stop and frisk that targeted minorities. it's already been the topic of conversation on the campaign trail. >> a lot of work ahead for him. thank you so much. lawyers for the whistle-blower who revealed the phone call at the heart of the impeachment inquiry are telling president trump to back off. they sent a cease and desist order to the president who has demanded that the whistle-blower be identified and suggested that he or she committed treason. the letter accuses mr. trump of using, quote, rhetoric that may endanger their life and the lives of their families. it also tells the president's white house counsel that the blame will rest squarely with your client if the whistle-blower is harmed. as the impeachment process
heats up, managing editor norah o'donnell spoke with president trump's former u.n. ambassador, nikki haley. she asked haley about the president's controversial july 25th phone call with ukraine's president. >> the president asked for a favor in the transcript. is it appropriate for the president to ask for a foreign government to interfere in a u.s. election? >> ukraine didn't do the favor, and the president released the money anyway. >> so that absolves him? >> i -- i told you, i don't think it's good for us to ever want a foreign country to investigate an american. i'll always say that. that's just not something we want to get into the practice of doing. so no. i don't feel comfortable with. that i also don't feel comfortable with the fact that we're having an impeachment process during an election year. >> you can see the full interview where haley talks about the 25th amendment to remove the president from office
and her new book on cbs sunday morning. >> looking forward to that. newly released voice messages reveal the heart wrenching moments after this week's massacre of nine americans in mexico. two mothers and six of their children were laid to rest yesterday amid heavy security. now their loved ones are facing tough questions about whether to stay in mexico. manuel bojorquez is in ciudad juarez. good morning. so what else have we learned about this shooting? >> reporter: well, good morning. family members now reportedly say several of the gunmen were on a nearby hillside when they started shooting the convoy. the men reportedly pulled several of the surviving children out of the suvs and told them in spanish to leave the area. by then, several of their loved ones had already lost their lives. family members honoring the lives of the women and children killed in the deadly cartel ambush are sharing new details on their heroic efforts to save loved ones. a relative says dawna langford
ordered her children to duck as their suv came under fire. she was laid to rest thursday. survived by her 13-year-old son, devin, who helped save his siblings by walking six hours to get help. >> dawna was a person that was full of life. she loved people. >> reporter: voice messages from family members capture the chaos following the massacre. >> dawna and christina are gone. they're dead. >> they opened fire, killed dawna and the baby. and another one before they stopped. and dawna's yelling at the kids to get down. >> reporter: of the eight children who survived, several are still recovering. a relative says 8-year-old cody, who was shot in the face, won't be able to talk for six weeks following surgery where his jaw was wired shut. loved ones released new video of 8-month-old brixon who was shot in the chest. and 7-month-old baby faith who was found in her car seat after her mother, christina langford-johnson, was killed, has been reunited with a man
identified as her father. dozens of soldiers and police stood guard as relatives attended the services. many who live in the area say the massacre is proof the mexican government is unable to control the cartels. are some people leaving the area? >> there's been talk of it because of the tragedy. and they just don't want that to happen anymore to the families through this senselessness. >> reporter: on thursday, the mexican president reiterated that this country would focus on combating violence by addressing the root causes of unemployment and poverty. but many question that strategy and believe that the old, unwritten cartel rules against killing foreigners, women, and children may no longer be in place. anthony? >> what those families have been through. manuel bojorquez in mexico. thank you.
an employee at buffalo wild wings in massachusetts has died after being exposed to a chemical cleaning agent. hazmat crews were called to the burlington restaurant yesterday after reports of a chemical reaction in the kitchen. fire officials say a male worker was cleaning the floor with a product that contains sodium hypochlorite which is used as a bleaching agent. the man was taken to the hospital where he later died. at least ten other customers and workers were hospitalized. federal health officials are investigating the incident. the search for a missing 5-year-old girl is intensifying today after her mother stopped cooperating with police. an amber alert was issued after taylor williams was reported missing wednesday in jacksonville, florida. investigators say it's been weeks since she was last seen. ville mireya villarreal is outside her home? jacksonville. does this mean that investigators are now focusing on the mother? >> reporter: good morning. right now the sheriff is telling us that they are exploring every possibility. brianna williams said when she
woke up wednesday morning, her daughter was gone. the sheriff is now saying there are some inconsistencies in her story. search teams have knocked on more than 600 doors looking inside dumpsters and divers scouring a nearby lake, hoping to find 5-year-old taylor williams. >> i feel bad. that's our job, you know, you know, to help find this little girl. >> reporter: and while nothing substantial has been found, volunteers say they don't want to give up until they find out what happened to her. >> we know that brianna williams was the last person to see taylor. we need for her to cooperate with us. >> reporter: sheriff mike williams says taylor's mom brianna was initially working with police but is now no longer cooperating. >> we were talking to her about some inconsistencies in her statement, and that's when she chose to stop cooperating with us. >> reporter: the young girl's mother reportedly told police
when she woke up wednesday morning, taylor wasn't in her bedroom, and the back door was open. but sheriff williams says investigators do not believe the 5-year-old walked away from the home. law enforcement curtailed search efforts thursday evening. over the weekend, taylor's family moved out of this apartment complex. tiffany nicole says she helped them sunday. >> the whole 45 minutes we were there loading things up, i never once saw a child. >> it is strange because i'm like, i didn't even know she had a little girl. >> reporter: investigators are asking anyone who's seen taylor with her mother in the area in the last six months to call police. >> we remain hopeful that we'll find taylor. we're not going to stop in our efforts to locate her. >> reporter: brianna williams is a petty officer stationed with the navy here in jacksonville. most of her family is in alabama, and that's why florida authorities are working with law enforcement in alabama right now, as well. the florida crime stoppers, they are offering a reward for anybody that has information on where taylor is. tony? >> deepening mystery there.
thank you so much. now to a disturbing report from the secret service. the agency says american schools are still not doing enough to identify at-risk students to keep others safe from school shootings. the agency which protects the president unveiled what it calls the most in-depth analysis of school shootings in decades. it studied more than 40 attacks over about ten years. jeff pegues reports the findings. >> reporter: schools have invested in cameras, alarms, and lockdown procedures, to protect students. according to the report, only 17% of schools when an attack took place had a system to report concerning students. >> early intervention is key. >> reporter: lena alathari is the chief of the secret service's national threat assessment system. was there one common denominator? >> there is no one profile of a student attacker. they varied in terms of ages, backgrounds, social diversity, academic performance. >> reporter: but there are red flags. a majority of the time the motive for the attack was a grievance involving a peer, usually related to bullying. and 77% of attackers threatened their targets or shared their intentions to carry out an attack. >> every single student attacker exhibited a disturbing behavior.
>> reporter: there was only one significant action like calling the police taken in fewer than half the instances where there was concerning behavior. mary ellen o'toole, a retired fbi profiler, says it's an evolutionary process. >> there could be days, weeks, months, and many times it's years where the shooter is thinking about carrying out an act of violence. >> we have to as a society come together to find solutions to prevent these attacks. >> reporter: tony montalto's daughter gina died with more than a dozen other students inside their parkland, florida, high school. >> had the threat assessment on the shooter been done properly, there's an excellent chance that my lovely daughter and the 16 other wonderful souls that were taken that day would still be here today. >> reporter: the methodology used in this report is similar to the kind of threat analysis that the secret service uses to assess threats against public officials like the president. gayle? >> all right. that's very important information there. it's interesting to note that there are warning signs we could all pay attention to. >> they've discovered there are patterns in all these cases that send out, as you say, warning signs. red flags. >> very good information there. about eight million tons of
plastic end up in the world's ocean says every single day -- >> they have discovered patterns in all of these case that's send out warning signs and red flags. >> very good everyone there. about eight million tons of plastic end up in the world's oceans every single day. ahead in "eye on earth," how the microplastics are being found from the arctic to the san francisco bay and could unup in your food. yikes. first, 7:18. time to check local weather. ♪ a. good friday morning to you. we are starting off the day with widespread fog. it is going to take some time for the skies to clear. eventually will for most of us except for the coast. we are looking at near seasonal daytime highs and then a mild weekend ahead. so specifically for our afternoon, concord, you'll see 76. 74 in san jose.
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jcpenney. kerrygold has a taste so rich it can take you to ireland's lush, green pastures. where grass-fed cows produce rich, creamy milk for a truly delicious taste. kerrygold. the taste that takes you there. rock and roll hall of famer patti smith left a lasting impression on punk rock. her influence was captured in countless photos taken by legendary music photographer lynn goldsmith. >> i feel that patti is electric. you know, you want who you think
that person is to be honored in the picture, to become iconic. >> she took me out of the black is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> today marks one year since the campfire broke out becoming the deadliest wildfire in california history. the fire killed 85 people and destroyed more than 10,000 homes. today, officials are asking people to pause for 85 seconds at 11:08 a.m. one second for each person who died. also happening today, the lighthouse will reopen to the public. it took more than a year and almost 6 million-dollars to refurbish. the visitor's center opens at 10:00 this morning and tours start at 2:30 this afternoon. and a bay area family is suing air bnb over a house party that took a deadly turn
on halloween. air bnb says it will pay funeral expense's for the victims and pay for counseling for their families. as you head out the door, let's get a check of your morning commute. >> it is a busy one. if you are working your way on the 101 near 85, we have areports of a traffic alert that will show you down. northbound, it looks like lanes are blocked because of that. look at that red on our sensors. very sluggish conditions. in the meantime, at least two left lanes are closed until further notice. we'll keep you updated on that. 280 might be a bit better out of the south by. there is a traffic alert southbound 17 at the summit. that right lane taken away. north 17 got a crash. your weather headlines. widespread fog with dense fog in spots. please be careful out there this morning. it is going to take some time for the skies to clear. we'll see that eventually with some clearing with temperatures in the at least seasonal for this time of year. mid 70s in concord as well as san jose. mid 60s in san francisco as well as for oakland. there we go with that weekend forecast.
it's 7:30. here's what's happening on "cbs this morning" -- arctic blast hits the central and eastern u.s. bringing record cold for november. former new york mayor michael bloomberg is thinking of joining the democratic presidential race. >> i have my reservations about the people running and the way they're campaigning. you know the whistle-blower, the one that came out with this, oh, trump said this, trump said that -- >> lawyers warn president trump to stop attacking the whistle-blower who triggered the impeachment inquiry. plus, tips and tricks to help you get through the holiday travel season. ♪ >> is this your idea of a champagne bottle?
>> and rocker patti smith and photographer lynn goldsmith toast their new book and their nearly 50-year friendship. >> all of these things suddenly come to life. they don't disappear in time. they're all there. i'm so happy about that. ♪ >> 50-year friendship. they must know each other very well. >> they work together amazingly well. >> nice to see them together. welcome back to "cbs this morning." eye gayle king with tony dokoupil -- i'm gayle king with tony dokoupil and anthony mason. two teenage boys will be tried ads adults after being charged with the murder of a photographer in ohio. victoria shafer died instantly labor day when she was hit by a 74-pound log at a park in hocking county. the log fell from the edge of a cliff. prosecutors say that two 16-year-olds, jaden churchheus and gordon buckley, are to blame. jericka duncan has the latest on the case. good morning to you. why are they facing these charges as adults? >> it really comes down to
intention. the prosecutors claim that they pushed the log that killed victoria schafer. now a grand jury will ultimately sdield whether or not to indict -- decide whether or not to indictment the 16-year-olds on murder charges and felonious assault and involuntary manslaughter charges, as well. the attorneys for the teens argue those charges are far too harsh. on second 2nd, victoria shafer was out taking senior pictures for a group of high school students at hocking hills state park in ohio. that's when the photographer and mother of four was struck by a six-foot-long, 74-pound log that fell from above without warning. it killed her instantly. students and other witnesses immediately called 911. >> a tree has fallen -- >> slow down. i can't understand you. what happened? >> a tree branch fell on her. >> i think she's dead. there's no -- >> is her chest rising and falling? >> no. there's no movement.
>> reporter: at the time, authorities began investigating whether the tree section was dislodged on purpose. 16-year-old boys did, in fact, - push the log intentionally. >> this is not an accident. this was not something that, oh, just happened. >> reporter: one of the boys' attorneys argues his client had no idea the log would kill someone. >> the prosecution cannot prove murder when is the most serious of the charges, unless they can prove that this log was pushed over the edge knowing that it would kill somebody. and i -- i do not think they can do that. >> reporter: ohio law states that someone can be charged with murder in the second degree if they do something intentionally that leads to a death, even if the death itself is not premeditated. >> the judge believes that they should be charged with murder. >> reporter: cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman says as the case moves out of juvenile court, a grand jury will now determine whether or not intentionally pushing that log merits the murder charges. >> i think that the grand jury
under these circumstances will come back with one charge or another and not simply let them walk free. >> reporter: shaffer's family remains devastated. we spoke to her sister, kathy, who told us schafer died doing what she loved. >> she got the opportunity to, you know, leave corporate america and pursue her photography full time. she used to draw and paint and do all of these things, but photography ended up being her medium that helped her do what she really loved. >> both teens are in juvenile detention centers on $100,000 bond. the "washington post" reports a grand jury could decide whether or not to indict them today, and if that happens, they could appear before a judge next week with a trial to follow. >> chilling stuff. as a parent if you have boys in particular, it seems there's always boys, they do one dumb thing, dumb stuff, and remind them it can change lives forever. >> look forward to hearing -- it was bad enough to hear about miss schafer's death, but to
hear she was a mother of four takes on a whole other layer. >> tragic all the way around. >> yes. >> thank you. a nearly invisible threat is causing a potential environmental disaster. ahead in our "eye on earth" series, how dangerous microplastics are finding their way into our food. and if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. hear the top stories in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ my skin... it was embarrassing. my joints... they hurt. the pain and swelling. the tenderness. the psoriasis. i had to find something that worked on all of this. i found cosentyx. now, watch me. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are getting real relief with cosentyx. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. cosentyx treats more than just the joint pain of psoriatic arthritis. it even helps stop further joint damage.
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see. tiny, nearly invisible pieces of plastics called microplastics are making their way through our ecosystem. the results could be devastating. "cbs this morning saturday" co-host michelle miller is here. what are scientists finding? >> they're trying to going it out. every year worldwide more than 300 million tons of plastics are produced. half of it is for single use. around eight million tons of it end up in the ocean where it's consumed by ocean life and eventually passed on to humans. before dawn on the oregon coast, marine biologists are on the hunt for what's nearly impossible to find -- microplastics, five millimeters or even smaller. here the tide pools are covered
with mussels, and that's just what did susanne brander's team wants to collect. >> like this individual -- >> reporter: pure ocean water flows through these shellfish, but microplastics get stuck. >> we're seeing on average a couple of pieces of suspected plastic in each -- in each animal. >> reporter: brander's lab at oregon state university is part of a worldwide microplastics research effort that's found few places untouched. >> they're being found in arctic ice. it's not as if there are people dumping plastics off the icebergs. it's coming from global air and ocean circulation. >> we live in a plastic world. >> reporter: at the scripps institution of oceanography, dr. jennifer branden found more evidence deep in the ocean floor off santa barbara. >> these are all ed sediment cores -- >> reporter: the sediments dates microplastics to the 1940s. >> we can look at how has plastic changed -- >> reporter: it gets there in many ways. >> these fibers are coming off fishing rope, but a lot are
coming off our clothes. as you're washing your clothes, washing down the drain, they're too small to get caught at the wastewater treatment plants and are washing into the ocean. >> reporter: the microplastics seem to be in everything, tea bags, you name. it clothing? >> the majority of the clothing we wear is synthetic. we drink out of plastic water bottles, we use straws, and all of those things break down into smaller pieces. >> reporter: on the road, there's trouble, too. >> tire particles. >> reporter: from discarded tires? >> from tires from wear. the car's being drinch along the road, there are small particles wearing out the tires and getting into the watersheds, getting into the air even. >> reporter: a study found seven million microplastic particles police the san francisco bay each year. researchers have seeing an impact.
>> we do know that in aquatic animals that there are suggested effects on things like immune response and respirations. they see some effects in -- in oysters that are exposed. they -- they lay fewer eggs. >> reporter: does it harm us? >> we don't know yet. what the concern is is that these microplastics are getting into our seafood, getting into our water. so we know we're ingesting them. but we don't yet have a measurement of what the effects might be. >> reporter: while america waits for more studies to be done before taking regulatory action, the european union is already taking a stand. in march, it voted on ban single-use plastics. 13 months from now, those plastics alone account for 70% of the plastic that are found on beaches throughout europe. so they're not waiting around. >> it's a bg political issue. the trump campaign is actually selling plastic straws with trump's name on the side in their fund-raising office. a lot of people don't want plastics banned. >> obviously there's -- there's the obvious stuff you see like plastic bags that wash up on the beach.
this is so alarming when you see this. there's so much -- >> really alarming they don't know what the impact will be. might be okay, might not. >> it's in your clothes. should these two just walk around naked? >> brought up a lot lately. how'd you leave yourself out of that? >> i'm trying to attract viewers. i don't want to scare people. i need leave my clothes on. michelle, thank you so much. world championship runner says abuse she endured from a system created by nike and its former coach crushed her olympic dreams. ahead in "what to watch," startling story from mary cain. first, time to check your ♪ (dramatic orchestra)
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>> we've got tina coming at you. >> we do. good morning, everyone, here are a few stories we think you'll be talking about today. juul has announce today's nixing the sale of its popular mint-flavored pods. the company says the mint flavor makes up 70% of u.s. purchases. the decision follows the release of two major surveys that found mint was the most popular flavor among high school sophomores and seniors. >> it's been amazing to see this company valued at billions of dollars now brought to its knees. i got to say, i worry that we're in a panic. i also think about adult smokers who might have been able to quit -- >> this helped them quit. >> it was a $4 billion mom and pop industry selling vaping products. that's going away. it's going to be a hard, cold christmas for those people. >> the only flavors now, tobacco and menthol. >> yeah. a world championship runner is talking about the alleged abuse she endured at theonds of nike -- the hands of nike and one of its coaches. >> in order for me to get better, i had to become thinner and thinner and thinner.
>> that is mary cain speaking to "the new york times." the former high school track star broke records left and right, but she said that all changed when she got a call from former nike track coach alberto salazar asking to train her. later, cain said she made the move to nike's world headquarters in oregon. from there, cain says her career hit an all-time low. she claims the system designed by salazar and endorsed by nike abused her physically and has reached out to alberto salazar and nike, but we've not immediately heard back. some of the things in the story she told "the new york times," guys, she was forced to basically starve herself. she broke bones. she would have to sneak energy bars in her room just to get some nourishment. >> it's so heartbreaking.
she says, i felt so scared. i felt so alone. i felt so trapped. something she loved turned into a nightmare. >> he talked about the oregon facility -- >> and salazar was a new york city marathon champion. he's a legend. >> two very different stories. he said all he did was care about her mental health and welfare. she tells a very different story. >> suicidal thoughts. >> upsetting. moving on to something fun. some familiar faces were on hand during the opening night of tina turner's new musical on broadway. the music legend arrived at the theater haft night with her longtime friend and fan, oprah winfrey. of course, our own gayle king was there also. so here's the musical -- it tells the story of her life. the eight time, eight time, guys, grammy winner hit the stage to express thanks to the cast and crew. >> this musical is my life, but it's like poison that turned to medicine. i could never be as happy as i
am now. >> a lot of turner's famous hits, of course, like "simply the best" and, get this, gayle and oprah singing on camera. look at this. >> i dare you -- i dare you -- i dare you to go to that show and not be on your feet the way everybody was. adrian warner who plays tina turner, get your tony speech ready. the play is knockout, too. >> we got pictures, too. check them out. pictures of go -- >> there they are. >> we'll be right back. stay with us. find everything you need for the kids this holiday, with low prices and free shipping on millions of items at amazon. mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or psoriatic arthritis. when considering another treatment, ask about xeljanz xr, a once-daily pill for adults with moderate to severe
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from the inside. i don't believe washington politicians and big corporations will let that happen. the only way we can make change happen is from the outside. for me, this comes down to whether you trust the politicians or the people. and if you say you trust the people, are you willing to stand up to the insiders and the big corporations, and give the people the tools they need to fix our democracy. a national referendum. term limits. eliminating corporate money in politics. making it easy to vote. i trust the people. and as president, i will give you tools we need to fix our democracy. i'm tom steyer, and i approve this message. [dogs [dogs whimpering]ering] ♪
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good morning. good morning. it is 7:56. affecting your drive on bay area bridges. as you work your way on the bay bridge. also, we do have conditions on that northbound 101 as you work your way out of the south bay. that earlier traffic alert has been canceled at 85. lanes are clear but the damage is done. it is a slow ride there. you have pockets of slowing as you work your way out of the south bay through morgan hill. let's get a look at traffic on highway 17 at northbound clearing a crash that has been out there for quite some time. on that southbound side of 17,
though, just a heads up, we have ongoing -- we're trying to clear a tree out of the lanes. and closures in that area. and so busy. talk ability that fog. widespread and pretty extensive. you can see on our roof camera just how foggy it is. so, and a while for the sky. we do see some clearing as we head through the afternoon and that cloud cover really hanging around along the coast. your seasonal daytime highs today and a mild weekend ahead. your climate forecast, cloudy along the coast in the upper 50s. cool to mild for the bay. mid 60s with some clearing and upper 70s inland. daytime highs for you in concord, 76. 74. >> san jose. mid 60s in san francisco, and for oakland, that warmer weekend forecast. have a great day.
♪ good morning to you. our viewers in the west it's friday november 8th, 2019 welcome back to cbs this morning. i'm gayle king and the cold weather assault making it feel like winter is here in much of the country. >> and i'm tony dokoupil. 48 hours and police had a breakthrough in a cold case after dna evidence initially led them to a suspect who didn't commit the murder. >> i'm anthony mason. rocker patti smith and lynn goldsmith show us moments from 50 years of friendship. >> that's a long time but firps the eye opener at 8:00. >> two thirds of the country soon in the grip of a bitter
arctic blast expected to last into next week. >> look out across long island sound. you can see offshore the deck of clouds. that's the cold front that came through. >> if we had a dollar for every other time he might do this we wouldn't be as wealthy with you what makes it significant is he is doing the paperwork now to get into the race. >> appropriate for the president to ask for a foreign government to interfere in a u.s. election? >> ukraine didn't do the favor. and the president released the money anyway. >> family members are now reportedly saying some of the gunman running nearby hillside when they started showing on the convoy. >> briana williams woke up and her daughter was gone. but the sheriff is saying there are inconsistencies in the story. two students two university sank half court shots and won free tuition a here. ear at oklahoma. boome! . and the university of nevada goes the dynamite. congratulations to both kids.
because a halftime marketing stunt is now the best hope of not be crushed by student debt. i hear you can get a pull ride at penn state if you defeat a bear. >> whatever it takes, stephen kolbert, whatever it takes. well back to cbs this morning. the first of few arctic blasts making its way across the u.s. right now. temperatures are below normal for more than 200 million americans. the mercury could be more than 20 degrees below average for this time of year. that could break record lows. chief weather caster lonnie quinn of wcvs tv in west port connecticut where it dipped to freezing and feels colder than that. >> here guys in west port connecticut it's a beautiful day. but the cold air is setting pup i was showing you earlier this is long island sound. right above long island, the deck of clouds that's the cold front that came through. we are catching cold air today. in place tomorrow.
sunday a little bit of a milder bump. but by the time you get to say monday of next week. take a look at this. there is a reinforced jolt of some even colder air that makes its way into our country. look at the temperatures. that it's going to feel like as you wake up monday morning in fargo, feels like 5 below zero. but dallas at that point in time feeling like 60. and tuesday morning dallas now dropped to where you will feel, dallas, like it's 18 degrees on tuesday morning. and the difference is with the secondsome system i'm talking about that comes with a snow chance on monday. looking at say chicago to detroit, kwo see snow. on tuesday it's new york and boston. they could get a bit of snow coming through as well. so, again here in west port, a beautiful looking day. just doesn't feel necessarily all that great. but it's a sign of the times. deeper into the season. and hey officially keep this this mind, officially this is the fall season. back to you. all right lonnie thank you. the democratic race for president may soon have a new
candidate. cbs news confirmed former new york city mayor michael bloomberg is actively working to get on the ballot in at least one state. the billionaire was asked about a possible run last week by face the nation moderator and cbs news senior foreign affairs correspondent margaret brennan. >> to be clear are you completely closing the door to the 2020 run? >> i put pout a statement in march saying an outlining why i wasn't run zblag that was march. >> for president. and nothing changed other than owner the calendar. >> so you're kind of closing the door? >> no, i didn't say that. it's just x number of months later. nothing has changed. you know, i have my reservations about the people running and the way they are campaigning. and the promises they are making they can't fulfill, and their unwillingness to really admit what they dsh what is possible and what isn't. and the inconsistenties. >> that's a wiley answer.
margaret brennan here now as face the nation celebrates its 6th anniversary happy anniversary welcome. >> thank you. >> as you -- you saw what -- did what michael bloorj said there here in september, he said he didn't see a place for himself in the race because he would split votes with joe biden. >> right. >> what if anything changed. >> he was sit tlg, margaret so answer carefully. >> i know. and he told you exactly that. i think what has change is the desire to have -- what he put in that announcement, my voice heard in terms of he is very frustrated with the democratic field. i know close advisers to him have been very frustrated with the lack of dlaj strategy not matching up to say where the trump campaign is. by saying maybe, by going this close -- i mean we've been to brink with mike bloomberg before. third time now he says he might run. he has never gone this far before. so he can make sure he shapes the agenda of who is out there and talking, whether or not he
follows through with actually filing. >> it's sometimes been said of bloomberg that he might be able to win a general but never a democratic primary. on that primary front where does i fit among the other candidates. >> it's been said no new york billionaire could win the presidency, right? >> that's true. >> all of the rules of road have been thrown out there. but michael bloomberg in the past when he looked at running as independent, third party said that wasn't going anywhere. here he is in some ways though splitting possibly a vote with joe biden, maybe helping that center, that center moderate democrat have another voice. the party in this primary process has been if you would towards as mike bloomberg said there -- his frustration is it's pulled more froggive wing elizabeth warren was and bernie sanders. people identified as populist more than moderates. there's a fear among establish. that they might not be able to go with the candidate.
>> can we look ahead to washington with turkish president erdogan coming to the white house. >> it's huge. >> does it surprise you that that meeting is still on? >> yes! >> me too. and what do you expect to come out of it. >> i know you know turkey well. it's a huge decision to follow through with this. anything is possible in terms of calling it off. but at this point the wheels are in motion to have a november 13th meeting between turkey's president, who defied the united states by invading syria, who has been out there buying russian-made weapons despite the u.s. saying we will sanction you if you do this. you are watching the nato alliance which turkey is part of crack further and further. and as one white house official said to me, that's why we need to bring erdogan into the fold. despite the bad behavior, the rewarding it with a white house visit in the hopes of pulling him closer rather than having turkey go closer to russia process. >> but that's -- i'm alonging at the photo-op and think what does the president gain from this. >> it's a richk and there is
going to be protests. the last time the turkish president visited the uns his body guards beat up american protesters and created a diplomatic incident. the tensions are that much higher. the same day the first public hearings for impeachment begin. >> before we let you go go, face the nation turning 65 this week. >> and you look so good. >> that's a lot of years. amazing who do you have on the show. >> can you believe the first guest on face the nation in 1954 was joe mccarthy. >> is that right. >> and if go back and read the transcript there are so many echos where we are today, the anger, virtual. it's a reminer the program has always had to be a place for context, listening to each other which we don't well these days and for perspective. so i feel excited and so -- >> who is is on. >> it this week from the house
intelligence committee erik swalwell because the public hearings are about to begin and john kennedy a republican from louisiana a vocal defender of president trump. >> very interesting, margaret thank you very much. >> great to be with you thanks for having me. >> dna evidence helped crack a more than ♪ realize whatou ♪ i don't believe that anybody feels the way i do ♪ ♪ about you now ♪ back beat
we have much more ns we have much more news ahead. travel writer mark edhlund in our green room ready to help you get the deals for travel. and punk rock legend patti smith remembers her best known album with a cover that was shocking but became an icon. smith and photographer lynn goldsmith reflect on their nearly 50-year friendship on cbs this morning. orning. soundbar? so she can watch her cartoons in surround sound. and football. and football. and now for their service to the community, we present limu emu & doug with this key to the city. [ applause ]
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away. to help you handle the cancelations and maximize your frequent flyer miles in time for the holliday season. so the weather, they call that an act of god, right. you're not going to get any sympathy from the airline. but if it's a mechanical problem, you've got rights. how do you utilize them? >> if it's a weather cancelation, they're canceling for safety. i know it's frustration, but they are keeping you safe. >> good reminder. >> i don't want to fly through a storm. >> exactly. when you get these cancelations, what you're entitled to or what they will tend to offer you is the next flight on that airline to your destination. i ask, there's an industry lingo called interlining. essentially it is airlines making nice with each other and helping each other out. it doesn't always apply. if you ask nicely and say, hey, is there an interlining agreement, you could end occupy another airline but much sooner.
>> ask nicely. i never heard of interlining. good to know. what's the key to maximizing your airline miles? what's frustrating is they have the seats, but they don't have seats for your miles. >> basically, everyone is overwhelmed by it, right. i think you -- you think about airline miles and think you're going to do it wrong. they structure it that way to make it a cat-and-mouse game. i say in simple terms, try and use airline miles for big trips, sort of bucket list trips. >> long haul trips. >> save them up. long-haul trips. i would delegate the booking to experts. there have people who make frequent flyer miles their hobbies. you can pay someone, say, $200, and get them to book on your behalf. and they will work out the best value you can get. >> how do you find these people? >> i would send you somewhere like award magic or pointses pro s -- or points pros -- >> why do i want to pay if i have miles? >> it's about investing wisely. because i think you constantly worry you're not getting the best value. >> okay. >> if you could get a two for
one effect ohio valley a business-class flight -- effectively on a business-class flights to asia -- >> you figure out where to put the points, transfer it all, mix and match. >> i think they make it deliberately complicated. >> when it started, the programs were simple. people made them a hobby. they had to make them more complicated. >> go ahead -- >> the other more straightforward thing that troubles people is you book a flight, you don't check in, then you finally check in, and you get to the plane, and they're like, actually, we don't have a seat for you. how do you avoid that? >> when you get involved in tree bumping -- >> an elbow to the jugular. >> i would encourage you check in as early as you can. that does imply for of an intention to travel. the 24 hours ahead. if that does happen to you, remember the airlines are very unlikely to just close their arms and say you can't come on. they're going to buy you off. they had problems with all of those kind of drama. they will stand at the gate, and they will try and sell you a few vouchers to not be on the plane.
i would play hard to get. >> i don't want your stinking vouchers. >> i play hard to get. but i would ask the -- the gate agents have the power to give more money than they used to. i would wait until it's a sizable amount. you know, play hard to get -- >> higher, higher. >> thank you. higher, higher, i've seen that happened. thank you. i've seen them stand like this, no, you can't get on. thank you, mark ellwood, always good to have you here. police use a dna profile on ancestry.com to solve a more than two-decade-old cold case. "48 hours" explains why the dna evidence first led detectives to the wrong guy. you're watching "cbs this morning."
in 2014 investigators made the controversial decision to search a once-public dna base owned by ancestry.com. anne-marie green investigates for this week's "48 hours." she's been following this case with "48" for more than two years. my name is carol dodge, and i am the mother of angie dodge who was brutally murdered in june of 1996. for 23 years, i've traveled every road there is to find juch justice for my daughter. >> reporter: when her daughter angie was first murdered, carol dodge thought the killer would be brought to justice quickly. idaho falls police had his dna, a pristine sample says dna expert greg hampekian. >> it's a single profile, complete identification, one man to the ex-clukz of everyone on the planet. >> reporter: for nearly two decades, police couldn't find a match to the dna, not even in the criminal data base.
so in 2014, carol dodge pushed then-case detective patrick mckenna to do something very controversial -- search public dna data bases in search of the killer or anyone related to him. >> my whole purpose is to find who killed angie dodge. >> reporter: detectives searched a small data base owned by ancestry.com which used to be public and got a hit. >> it led us to this michael usry jr. who just happened to be a filmmaker. >> reporter: michael usry was living in new orleans, louisiana, trying to break into the film industry. >> i shoved the body over in the shower. i just kept stabbing her. >> reporter: with this short film called "murder-obelia." >> it got me the reputation of being a person who is really into murder and things like
that. >> reporter: police picked usry up for questioning and collected his dna. >> they finally had to look at me and go, no, we think that you, michael usry, you know, we think that you're involved in this murder case. >> reporter: usry turned out not to be the killer, but in the end, the man who did match the dna was actually a distant relative usry didn't even know existed. a man who in 1996 was living f angie dodge. >> boy, anne-marie green joins us at the table. all these years later, you can still hear and feel carol dodge's pain. can police still use ancestry.com? >> no. this was long before we had heard about familial dna and the golden state killer and some other cases that have been solved. ancestry was caught offguard by this. they say now because we reached out to them that police cannot use their dna data base anymore unless there is a court order or warrant. the data base that was used in
this cas good morning, it's 8:25. checking the roadways now, a traffic al letter as you work your way along 17 this morning. it's been out for quite some time causing hefty delays. right at the summit there was a blocking lanes and they're trying to clear it out of lanes. one lane is blocked as you work your way through. northbound side through lexington hills busy along 17 this morning. your south bay drive times once you get past that actually look pretty good. definite lu a friday out there. 85 and 680, only nine minutes still in the yellow. 85 still slow, 32 minutes as you head towards 101.
>> a live look at the bay bridge, meter lights are on. dissipating looking better here, not too many delays off of 580. slow across the upper deck into san francisco. check out how foggy it is. widespread fog to start off the day. thick and dense in spots and he's a live look with our treasure island camera with foggy conditions. chilly temperatures as well in the 40s and low 50s. some clearing for some of us as we head through the afternoon with seasonal daytime highs and a mild weekend ahead. your climate forecast, staying cloudy along the coast in the upper 50s. so a cool day along the coast. cool to mild along the bay. some clearing and in the upper 70s for inland locations. 76 for a high in concord. mid 60s for san francisco and oakland. we're warming up through the weekend and a great looking forecast for veterans day on monday. have a great weekend. just because we're super hungry...
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's time to bring you the stories we call to be talk of the table. we each pick and story and go. >> it's not me. >> apgtny. >> and go you threw it at me like that. >> and go. >> playing catch. >> we get to each pick what we perm like. >> we really pick them. >> you want to watch a beluga whale play catch. >> sure. >> look at this. this took place at the south pole. a group of rugby fans threw a 201 rugby world cup ball into the ocean and look what happens. this beluga whale swimming alongside goes out and fetches it. and brings it back.
and they're. >> oh, it's great. >> wow! >> what's really surprising and gives it back and swims away and they throw it again and he he gets it again. >> oh. >> this video posted by the seattle sea wolves rugby team posted it on wirt. saying it's great to see a fellow marine mammal enjoying a catch pass. >> because the beluga whales have the singing voice and are called the canary of the sea. >> i like they call it catch pass, a regionalism i guess. >> right. my story requires setup. please don't show the picture yet. cast your mind back to 1976 in a maine high school classroom. and they are talking about food additives. a student raises his hand and says how long would a twinkie last? and the teacher says i'm not sure let's buy one. they that 43 years ago. put the twinkie on the chalk board right there.
>> no. >> and that's what it looks like today. >> is that the same twinkie. >> 43 years later. still has the very same shape. >> it's very tempting. >> a little grayer and furrier, as happens with age. >> so imagine what that does in your stomach. >> it seems to be an indication that food additives do work. but, you know. >> gayle, you like twinkies. >> i love twinkies. look at the before and after. >> it's not that big a difference. >> toney, tone dwr. >> i think it looks good for the age. >> really i think there is a huge difference. one is blond and fluffy. >> i don't know. one of my favorite lines from the simpsons. you cannot hurt the twinkie. >> i wish they troid it with a ring ding. that was my thing. i love them. if you received a mysterious text message from someone unexpected you are not alen. this happened to a lot of people yesterday. reporting they received messages that appeared to have originally been sent on or around valentine's day this year. these people never received the text messages in the first place. the delayed text created awkward
moments. one person tweeted, got a text last night from a girl i almost dated back in february. i was really confused until i realized that the text was also sent back in february. that's dan. it said yes i'd love to go out for valentine's day. now i know why we never dated bus because he never got it. another tweeted this. at twourt this morning my phone decided to send a text to my ex-girlfriend from tahoe nine months airgt. she made this video of us and thought i didn't respond. that led to among other things, a ruined holiday. you know that's how today is going. >> no. >> that's from prophet. sprint said there was a maintenance error. t-mobile blamed a third party vendor. suppose you broke up with the person. or the person is no longer here that could be really awkward. >> that could. that's a life changing messup. >> yes, it could be. >> rock 'n' roll hall of famer punk legend patti smith earned worldwide fame for her husband
because the night. ♪ because the night belongs to lovers ♪ ♪ because the night belongs to love ♪ behind that single easter became her commercial success and behind the iconic album cover is her long-term friend lynn goldsmith in their new book "before easter after" they celebrate a nearly five-decade collaboration. >> yes, that's it. that's it. it's so easy with you. >> they work instinctively together. >> that one was good. this is the best one i've ever made of you. it's so -- yes. >> on this day, in the jp morgan library in new york. >> all the way over. >> lynn goldsmith and patti smith have been friends and collaborators more than 40 years. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. good, good. she is my favorite to photograph.
oh, yeah. >> since they first met back in the mid-70s. >> i always wanted to photograph you in that hat. >> we used to walk down the street hand in hand. >> their latest project, the book "before easter after" is a collection of vintage photographs from those early days. >> one of my favorites is the one they used on the single cover for "because the night." >> yeah, which for me is -- it's beautiful, i think. ♪ because the night belongs to lovers ♪ >> lynn encouraged patti to tray something new. the cover of her debut album, horses, shot by robert maple thorpe was in black and white. >> one of the things i was struck by looking through the book is there is a lot of bright color. >> i feel that patti is electric. you know, you want who you think that person is to be honored in the picture, to become iconic.
>> she took me out of the black and white world and put me in color. >> yeah. >> together they explored. >> we did everything. what did you say once, we were like two girls playing. >> not always agreeing at first. >> i'd walk in and she would have flowers strewn all over the floor. i'd say i don't want to do that. >> i had photographs a grand funk for an album cover born to die. and obviously these were the funeral flowers. >> these were left over. >> i had them delivered to my lost and called up patti and said i've got all these flowers come on over. >> is this juror idea the champagne bottles. >> only her. totally mine. >> i don't even drink champagne. >> i was comanaging grand funk railroad. back stage at every show we had to have the dom perinogn. i had it sent back to my. >> she gave me the grand funk leftovers. >> lynn pat are traveled with
patti on tour and was there the night in january 1977. >> that's the moment of the fall. >> yes. >> when patti fell from the stage. >> she caught it unwillingly. >> i felt guilty about it. >> no you shouldn't feel guilty it was the shot. >> patti fractured her back, tailbone, servicle vertebra and skull and needed 52 stitches. >> but the one i like is retabletation. >> why do you like this one? >> because i did that. it was grueling. some things i lost, and the thing i gained was you know this inner resilience that i still have. >> to patti, her five-month recovery felt like a resurrection. and she asked lynn to explore that theme for her next album cover. >> i drove her crazy, because for easter i wanted the cover to look like a holy card. . she had to find the right pinks and pale blues and symbolic colors and flowers for my hair
we thought of getting a little lamb. when she projected this photograph which was just me adjusting the bobbie opinions in my hair, she got this thrust that i had been unable to do for months. tht was the one we took. got us in a lot of trouble. >> yes. that -- yeah. >> really. >> when arista first got it they air brushed out the underarm hair which is like not patti. they had to put it back. >> and it caused the reported not to be racked even when it had a hit song on it, it hurt the album. the initial concept, i imagined, so raidiently holy. and it wound up a picture that teenage boys were tacking up on their walls. but i -- i think the picture is beautiful. >> the book also includes some personal items, like patti's beloved stage boots. pshot of patti stopping the tou
bus to call her late husband, fred sonic smith. >> that's why in because the night it says have i ut doubt when i'm alone, love is the ring, the telephone. and it was about talking with fred ♪ have i doubt when i'm alone ♪ love is the ring of the telephone snoebs. >> all of these things come to life. they didn't disappear in time. they're all there. and i'm so happy about that. >> now i hear that lyric differently now. >> yeah, yeah so interesting to learn the back stories about why these things happened. patti has a massive best sell we are her memoir about the replace with robert maple thorpe. the new book called year of the monkey which is really wonderful. >> i'm thinking you like patti smith. >> it's remarkable to watch them work together. >> together, yeah. >> patti so sensitive to the
camera. lynn chooses the shot really fast and it's brilliant. it's amaze sfwloog it's so that they're so in sync they don't have to think. >> they get each other. >> it's so fascinating to see. >> i think before easter after, the title. >> it's because it's the run up to the book and the aftermath of the book as well -- i mean the album. >> yes i knew what you meant. >> a beautiful piece. >> sometimes what's in the margins of the notebook can be just as valuable as the notes themselves. ahead we meet a a foggy start to the day. that thick marine layer in place. widespread fog this morning. taking some time for the skies to clear. for most of it will. near seasonal daytime highs and anda mild weekend ahead warming up into next week. 76 for a high in concord. 74 in san jose. mid 60s in san francisco and oakland and a cool 57 and cloudy along the coast. warming up this weekend. ♪
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yes for less. . ♪ now a story about a little boy whose art has become you could say a major draw. these pictures are the work of 10-year-old joe whale. he loves to doodle. don't we all and any blanc page he can find. he has gotten in trouble for it but while others saw a habit. his parents saw a talent. yeah they did. now he has tens of thousands of fans. ian lee met this young art invite shrewsbury england. >> with for joe these aren't just doodles it's his imagination coming to life. >> what's your favorite thing to doodle. >> i like doodling food, robots and aliens. >> the 10-year-old discovered his passion for drawing in a familiar place. >> your math book turned into. >> a doodle book.
>> but you might guess his teacher didn't take too kindly to this. >> you're doodling at school and the teacher says there is no doodling at school. >> yeah. yeah. >> how did that feel. >> well can eit made me feel quite annoying, because there was no place that i really would be able to express myself. >> so joe's parents greg and vanessa decided something must be done. >> we thought we'd just get him into after school art class. >> those art classes soon led to joe's first big commission, a wall at a local restaurant. >> i was really excited because it was the first time i could actually express myself and pretend that in my characters were coming to life. >> the wall was a hit and requests, well, they started to roll in for more doodles. and his instagram account hit over 19,000 followers in just a few days. >> it's overwhelming. we have to shield him from that. and joe has no idea the scale of what it's turned into.
so we are just protecting him as much as we can from that so he can just enjoy drawing. >> while joe's parents manage his future, he has his own vision. >> what do you want to be when you grow up? >> definitely an artist. >> it sounds like you really want to make your art so people can enjoy it. >> yeah. >> so this is that famous wall. and it got me thinking that your studio in new york could use something. so joe doodled this portrait of y'all on my -- if my cameraman might zoom in a bit for a better look. but joe really hopes you like it. >> we love it. >> we really like it! >> yes. >> and he signed it too. >> very cool. >> nicely done, ian and joe whales. >> it would be fun to have him come in and do the wall. >> we should save that. >> because this looks great behind us. >> our thanks. >> before we go we'll look back at all that mattered here this week on "cbs this morning."
hey, we made it another week. we thank you for watching. as we leave you, let's look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. see you monday. >> bye. >> reporter: cbs news has learned the white house is bringing in reinforcements to help fight the p.r. battle. >> i don't have teams. everyone's talking about teams. i'm the team. >> this is a political vendetta. >> reporter: ambassador sondland is the fifth witness to testify to some sort of quid pro quo. >> reporter: the "washington post" wrote an article the day of the inauguration saying the case for impeaching trump. >> reporter: mexican authorities say this family may have been caught up in a crossfire between rival drug gangs. >> reporter: the question is then why target this family. >> there's no logical reason behind it. they're just terrorist organizations. >> reporter: tuesday's results in state and local elections show the ongoing collapse of the republican party in the nation's suburbs. >> voters sent a message loud and clear.
>> we are not conceding this race. >> reporter: do you want to stay with the nationals? >> for sure. for sure. ♪ >> i want to stay. >> i can catastrophize -- >> i never heard that as a verb. >> you should meet my therapist. ♪ >> haven't stage dived all year. i can't -- i can't do that anymore. if i do it now, something's liable to detach itself. what time is it, tony? >> "talk of the table" time. >> it's a table, and we're talking. >> you got an extra hour this weekend. give us a few minutes of it. the book is called -- "olive again!" >> pop eyes would like you to know -- >> they outsell the chicken sandwich. >> you should go to popeyes and get the sandwich -- >> amazing. >> the proceeding has been a paid endorsement. >> i am jealous of people who can grow a beard. there is no-shave november.
>> we can grow beards. how do you feel about that. >> no. >> okay. >> ever wonder what your dog is trying to tell you? one woman is convinced she knows. >> the sound board allows her dog not only to communicate words but her thoughts and feelings, too. >> they should do that for some men, too. give this man some pompoms. ♪ that is akili holland cheering on his daughter. i want to see you guys next time. there's those moves i love. >> my only moves. those pants sold for more than $162,000. >> i don't know what you do with a $162,000 pair of pants. >> you display them. only on "cbs this morning," we are happy to reveal that -- >> drum roll, please -- >> sarah blakely bought the pants. >> oh, my god. i'm so excited. i go, honey, honey, i won the pants! he's like, let's be clear, you didn't win, you paid the most.
good morning, it's 8:55. lots of fog still hovering over parts of the bay area. that will affect your drive on our bay area bridges. the good news is it's friday light so things are winding down nicely. here's a look at some of our bridges. the bay bridge in the top left there, you can see traffic easing up nicely there. looks like the golden gait bridge is still foggy. limited visibility heading into san francisco. same thing for san mateo bridge and richmond bridge san rafael bridge doing okay. southbound 101 into san rafael a trouble spot there blocking lanes. expect 28 miles per hours for
your speeds through there. south bay drive times are improving. northbound only nine minutes. no major snags on 280. a 15-minute drive, 680 to 85. it's foggy across many locations. widespread extensive fog on our treasure island camera looking at the bay bridge. we are going to see that fog stick around for us. eventually some clearing as we head through the afternoon. very similar to yesterday. seasonal daytime highs and a mild weekend ahead. so your micro climate forecast, cloudy along the coast with cool conditions in the upper 50s, cool to mild for the bay with some clearing in the mid 60s for the bay and 70s inland. so specific locations concord, you'll see a high of 76 and 74 in san jose. mid 60s for san francisco as well as oak land. there's the extended forecast. temperatures are warming up through the weekend. and for monday for veterans day. plenty of sunshine, great weather as we honor our
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wayne: i just had chocolate! - i love it. jonathan: it's a trip to spain. breaking news! wayne: i like to party. you've got the big deal! - yeah! wayne: go get your car. - so ready, wayne. wayne: cbs daytime, baby. - on "let's make a deal." whooo! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) i'm looking for the person who can't say no! they can't say no! (cheers and applause) angel, come here, sally, come on, sally. everybody else, sit down for me, sit down for me.