tv CBS This Morning CBS November 11, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PST
every year, hug a veteran. my pant, and grandparents, the whole family served. >> taking a live good morning to you our viewers in the west, and welcome to "cbs this morning" on this veterans day. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. frigid blast. temperatures plunge from texas to nick -- plunge from texas to new england with an historic arctic punch. how it's set to bring record cold to millions. startling accusation. former u.n. ambassador nikki haley says two senior white house colleagues wanted her to undermine president trump. what she tells cbs news about the request. hotel killing hearing. a judge decides today if a connecticut man should go on trial for the death of a hotel worker in the caribbean. he says he was defending himself. and jon bon jovi in studio
57. his veterans day tribute to men and women who served in uniform. it's monday, november 11th, 2019. here's today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. this early in the season it's exceptional cold nearly unprecedented expect dangerous cold. >> an arctic cold front descends on the u.s. >> reporter: subfreezing windchills set to hit more than half of the country. >> reporter: very cold air. temperatures well below average. nikki haley says rex tillerson and john kelly wanted her to join them in efforts to defy the president. >> it goes against what the american people want. it was offensive. >> reporter: two people have been arrested in the murder of a clark atlanta university student. >> a lot of students have been trying to take into account what happened and trying to find answers. >> reporter: a substitute teacher in texas facing charges in an alarming assault. she's accused of beating a teenage girl in class. >> no matter what a kid says, i don't see any cause for that sort of reaction. >> reporter: in hong kong,
anti-government protests continue. >> reporter: police opened fire hitting at least one protester. >> reporter: celebrations in bolivia. >> morales resigned over deepening unrest. all that to issue>> the people have spoken. some of the biggest names in entertainment got the people's choice awards. >> we do this for the money. and that you will matters -- >> he's going to loop it back to the end zone! touchdown! >> sunday night football featuring the cowboys and vikings. >> the vacations win 28-24. >> an exclamation point on a big minnesota road win. on "cbs this morning." >> here he comes through the middle -- seattle! >> mls cup in seattle. toronto fc playing the sounders in the finals. >> seattle, you're mls champs! >> that is the sound of the seattle sounders' success. they have climbed the mountain, and now are masters of today. morning's "eye opener" is presented by brought to you by toyota -- let's go places.
>> what is it? >> masters of all that they survey. >> when i see that, makes me wish i had athletic skills. the beauty of sports football, basketball, soccer, nice to see. >> it would be nice to be master -- >> i think so. trying to master this right here. >> hard enough. >> that's hard enough. welcome to "cbs this morning." we're going to begin with the weather because it's cold. a massive arctic chill is moving over much of the country bringing bone chilling cold, never good, and snow, too. more than 67 million americans are under winter weather alerts this morning. forecasters expect hundreds of cold temperature records to be broken today. >> this cold and snow will have people shivering across the central, southern, and eastern u.s. through the middle of the week. our lead national correspondent, david begnaud, is in lockport, new york, about 40 minutes north of buffalo.
david, how cold is it there? >> reporter: 31 degrees. just cold enough to make this reporter's teeth chatter on national television. look, here's the headline -- this is the first major snowstorm of the season for the area. you'd expect that this time of year. what you wouldn't expect is for the snow to stretch as far south as tennessee. this is part of an arctic blast bringing subfreezing temperatures to many parts of the u.s. let's start in south dakota, shall we? the plains and the midwest have seen snow, rapid city got about five inches. there was a no travel advisory that was issued because of how much snow fell in the city over the weekend. to minneapolis now, vehicles were stuck along interstate 35 near downtown. temperatures in minneapolis started out in the single signatures. high of just 17. in iowa, parts of eastern iowa could get four to six inches of snow. our forecast calls for ten inches of snow.
upstate new york and northern new england, you'll subsidy six inches before it's all -- you'll see about six inches before it's all over. climate and weather contributor jeff berardelli is here. records could be broken in many areas. how cold will it get? >> some places below zero. get ready to shake and shiver. this is two months early. even before january, temperatures will be below normal. you see the core of the cold air tonight and tomorrow surges east across places like the ohio valley and into the great lakes, and then overtakes the whole eastern half of the nation as we head into wednesday. literally two-thirds to the eastern half of the country will be covered in temperatures that are near freezing or below freezing. that's how cold it's going to be. feels-like temperatures this morning near zero. in the upper midwest, watch what happens later. look at dallas, it's 32. temperatures begin to surge down by tomorrow morning. feels like 14 in dallas. feels like 10 in nashville.
4 below in chicago. that's how cold it's going to be. tomorrow, philadelphia's 49, and then bang, temperatures surge down to 14 in philadelphia. feels-like temperatures. 7 in boston. snow is going to be a big deal. chicago, three to six inches today. the heaviest snow upstate new york, vermont, new hampshire, could see up to a foot of snow over the next couple of days. the first flurries possible here in new york city and in boston, as well. >> say it ain't so. a lot of purple on that map. >> get used to it. >> it's only fall. thank you so much. to capitol hill where public hearings are set to start in the housing impeachment inquiry that is going to be this week. democrats are pushing back against witnesses that republicans want to testify. gop members want to question hunter biden, son of former vice president joe biden, about corruption in ukraine. democrats say that has nothing
to do with the accusation from several officials that the president withheld military aid and pushed ukraine to investigate the bidens and other democrats. nancy cordes is on capitol hill for us. nancy, good morning. what's going on here? >> reporter: well, here's the list, tony, of the republicans' wish list, if you will, preferred witnesses for this week's public hearings. there are nine names on the list. as you mentioned, one of them is hunter biden who sat on the board of a ukrainian energy company. republicans say they also want to hear from another former board member, as well as a former dnc staffer. neither of whom were mentioned in the partial transcript of the call with ukraine's president or by any other witnesses. but this is part of the republican strategy. they want to call witnesses who they feel would bolster their argument that president trump was simply trying to investigate corruption in ukraine. they also want to bring attention back to claims about hunter biden's work in ukraine, though there has been no evidence of any wrongdoing there. house intelligence chairman adam schiff said that he would evaluate the list but that he would not allow these hearings to become, quote, sham investigations into the bidens or debunked conspiracy theories.
democrats have scheduled public hearings with several witnesses who have already described behind closed doors what they said was a pressure campaign in ukraine in these closed door testimonies. it begins wednesday with the top diplomat to ukraine, bill taylor. he has said that his clear understanding was that military aid to ukraine would not be released until ukraine agreed to investigate the bidens. >> of course, we'll have special coverage of the hearing. for this morning, we've gotten word that another house republican won't be seeking re-election next year. what can you tell us? >> reporter: that's right. new york's peter king has announced that he is going to be retiring after 14 terms in congress. he says that this wasn't an easy decision, but he wants to spend more time with his kids and grandkids. he did say that before he goes, he will vote against impeaching the president. he will also, he said, support the president's bid for re-election. now king is a popular congressman. he is a fixture on tv. so he's pretty well-known up in new york and around the country. but it's not that easy being in
the minority party. so he becomes the 17th house republican to announce he will not be seeking re-election. meaning there's going to be a lot of tossup seats come 2020. former u.n. ambassador, nikki haley, says other trump cabinet members tried to recruit her to resist the president's actions. in an interview with cbs anchor norah o'donnell, haley accused john kelly and rex tillerson, in her words, of undermining the president. weijia jiang is here in studio norah o'donnell, haley accused john kelly and rex tillerson, in her words, of undermining the president. weijia jiang is here in studio 57 with more on this story. good morning to you. what else is nikki haley saying? >> good morning. nikki haley told cbs news the former trump aides should have quit if they didn't like the president's actions and said their attempts to circumvent him go against the constitution.
this isn't the first time we're hearing of staffers' attempts to go around president trump. >> to undermine a president is really a very dangerous thing. >> reporter: speaking to norah o'donnell on sunday morning, former u.n. ambassador nikki haley doubled down on claims that senior white house officials asked her to subvert president trump. haley writes in a book out this week that then-chief of staff john kelly and then-secretary of state rex tillerson, quote, confided in me that when they resisted the president they weren't being insubordinate. they were trying to save the country. >> the secretary of state tillerson went on to tell you the reason he resisted the president's decisions was because if he didn't, people would die. do you memorialize that conversation that definitely happened? >> it absolutely happened. and instead of saying that to me, they should have been saying that to the president, not asking me to join them on their sidebar plan.
>> reporter: in an interview with cbs news political contributor bob schieffer, tillerson said he had openly criticized the commander in chief's addition making. >> i would have to say, i understand what you want to do, but you can't do it that way. it violates the law. it violates the treaty. >> reporter: responding to haley, kelly said "if by resistance installing means putting a staff process in place to ensure the president knew all the pros and cons of what policy decision he might be contemplating, then guilty as charged." it seems those weren't the only attempts to temper president trump's impulses. a purported senior trump official wrote in an anonymous "new york times" column last september that top staffers are working dentally from within to frustrate parts of his agenda and his worst inclinations. >> an anonymous editorial, can you believe it, anonymous, meaning gutless. >> reporter: speaking at a
summit in georgia last month, kelly said he had second thoughts about leaving the administration and added that he told the president there could be consequences for surrounding himself with yes men. >> don't hire someone that will just, you know, nod and say "that's a great idea, mr. president," because you will be impeached. >> reporter: president trump claims general kelly never said anything like his warning about impeachment, and if he had, quote, i would have thrown him out of office. in relation to those haley comments, the white house and tillerson have not responded to our requests for comment. >> very interesting. >> curious to see what they're thinking because some people are saying it looks like they were thrown under the bus and then the bus is running over them. beep, beep, beep. >> yeah, but it does expose what the senior aides were saying about president trump. so it's sort of a double-edge sword. >> rex tillerson notably silent on this. haley we're hearing from. >> thanks. one of latin america's
longest serving leaders, bolivian president avo morales, abruptly announced his resignation. the decision was met with jubilation in the streets of la paz after weeks of violent unrest and fresh the country's military and police. morales faced protests when he ran for a fourth term, despite a referendum calling for term limits. on october 20th, he won re-election, but observers say the vote may have been rigged. morales says he's the victim of a coup. he says he'll fight on. his current whereabouts are unknown. it's not clear yet who will replace him or even how bolivia's next leader will be chosen. in hong kong today, an anti-government protester was shot at pointblank range by a police officer, and it's caught on tape. another man was set on fire. both incidents come on the worst weekday violence in more than five months of demonstrations there. we have more from the developments in beijing, and we should warn you, the video of the shooting is quite graphic.
>> reporter: this skirmish quickly takes a violent turn. [ gunshot ] >> reporter: a police officer attempting to subdue one protester dressed in white is confronted by another dressed in black. three shots are fired, and the 21-year-old falls to the ground, shot in the abdomen at pointblank range. police later said the man was trying to seize his weapon and did not want to hurt him. several hours later, a man, his face already covered in blood, was caught on tape arguing with someone off camera. he's doused in fuel and set on fire. which was later extinguished. on monday, protesters brought the workday to a halt, smashing chinese-owned banks and businesses throughout the central business district. police responded using teargas and water cannon to subdue the
protesters while office workers fled violence that is now routine. hong kong's chief executive, carr iolence is n ng to gi us any solution to the problems that hong kong is facing. our joint priority now as a city is to end the violence and to return hong kong to normal as soon as possible. >> reporter: now these protests are actually a spillover from the weekend. that's when one young student protester died after falling from a car park and dying from his injuries. as for the two men we saw today, both of them are still in critical condition. tony? >> thank you so much. now to a shocking story in texas. a former substitute teacher is facing charges after disturbing video shows her beating a student. cell phone footage shows tiffany lankford punching the 16-year-old special-needs student numerous times in a classroom, this is outside austin, texas. lankford was charged with second-degree felony aggravated assault, and she was fired. meg oliver is here. i guess the big question is
how's the teenager doing? >> reporter: exactly. the student suffers from epilepsy. she was taken to the emergency room after the attack. and her family's attorney told me she's going treated for severe injuries. the hayes county sheriff's office has not said what led up to the attack, but the family's attorney says they want to ensure it never happens again. the dramatic footage was released on social media. investigators say the 16-year-old student appears to strike the former teacher, 32-year-old tiffany lankford, in the face. lankford fights back, repeatedly punching the student, throws her to the ground, and stomps on her head. >> it makes me very angry. it makes me feel sad for that child. >> reporter: lankford was arrested at the school in kyle, texas, and charged with a second-degree felony of aggravated assault. school officials issued a statement saying in part, "there is absolutely no excuse or circumstance that can justify what you see unfold on the video." >> what sort of example are you setting? >> reporter: michael bower had a son who graduated from lehman high just last year.
>> no matter what a kid says to you, i mean, short of them pulling a weapon on you, i don't see any cause for that sort of reaction. >> reporter: a tenth grader who was in the class and didn't want to be identified told reporters lankford was aggravated by students who were laughing. >> me and a group of friends were all laughing. it was just a joke somebody said. >> reporter: the attorney for the family issued a statement, "this is unacceptable, to say the least, and we will demand justice to the fullest extent of the law to enact the change so obviously necessary." the school fired lankford. she had only been working as a substitute for the district since august. lehman high school will have crisis counselors on hand to work with students and staff. >> i hope there's more than a firing there. that's a perfect example of somebody who should not be in a classroom with children, whatever happened. >> those students, they were taking the video, but they also got help. >> good. >> very tough to see that. thank you. texas governor greg abbott faces new pressure to call off
next week's scheduled execution of convicted murderer rodney reed. [ chants ] hundreds of people rallied outside abbott's austin mansion on saturday. they're asking the governor to consider new evidence that raises questions about this case. reed was convicted of the 1996 rape and strangulation of 19-year-old stacey stites. dozens of lawmakers and celebrities have asked abbott to delay the november 20th execution. the controversial case of a connecticut man accused of killing a hotel worker in the caribbean is back in court today. ahead, how a judge in anguilla will decide what comes next for scott hapgood. first, 7:18. time to check local weather. fo good monday morning on this veterans day. a lovely day ahead with plenty of sunshine and warm ling up. mild to warm temperatures as we go through our afternoon. in concord 79 for a high. 78 in san jose.
illness linked to vaping. instagram makes a big change. jonathan vigliotti shows us why not everyone likes it. >> reporter: starting this week when you post on instagram, the number of likes you get, which is typically found below this picture, will be hidden from other users. coming up on "cbs this morning," the uproar this change is causing among popular instagramers like nicki minaj and kim kardashian west. "cbs this morning" continues is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. we present limu emu & doug with this key to the city. [ applause ] it's an honor to tell you that liberty mutual customizes your car insurance so you only pay for what you need. and now we need to get back to work. [ applause and band playing ] only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. is is 7:t 6. i'm anne makovec. an investigation in under way after a man was killed by an off-duty officer in vallejo. it happened last night on fire grounds grave. solano county is taking the lead in that investigation. >> a violent attack in china town happened saturday flight and the victims are in their 60s. they tried to rob the group before they took off in an suv. >> they are trying to track down a car thief. the owner went after the suspect and then crashed into it. he ran away after a brief
altercation. we have news updates throughout your day. first here is traffic. >> it is fairly light out there with no major delays to report as you work your way on the area bridges. a couple things, mostly normas transit. v t a reroutes in affect in san jose today for the veterans day parade happening in downtown san jose. we are dealing with capital corridor delays. tranum ber 520 running behind scheduling. bart, some service changes for the ante yock line. >> a beautiful start today on this veterans day. here is a live look cliff house ocean beach camera. sunshine along the coast. plenty of sun for all of us. mild to warm temperatures. for concord upper 70s. mid-70s from oakland, redwood city, fremont. upper 70s san jose. about 70 in san francisco.
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ironclad guarantee of mr. hapgood's safety and security during his stay in anguilla. >> to have the continuing threat of unfair and possibly secret criminal proceedings against them should never happen to any american. >> reporter: but residents of anguilla are striking a different tone, demanding hapgood pay a price for mitchell's death. in august we spoke to mitchell's justice mitchell's brother marshal. >> what would justice look like for you?
>> you take a life. you understand? >> r >> cbs news legal analyst says hapgood has benefitted from la will npress and government help, but the judge will not effectthe u.s. government to affect the ruling. >> it's one thing to want to clea clear your name in the environment in which you live. it's another thing to actually try to put pressure on a government of another country. now with hapgood a no-show at today's hearing, it raises a number of legal questions, how might the judge react and might it affect the judge's decision moving forward with a trial. there is an extradition hearing, but it's unclear right now if that will even be necessary. >> interesting turn of events for mr. hapgood because he's always gone back in the past. i always found that to be admiral. it doesn't make sense that a hotel guest would kill a worker. it doesn't make sense that a worker would kill a hotel guest.
the cocaine factor changes this. >> this has captivated the island. starting this week, you may not be able to see the number of likes other people get on instagram. how the company's move could affect influencers and instagram's entire business. and if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. hear the day's top stories all in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning." morn ♪ that's ok! hey, guys! hi mrs. patterson... wrinkles send the wrong message. sorry. help prevent them before they start with new downy wrinkleguard. that's better. so you won't get caught with wrinkles again. my body is truly powerful. i have the power to lower my blood sugar and a1c.
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to like it. instagram has been testing hiding likes in countries like canada and australia. so starting this week, the company's expanding the test to parts of the united states. jonathan vigliotti is in los angeles with more on the story. this move is not without controversy. good morning to you. >> good morning to you, gayle. for users like my mom who only gets about five likes per post, i think it's pretty welcomed news. you're right, there is controversy. for one rapper nicki minaj who's vowing to no longer use the platform, she says removing likes takes away power from influencers and emerging artists who wanted to show how big their fan base is. when you talk to the head of instagram, he says ultimately, this is about users' mental health. >> adam, people live for the likes. >> yes. >> are you worried or concerned that that will hurt your platform taking away the likes? >> a little. >> worried or not, it's happening, making good on a pledge he made to gayle king
last june, instagram is changing the way millions of users interact with the app. >> we don't want instagram to be such a competition. we want it to be a place where people spend more of their energy connecting with the people they love and the things they care about. >> friends can still press that little heart, but only the user who posted the pic will be able to feel the love. >> this is healthy for users because it does eliminate some of that tension around sharing and, you know, measuring your self worth against how many likes you get on a picture. >> instagram tried out the feature for months in canada, australia, new zealand, ireland, italy, brazil and japan. in a tweet sent out last friday he announced the feature was hitting stateside adding looking forward to the feedback, and feedback is already coming. kim kardashian west agrees the move will be beneficial for people's mental health, but cardi b feels the problem isn't the likes but the comments. she made her voice heard on
instagram. >> starting the craziest arguments and starting to raise bay all because of comments. the comments affect more than likes. >> i think people are freaking out because it seems so core to the instagram experience. >> she says the binary like and dislike is already outdated. messari agrees. >> we will do things that mean people use instagram less if we think they keep people safe or generally create a healthier environment, and i think we have to be willing to do that. >> instagram's ceo has spoken about his goals to reduce bullying and foster a healthy community. ic this is definitely in line with those efforts. that's ultimately good for business. >> another concern being voiced, this will be the end of instagram influencers, users who profit from having a huge fan bass. our expert says instagram has other analytic tools so share with influencers and losing
likes won't change the type of engagement they've already seen. >> what did you do gayle? >> you started this gayle. >> let's be clear. he didn't make a pledge to me. it's something the company of course decided. there are many conversations about it. i think it's admirable, the message he's sending. he said yep, they could possibly take a hit, and people will be very upset and ticked off about it. there is evidence to show -- >> absolutely, people get competitie about it. >> and it has hurt young people's mental health and stability. i admire that they're taking this step. >> clearly with some reluctance. jonathan please like my photo of my wife i just put. vlad, what do you got? >> i have zero influence so this doesn't affect me, but we've got new vaping research that pinpoints an additive that could be behind the nationwide outbreak of illnesses and deaths linked to e-cigarettes. and hear what kevin hart said when he made his first major public appearance after a devastating car crash. >> injuries can cha ♪
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holiday inn. holiday inn express. we're there. so you can be too. tell the kids they don't have to go to school today. but maybe tell them why. it's veterans day. we've got a veteran here. what's going on? >> thank you so much. good to see you. happy monday, happy veterans day. here are a few stories we think you'll be talking about today. there are new questions over the fate of former fbi agent robert levenson who disappeared in iran in 2007. over the weekend, iran acknowledged for the first time it has an open case before its revolutionary carry involving levenson. he was reportedly on an unauthorized cia mission when he vanished. iran says it is a missing person filing, not a sign that levenson is being prosecuted. the u.s. is offering a $25 million reward for information about levenson. in a tweet, president trump said if iran is able to turn over
what he called the kidnapped former fbi agent, it would be a, quote, very positive step. >> big, big news if that ends the way we hope it does. >> that's right. he disappeared in 2007. you'll recall in 2010 and 2011 we did see images of him in an orange jumpsuit. we'll see where this goes. there's been a possible breakthrough in the government's investigation into lung illnesses linked to vaping. according to the cdc, vitamin e acetate may be to blame for the outbreak of illnesses and deaths. the additive is sometimes used in thc, the primary psychoactive component of the cannabis plant and other vaping products. the cdc says tests found vitamin e acetate in samples taken from 29 patients sickened with vaping-related illnesses in ten states. thc was detected in 23 of 28 patien patients. until the probe wraps up, people should refrain from using all vaping products with thc. >> a chemistry professor told
the "washington post" that when it's heated it acts almost like a grease. >> it's fine to eat, not to inhale. here's the thing -- this is mostly in illegal vaping products. and yet, the only policy reaction so far has been to ban legal vaping products. i think people are saying, huh? now that we know it's this, are we going to change our approach? we've got shut stores in massachusetts and other states. >> i find it fascinating that there are more and hear stories about the harmful effects of vaping, even if it's with thc. >> switching from cigarettes. but it's another matter. the cdc says if you've made the switch to vaping from cigarettes, don't go back to cigarettes. >> don't go back to cigarettes. actor kevin hart made his first public appearance after a devastating car crash. he received a standing ovation at the e people's choice awards in l.a. he won for comedy movie star of 2019. during his acceptance speech hart said the accident put his life into perspective.
>> first and foremost, man, thank god because i definitely don't have to be here. [ applause ] being that i am it makes me appreciate life even more. it makes me appreciate the things that really matter. >> he also thanked his family and his fans new york stock exchange september, hart was a passenger in a car that lost control in malibu. he had to undergo meteorologist back surgery and is still having physical therapy. very moving speech. >> great to see him walking so well. it was reported at the time that he fractured his spine in three places. i didn't think he'd be able to walk again. >> a lot of concern about that. >> in the hospital for ten days before he got out. >> good -- >> still going through physical therapy. >> glad to see ken back. researchers at the massachusetts institute of technology are making headlines for a small army of robots. those are what they call the mini cheetah robots. according to mit, the robots weigh about 20 pounds. researchers say they are virtually indestructible.
tony dokoupil. don't expect them to hit shelves any time soon. and my -- >> terrifying -- >> a tool for researchers. >> research for what? people keep saying they're cute. they are not cute when they're coming in your window at 3:00 a.m. >> like an army. >> our producers gold me they're really cute. i can imagine the eyes being red. attacking me. >> the picture is like, here's eight guys in all black, holding -- remote controls. i mean, my gosh. >> crazy. >> they have -- they're powered by 12 motors. they reportedly have physical intelligence. >> they are our future. we salute, robots. >> coming up, jon bon jovi. plus, with most insurance a safelite repair is no cost to you. >> customer: really?! >> singers: safelite repair, safelite replace. a lot will happen in your life. wrinkles just won't. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair's derm-proven retinol works so fast, it takes only one week
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%fo this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. i'm gianna franco. it is 7:56. itch you're headed out the door, you're in luck as far as the freeways go. not a lot going on. a live look at the bridge. reports of a broken down vehicle here and as you can see, not a lot of cars on the roadway. in fact that stall not causing any delays this morning. pretty much the case for most of the bay area. pretty quiet. eastshore freeway and westbound, no delays on 101 right now. in the south bay, you'll find a pocket of slowing coming away from that connector but overall pretty light conditions there. we have reports of a trouble spot westbound 237 just as you approach zhang kerr road over
to the shoulder so a little sluggish coming off that con fect nor. southbound 101 out of san mateo is a little slow into redwood city. >> here is the camera looking east this morning with mainly clear skies so mostly sunny and just some patchy fog out there. we're going to see plenty of sunshine as we head through the day for all of us, even the coast. daytime highs about 5 to 10 degrees above average. today the warmest day out of the week and cooling down through the next few days. on this veterans day, a really nice forecaster. mild to warm temperatures, above average for this time of year. 79 in concord. 78 san jose. 74 oakland and 70 for san francisco. later this afternoon, cooler temperatures thursday the coolest day out of the week. warming up friday and into the weekend. have a wonderful veterans day.
♪ jon bon jovi. good morning to our viewers in the west on this veterans day. welcome back to cbs this morning. i'll gail king. an arctic blast is reaching all the way to texas and set to break hundreds of records. see how the impeachment probe going on right now is different than the one that forced president nixon to resign. you are bearing jon bon jovi because he'll be here with his musical project. that's a good song. but first here's today's eye opener. >> it's old out there.
a lot of places. a massive arctic chill is moving over much of the country right now. >> this is the first snowstorm of the season, which is expected this time of year. what is not expected is that this system season will drop snow as far south as tennessee. >> get ready to shake and shiver. this is about two months early. even for january temperatures will be below normal. >> the republicans wish list, preferred witnesses for this week's public hearings. one of them is hunter biden. >> she said the former trump aid should have quit if they didn't like the president's actions. >> these protests are actually a spill-over from the weekend. that's when one young student protester died. 18 players drive, and i do not get it. >> fans at lambo field braving the elements as they watch the packers take on the panthers. >> it came down to the
mccaffrey couldn't get the ball across the goal line. >> it ends literally inches short. >> this morn's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> do you think players like playing in the snow? >> i think they love it. it's the greatest thing, sliding around. >> i don't know how i feel about that. i'm just thinking about that. i'm not sure. >> i'm thinking no. we'll have to ask somebody. hello, tom brady. welcome back to cbs this morning. this week it's getting off to a cold start. it's going to stretch in the midwest to the northeast and reach as far south as northern mexico. hundreds of record cold temperatures are likely to be broken or tied over the next few days. parts of the country from iowa to montana and up through new england will have snow piling up. can we mention this is still the fall season. >> by a long shot. >> that's jeff who is here.
jeff, we're seeing dramatic changes going on. >> we have never more months of this. it is starting about two more months of it. almost unprecedented cold. 350 records could be tied or shattered this week. it will spare nobody. this is basically headed all the way down to the gulf coast as you can see. these temperatures will be near freezing. places like new orleans, houston, all the way to panama city. as we pan this map up for you, you will notice that temperatures could be in the teens or below. up state new york it's going to feel like probably about zero when you wake up tomorrow morning into wednesday morning. there is snow. a lot of heavy snow in places like chicago. they could see about six inches. heavy snow in update new york and also into northern new england. it's even going to snow in nashville and louisville. could be up to an inch or two of snow there. >> wow. doesn't really get that low in
the country. jeff, thank you very much. let's get back to capitol hill where the impeachment inquiry against president trump enters a dramatic phase this week. it is the third time in modern history a president has faced impeachment. this morning we're looking at what led to the resignation of president nixon in 1974 over the watergate scandal. he was accused of abusing his office, just as president trump has been accused. chief washington correspondent major garrett is at the white house. good morning. how is this investigation different? >> well, there is so many differences in our country, in the way institutions are viewed, the way the media is viewed, congress, the presidency itself. all those things are different. but let's go to the investigation itself. the nixon investigation played out slowly. largely at the end in public view and the president's attorneys were able to mount a defense, though that defense wilted against the available evidence. president trump's attorneys have had very little access to the evidence or the witnesses. it's been conducted, this
investigation, largely in sec t secret. another big difference is in the end because political support collapsed, president nixon resigned before the house passed a single article of impeachment. it's quite clear mr. trump will not. >> here is walter cronkite in washington. >> shortly before president nixon resigned, walter cronkite said all of washington anticipated the final act of the watergate drama. >> he is the ultimate victim of the watergate scandal that destroyed his presidency. >> now president trump sounds defiant and unmovable. >> they want to impeach me because it is the only way they're going to win. they've got nothing. >> the watergate investigation began in the senate with tim pleading. >> we stand ready to discuss the matter with you at your convenience. >> today has members passing by microphones. >> things have gone from bad to much worse.
>> this ridiculous charade, you can understand why the president is frustrated. >> they voted to authorize the inqui inquiry. >> to investigate fully and completely. >> led by new jersey's peter rodino. this time it was plainly partis partisan. >> the resolution is adopted. >> two nixon special prosecutors led the initial watergate investigations. evidence was then submitted to congress. to slow the probe, nixon fired him creating a debilitating political firestorm. adam schiff is the leading investigator now, drawing mr. trump's outrage. >> what crooked schiff is doing, he's a corrupt politician. >> he focussed on a politically motivated blurry and a government cover-up. >> thank you very much. >> the current impeachment process dealing with ukraine and allegations of dangling military
aid for perceived political favors has moved much faster. cbs news legal analyst. >> the greatest difference is that there has been very little evidentiary work that has been done. you know, the democrats are going from 0 to 60 in about 100 feet. >> he also said the range of ukraine linked misdeeds against mr. trump appear smaller than the allegations that doomed nixon. >> it appears they're going to go forward largely on this phone call and the ukrainian controversy. if they do that, it will be the narrowest impeachment in history, and they will have one of the most limited evidentiary records in history. >> the watergate saga unfolded slowly four months after the 1972 break-in tried to put the key facts in one place. >> we shall try tonight to pull together the threads of this amazing story, quite unlike any in our modern america history. >> major, there are some
intriguing similarities and differences between these two inquires. but if history doesn't repeat itself, what are the political implications for the democrats as they push along at this rate and at this time? >> speed matters. and if you move too quickly and the public cannot catch up with the facts you are presenting, you lose or at least you lose in terms of public opinion being moved by the evidence you present the public. also, democrats have a high standard to meet here. it means the president will do something that is a threat to the office. that's a high bar. the evidence has to be presented. the public has to see it and evaluate it before you can move. democrats at this pace seem to be moving that process much more rapidly than at least previous impeachments have. >> we start to see it wednesday, major. thank you very much. apple's new credit card faces accusations it's sexest. we explain what's behind the
we have much m much more news ahead. jon as in bon jovi has just arrived. he has a power new song named "unbroken." there he is. he's in our toyota green room. always good to see you. why he says it is important for everybody to understand the reality of what veterans endure. and some vets dealing with
postraumatic stress are bonding with injured sea lions. >> a lot of time when you get out, especially if you have ptsd you're lost. you're nervous in crowds. you have nightmares. you can't talk to anybody. that's a lot like that he has animals that no voice. we will see you how veterans and sea lions are helping each other heal. you are watching cbs this morning. we thank you for that. we'll be right back. thousands of women with metastatic breast cancer,
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credit limit his wife received even though they have no separate accounts or separate assets. apple deferred to goldman sachs that said our decisions are based on a customer's credit worthiness. cbs news contributor nick thompson is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> cast your mind back to the old, old days. somebody sits behind a desk and looks at your application. now computers do it. is this flawed? >> it could be flawed. it could be biassed. one of the biggest problems in our time is biases are hard to pick out because they're built into complex algorithmic systems. but there is another explanation. one of the founders of apple makes a lot of money. so if you make a ton of money and your wife doesn't and you apply for separate cards you might get different credit limits because your credit limit is based on your credit score.
>> he was saying they weren't segregated. >> he's applying for a different account. that doesn't mean thebiassed. it is that the data we have right now is not the most compelling example. >> can you make alga rhythms transparent? >> it is hard because the computer is making decisions that the human doesn't make. for a lot of ai you say optimize for x, optimize for y. for example, in credit approvals you might say look at all the data and optimize for a system that minimizes defaults. and then you don't know what goes into that. >> you are saying some of these companies don't know how their own alga rhythms work. >> they don't know exactly how it is getting there. so you can try to audit it. you can try to break it apart. you can look at different factors, take different inputs, but it is a complicated process. it is one of the most interesting questions of our time. how do we get justice in a system we don't know how the
alga rhythms are working? >> you can argue that it is not the old white bank manager making a decision. it is a machine that doesn't have the biases built in. >> one of the reasons why when this story break i was a little skeptical is probably the system is set up to do what i said before, minimize default. a system that's set to minimize defaults is not going to give all men 20 times the credit limit of all women. perhaps it will have a tiny difference based on historical data. i would expect maybe it would be beneficial for woman who are maybe more responsible with their credit. so this story sounds like it probably -- the outcome we're seeing is probably connected to the very high income of the tech founders tweeting about it. >> so there is a bigger problem here than what it appears to be? >> i think this story is probably not the best example of a huge issue. >> nick thompson, thank you very much. do dating apps really help
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an . an estimated 25 million american 25 million adults used dating apps in the past year. 39% of hetero sexual cowl ps and 65% of same sex couples who met in 2016 did so on the internet. despite that same say it keeps people locked into an endless cycle of rejections and many feel more disconnected and lonely before. they are calling it speaking frankly dating apps which looks at the benefits and down sides of technology driven court ships. here is an episode. >> the more that you say that you are interested in a person and you hear back that that same person is interested in you, that can be a little bit of a
rush and a reward that kind of makes you want to continue using that app. >> a lot of the times i was constantly checking my notifications. every time i would try to do homework or something and once i hear that sound i would constantly look at my phone, see who matches me, see who responded. even times when i was trying to go to slope, i was constantly looking or seeing if somebody meshes me back or who messages me. >> i think part of the game is trying to figure out what the other person wants and that's when you win. that's when they say, yes, i see what you're selling me and i want. >> i hear from my friends that are using dating apps that they are exhausted. they find the process to be very time consuming. >> part of the burnout comes from being overwhelmed by choices, having too many opportunities, not actually meeting up with people and engaging with our phones more so than with each other. >> there is a problem that social scientists have named the
paradox of choice. that is that we think having lots of choices would be amazing and get us exactly what we want. but it turns out that many things, the more choices we have, the more miserable we become. so we think we're excited about someone and then we swipe and there is another amazing person who appears. we make a mistake, which is that too many people think of the faces on their screen as options. the truth is you're not an option until you show up for the date and express interest in someone. basically most of the time you are just a bubble on the screen. >> the executive producer joins us now. i love everything that they said right there. why is it -- why is it making us more lonely to have all these options? >> aside from the paradox of choice or the paralysis of choice that many people face is this phenomena of deindividualization. so when you are on your phone,
you are shielded by your screen. your avenue tar is your proxy and there is a vail of anonymity. people are likely to engage in behaviors they might not in real life. we see this across social media. this isn't just the tating apps phenomen phenomenon. over time you begin to treat other people not as people but as objects or as options. >> it becomes almost like a video game for people. >> absolutely. before you know it you are mindlessly treating it like a video game and you are swiping away. what is interesting is that a lot of these apps have -- they have been built from the ground up to feel like a game. color schemes, the graphics that sounds that come in when someone shows an interest in you is gratifying. you were talking about instagram and the gratification that comes with likes. it's similar on dating apps. >> how do you make it positive, adam? >> one of the things is that people can burn out. but experts say, look, you are on a dating app for a reason.
you have lost sight of what you goal is. but if your goal is to meet someone, go back to those. treat people like people. >> thanks very much. >> i %fo welcome back. i'm gianna franco. it is 8:25. we have a major traffic accident as you work your way in oakland causing delays on eastbound 580 at harrison. it is the non-commute direction but delays on the westbound side as well. injury crash has the three lanes blocked eastbound. they have issued a special traffic alert, a little slow go towards the scene of 980 not far from harrison so try to avoid that area if you can. the rest of the bay is fairly quiet. a lot of folks with the day off because of the veterans holiday. we had foggy conditions early on, but that has dissipated as well, so things are clear into
san francisco. no delays on the golden gate bridge and an easy ride into the city. looks like the san mateo bridge also looking good between 880 and 101. >> mary. >> a very pleasant veterans day forecast across the region and that sunshine. you can even see that on our cliff house ocean beach camera with the sun. the weather headlines. a chilly start. daytime highs above average running 5 to 10 degrees above average. today the warmest day out of the week. on this veterans day, mild to warm temperatures for concord as well as for san jose. looking at upper 70s. mid-70s from oakland, moundview, 70 in san francisco. 82 for a high in santa rosa. so the weather system to our north across the pacific northwester will bring rain for them. for us cooler temperatures, but staying dry. thursday will be the coolest day out of the week and warming up friday and into the weekend.
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with xfinity internet and ask about enhanced network security for all your connected devices. click, call or visit a store today. welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's that time again to bring you "talk of the table." you know how it works because you watch all the time, right? it's a table and we're talking. we each pick a story we like and share with you. anthony, you're up first. >> i'm starting us off. four women known as hidden figures will be awarded the congressional gold medal. that is the highest civilian award in the u.s. catherine johnson, christine darden, dorothy vaughn, and mary jackson were among the first african-american mathematicians in aerospace engineers at nasa. a bill was signed by president trump friday to recognize these women for their pioneering work during the space race.
they were featured, of course, in the 2016 book "hidden figures," later turned into a movie that was nominated for several oscars. a great film if you haven't seen it. it's an amazing story. another thing i like about this is that a fifth gold medal was granted in honor of all women who contributed to nasa during the space race. >> like that. >> wonderful. >> about time. >> that's the power of authorship. without the book, the movie doesn't happen. without the movie i don't think congress does this. >> the four women who were pioneers don't get recognized and the credit they serve. tony? >> a u.s. navy submarine missing for 75 years has been found off okinawa, japan. the "uss grayback" sailed out of pearl harbor on january 28th, 1944, for its 10th combat patrol and never came back. two months later, it was listed as missing and presumed lost and remained lost. its location was unknown until last year. an amateur researcher in japan detected a mistake in the latitude and longitude of the
spot where the "grayback" was possibly downed. it was off by one digit. it was a mistranslation of the original japanese. and now earlier this year, using that new information, private explorers were able to locate the wremck 1,400 feet under the water. important this day especially because of the 80 families who lost a service person on the submarine, this is closure. you know what happened, and why you know where the final resting place was. presumably a process of repatriation, as well. >> you think what a difference that one number made. >> one number. >> yeah. >> be careful. my turn. thanksgiving, as you know, right around the corner. a survey from instacart asked 2,000 american adults how do you feel about thanksgiving dinner. 80% host friends and family for the holiday. 21% of the hosts pretended to enjoy doing so. like good to see you, aunt mae. 17% regretted hosting altogether. among the foods at the table, 29% of the people that responded say they secretly dislike canned
cranberry sauce, but they eat it anyway. >> what? you can be open about that, people. go ahead. >> really. >> and according to the survey, nearly half of americans think it's, quote, i think this is rather harsh, they use the word disgusting to -- i don't think you can have a turkey dinner without some kind of cranberry sauce. >> no. >> i think it's funny that people say we pretend we like to host but not so much. one of my favorite -- >> one of my favorite holidays. >> i love it. >> i love the leftovers. people say they don't like leftovers. i disagree with that, too. >> every day in the fridge it get better. >> that's true. >> exactly. grammy award winner and philanthropist jon bon jovi is honoring our veterans and their service with his new song "unbroken." ♪ where's my brothers where's my country where's my how things used to be ♪ >> for the next 12 months, all proceeds from the song will go to the patriotic service dog foundation. the nonprofit provides highly
trained service dogs to veterans in need at no cost. bon jovi wrote the anthem for the new documentary "to be of service," about veterans who live with ptsd and the service animals who help them heal. >> getting my dog, getting my timothy, it was second only to my child. >> i took medication, and didn't want to be a zombie. looked up, i looked at him, and he ran to me. that's when everything started to get a lot better. ♪ >> very powerful documentary. and jon bon jovi is with us. good morning, thanks for coming in. >> thank you, guys. great to be here. >> good to see you. >> talk about this song which you've written from the perspective of a service member. >> yeah. >> how did you go about writing it? >> i was asked to write the song, and it was going to be a difficult task because i hadn't served in the military. >> yeah. >> but -- >> you didn't know if you were the right guy to write it. >> sure because the goal is honesty. you have to be honest if you're going to take on this test. and yet be truthful in its
delivery so that men and women who did serve will feel a pride when they hear this song. so i -- i talked to the director prior to his having the cut put together. he gave me some key anecdotal lines the producers discussed with him. i asked him what is the name, the title of the film, he said "to be of service." i got it. >> ding, ding, ding. when i watched and heard the song, you captured everything brilliantly in your song. because they talk about what the dogs mean to them serving, 22 -- 22 people a day die from suicide who are veterans. but the thing that got me, they all said they would do it all again. that's what you said in your song, too. >> i was trying to find hope at the end of the journey here. and to think that each of these men and women said the one thing is that i would do it all again, when you're making a record, usually you end it with the chorus. >> yes. >> in this case, it was such a
powerful line that while we were recording it, we said, no, this is the end of the song. the journey ends here with the positivity. >> so the proceeds for the song will go to a service dog foundation. i think that's a beautiful thing. my aunt trains service dogs. >> fantastic. thank you. >> she tells me the stories. i was interested in the documentary to learn that the department of veterans affairs supports veterans with ptsd but does not actually support funding of service dogs for those veterans with ptsd. do you think the government's doing enough? >> well, i think that they're doing their surveys to make sure that the training is done properly. and my education, obviously, is on the first page of the book. but what i've been led to believe is that the process is again going through congress to try to get a bill passed so that the government will support this. >> see that documentary, jon, as you know, they said the dogs are better than medication, than therapy, than a poss anesthetic. i looked -- prosthetic. i looked at that and found it overwhelming the difference the dogs make. you said you haven't served but
your family has. >> both your parents were marines. >> my mom and dad were in the marine corps which i think is neat. >> yeah. >> my mom was a marine, and she wasn't afraid of boot camp. >> how did that influence your upbringing? >> yeah, it was -- service was always important. my parents taught us that. and although i didn't serve, my three best buddies, there were four of us in high school, we all got the call. i had a belief they was going to be doing what i do. the other three guys joined the navy. that's where we come from. >> you have a foundation -- this struck me -- you have a foundation that help fund the new walter reed veterans apartments. tell us what that is. >> yeah. 77 units thus far of affordable housing for vets with services all under one roof. we partner with help usa. it's not the first time i've partnered with help usa to build houses for veterans. and -- >> there's not only housing for them, there's support for them, as well. >> service providing is the key element there. yeah. so they can get any kind of
medical, legal advice. there's job opportunities all under these roofs. >> i think philanthropy is your middle name. i remember hurricane katrina when oprah was raising money. he came with a $1 million check. we know about your soul to soul kitschens in new jersey that you and dorothy are helping to feed people there. i mean, you have the gene that you want to give back, and you want to help people. >> i don't need the scientists to find the cure in these cases. >> you can't. >> it takes a little bit of money, a lot of sweat, and that's what we do with the soul kitchens. >> "bon jovi 202 on" you said is a socially conscious record not a political one. what's the difference? >> i didn't take sides. i'm speaking as the soldier. the album is called "2020." it's an election year. there's a wryness in the title. >> you thinking about getting in? >> not -- somebody asked as a joke. they said to president clinton and i whose job was better. i said mine, he said, why do you
say that, i said, i got to keep the house and the airplane. >> that is good. >> that's a great line -- >> help me understand something. this album, which has a -- past songs on it, almost did not have "living on a prayer" on it? >> "slippery when wet." when we wrote "slippery" all those years ago, i thought, it's okay, maybe we should give this away. richie slapped me up side the head. it was so different if you think about the song. it didn't sound like anything on any radio station at the time. it was unique. we created a different voib with this. >> you didn't think it would fit on the album. >> it was so different, it was weird. >> what's the difference between socially conscious and political? you said you take no -- >> i take no sides. there are songs on this forthcoming record that address guns. there's the atmosphere in washington. there's soldiers with ptsd. that's a very different record than "you give love a bad name." >> the facts -- you sit here, i'll go on tour. >> i don't take sides.
because look, we all are entitled to our opinions, right. so that's what america is. we're supposed to govern all americans together. >> yes. >> and represent all together. and i think this record does that. but it is obvious in what i'm speaking to. >> all right, jon bon jovi. thank you for coming in on a holiday. >> thank you. >> thank you, guys. >> appreciate it. >> and again all the proceeds from don'tloads of "unbroken" currently go to the patriotic service dog foundation. to be of service is available right now on netflix. service dogs, by the way, are not the only animals helping veterans. ahead, how sick and injured sea lions, that's right, sea lions, are a source of strength for veterans, too, with pos
and 24/7 customer support. so what are you waiting for? get this great deal when you sign up for fast, reliable internet. call 1-800-501-6000 today. comcast business. beyond fast. ♪ sea lions who have been hurt in the wild are helping veterans deal with post traumatic stress disorder. it's part of a unique program in southern california, up to 20% of veterans returning from recent tours overseas from ptsd according tote to the department of veterans affairs. carter evans now shows us how the veterans and marine animals are helping each other. >> reporter: feeding time can create a frenzy. >> toss the food -- >> reporter: all of these
animals were rescued along orange county's coastline and brought here to the pacific marine mammal center. some sea lions are sick, some injured. >> put that right up here -- crankle came with a broken flipper. >> reporter: a former marine, colby hollabaugh, leads the service members course. he's been diagnosed with ptsd. and that's helped him empthese with wounded animals like this sea lion named zion. >> zion was very badly entangled and pinned down against a buoy. saw a lot of me in zion. zion thought he was doing just fine. he was going to figure it out on his own, right. it's not until someone helps you that you realize how badly you needed the help. >> look at him go. my gosh. >> reporter: veterans lisa stein and erika diotalevi discovered the program while searching for help for ptsd. >> a lot of times when you get out, especially if you have ptsd, you're lost, can't talk to anybody. a lot like these animals, they have no voice. >> reporter: like the military, not all the work here is
glamorous. but these vets agree caring for the animals has a calming effect. >> aww. >> it clears your mind. because all you're doing is thinking of looking at their eyes and whiskers and flippers. >> focusing on their behavior and kind of how almost calming it was to see them. just like, okay, they're animals, nonjudgmental. >> reporter: the marine mammal center has rescued more than 180 animals this year, and some require surgery. >> gaslamp off the tube -- >> reporter: naomi prozek watched as a critically ill animal fighting for life triggered memories. >> for me it was my emotions. i couldn't control my emotions at all. i felt really weak. >> reporter: but each found strength working alongside other veterans and bonds forms just like the sea lions. >> it was life changing. >> reporter: what is it about putting veterans together -- it seems to create something special. >> they can feel like a team again.
they can feel like they're doing something positive. >> that was so much fun. >> incredible, isn't it? >> they can look in their eyes, and they can understand that the animal has struggled, too. the animal isn't weak. it's not broken because it needed help. >> reporter: when the animals recover, the vets are invited to witness their return home, and like battle buddies in the military, they're released with a friend to help them find their way. >> it was very emotional because they were on to another chapter. and it felt like that was like what i was dealing with, on to another chapter. >> go! >> it's just like you learn in the military -- sometimes you're going to have to crawl along under the barbed wire, and that's what you have to do until you find yourself hitting that stride of service back. >> reporter: a new missions for veterans helping sea life to heal and maybe healing their own invisible scars along the way. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, laguna beach, california. >> what a great story -- >> great story. so true what they said. sometimes you don't even know you need help until somebody
helps you. >> reveals how much you needed it in the first place. >> to have that and the documentary back to back, you realize how big an issue this is. ptsd. >> yes. all right. on today's "cbs this morning" podcast, retired nba star kobe bryant talks to "cbs this morning saturday" co-host dana jacobson about life after basketball. and before we go, one simple and easy way to have a happier relationship with your partner. we'll be right back. i'm ládeia, and there's more to me than hiv.
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before we go, here's one thing you can do today to live a happier, healthier, more productive life. part of our partnership with gretchen rubin and her award-winning podcast "happier." studies find couples who spend less time nagging have a happier relationship. doy. >> they needed this -- >> we get that. >> pick up your sock, i wouldn't need to nag. >> here are strategies to nag less. first, try a wordless hint like leaving the trash by the door or give a one-word verbal reminder like "dishes." >> there's an exclamation point next to "dishes." >> it do not insist a task be done on your schedule because that's annoying. of course, the most effective tool is do it yourself. >> i was going to say, that solves everything. >> yeah. a problem with that -- >> this is really important -- be sure to express appreciation when someone accomplishes a task. i find couples don't do that enough. saying thank you goes a long way to your spouse. research shows this will motivate them to pitch in again. >> don't treat your spouse like a child. >> no.
no, no. >> good job with the dishes. >> we all know nagging is never a good thing. nor is it good to see "you always do" -- >> yes. >> how could you say -- >> whe so, as you can see, saving can be quite simple. case in point, if you get xfinity internet and mobile together, big savings on your wireless bill. write this down, this is important. amy, this is actually a life saving class. what a nice compliment, thank you! save on fast internet and the best wireless network together. what can i say, i love what i do. that's simple, easy, awesome. get xfinity internet and mobile together and save hundreds on your wireless bill. you'll get unlimited talk and text and no activation or line fees. switch today.
this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. it is 8:55. i'm gianna franco. taking a look at the roadways right now. we're dealing with some pretty light travel conditions you work your way out. most of the bay area bridges. a live look. the golden gate bridge, both a nice ride working into the city. the richmond san rafael bridge, clear. and traffic is light as you work your way between 880 over to 101. jumping over to our maps right now. some good news to report. we had an earlier traffic alert eastbound 580 as you approach that 980 connector. all lanes reopened. we're seeing everything in the
green so no delays there. over to the south bay, slightly northbound 101 into santa clara and heads up tonight 9ers hosting the seahawks. 5:15. while see busy conditions there later on. mary. >> we're catching the sunshine across the region. patchy light fog in spots, but otherwise a beautiful day ahead with that sun. here is a live look. you can see the sun shining down on the golden gate. >> looking at chilly temperatures. we'll see the sunshine as we go through our day. daytime highs running about 5 to 10 degrees above average and today the warmers day of the week. on this veterans day mild to warm temperatures for concord, san jose, upper 70s in the afternoon. low 80s in fairfield and livermore. 70 in san francisco. 82 in santa rosa. there we go with that cooldown tuesday, wednesday and
wayne: ta-da! tiffany: whoo! jonathan: more deals?! wayne: tiffany, what's behind curtain number one? jonathan: it's a new mercedes benz! wayne: beep beep. - give it to me, tiffany! jonathan: it's a trip to fiji! - i am amazing! wayne: who wants some cash? - i need that! wayne: you've got the big deal! 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." thank you so much for tuning in. wayne brady here. one person, let's make a deal. let's get it started. let's go. fairy, come on, fairy. everybody else, have a seat. ststand right over here, nicol, stand right there, nice to meet you, nicole. - nice to meet you. wayne: nicole, what do you do? - i'm a patient care assistant in the nicu. wayne: give her a big round of applause.