tv CBS This Morning CBS November 25, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PST
good morning to our viewers in the west, and welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm anthony mason with tony dokoupil, gayle king's on assignment so jericka duncan is with us. thanksgiving weather alert. how a big storm buildingin the west could turn into a mess for millions of holiday travelers. monster allegations. r. kel in gir says she's a victim less than a year after defending him in gayle king's exclusive interview. checkpoint of the future. new technology to detect explosives in scanners that could make those long lines at the airport move a le faster. and come on down. the "price is right" host, drew carey, and how he's bringing the legendary game show back to
time it's time for your "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> rain and snow will be impacting americans from coast to coast to coast. >> wild weather threatens to snarl holiday travel. >> couldn't be much worse the central plains into the great lakes. blizzard conditions expected. >> a monster storm in the west coast. defense secretary mark esper fired navyec ricrd spencer for the handling of the war crimes case involving eddie gallagher. >> it's about retaliation. former mayor and billionaire businessman michael bloomberg has officially announced he's running for president. the white house reportedly tried to justify why the president withheld military aid from ukraine after he did it. >> everyone was in the loop on this. there was a clear quid pro quo. >> reporter: a record number of people turn out for elections in hong kong. >> reporter: the pro-democracy opposition has won a resounding victory. supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg out of the hospital.
she was admitted with a fever and chills. all that -- >> the 49ers destroy the packers. >> wide open! oh, baby! and all that matters -- >> i'm very proud of the fact that i was the first heart attack patient to show up to the emergency room in a city bus. >> "saturday night live" host their own democratic debate this weekend. >> mayor bloomberg, how did you get in here? >> well, i tipped the doorman $30 ll on "cbs this morning." >> your artist of the decade, taylor swift! >> a big night at the 2019 "american music awards" with all eyes on the new queen of pop. ♪ you could have been getting down to this sick beat ♪ ♪ my best man brought his new girlfrfriend she said oh my god i'm gonna shake ♪ ♪ and with the hella good hair with the shake shake shake ♪ [ cheers ]
this morning's "eye opener" is presented by brought to you by toyota -- let's go places. ♪ >> after all that controversy, she still -- >> shook it off. >> it was a pretty good decade for her. >> it was. welcome to "cbs this morning." more than 55 million americans will be on the move this week, but a storm in the west is threatening to bring travel misery to many. winter storm alerts stretch from the rockies to the upper midwest. some areas expect a foot of snow. travel could be especially difficult on wednesday. that's the day before thanksgiving. and a second storm is expected to cause trouble later in the holiday weekend. cbs news climate and weather contributor, jeff berardelli, is with us. good morning. how are things looking right now? >> a lot of frustrated people, i think. that's my prediction for the upcoming week. it is going to be a tough travel week. this is the setup right now. big dip in the jet stream, cold
air pouring south from canada. the one bit of good news -- high pressure across the southeast mild and protected there. that's the best area this week as we look ahead. storm forms later tonight and tomorrow morning around denver. heavy snow, blizzard conditions, gusts over 40 miles per hour, moves through the plains states toward minneapolis. the good news is it's rain in chicago, but still going to cause some issues there. detroit and cleveland. heavy snow on the northern side of the system as it moves through the plains states. how much snow in generally about 6 to 12 inches is likely as the system makes its way across. and i do think we're going to see a foot-plus in places like the rockies. you can see the wath right there. the purple indicating the heaviest snow. wind is going to be a very big issue as it moves across the country. it's going to move across the great lakes, probably gusting to 40, 50 miles per hour at times. eventually it will end up around the new york city area. when it does, we are concerned that the balloons may very well be grounded on thanksgiving morning. that turkey is very concerned.
you can see the look in his face because it will be the first time since 1971 that kids would not be happy. >> say it ain't so, jeff. that's an unhappy looking turkey. president trump's navy secretary said he was fired in the controversy over a navy s.e.a.l. because the president gave him an order he couldn't in good conscience carry out. secretary richard spencer's removal follows a dispute that began when the president reversed the navy's demotion of edward gallagher. gallagher, convicted of posing with a dead isis fighter in region. he was also accused of murdering a prisoner of war but was acquitted of that charge. david martin is at the pentagon. what's the response there? >> reporter: good morning. well, spencer's boss, defense secretary mark esper, says he fired spencer due to losing trust and confidence in him because of a lack of candor. either way, the case of the navy versus edward gall better has turned into a full-blown fiasco complete with conflicting accounts of why the navy secretary had to go. >> i have not threatened to resign. i am here, i work at the
pleasure of the president. >> reporter: defense secretary mark esper said that spencer had gone behind his back to negotiate with the white house on ways to short circuit disciplinary proceedings against gall better. last week -- gallagher. last week the president tweeted, the navy will not be taking gallagher's trident pin, the symbol of his status as an elite navy s.e.a.l. spencer said he needed to see an in order writing from the president before stopping gallagher's appearance before a review board that could have kicked him out of the elite unit. >> if the president requests to stop the process, the process stops. >> reporter: spencer's resignation letter made it sound like he was fired before he could embarrass the president by resigning on principle.
he wrote, "i cannot in good conscience obey an order that i believe violates the sacred oath i took." for his part, president trump tweeted he was not pleased with the way the navy handled the gallagher case, and with spencer's inability to manage cost overreturns on big-ticket items like a new aircraft carrier. that capped a day in which gallagher appeared on "fox news" and made openly insubordinate statements about his supervisors. >> this is all about ego and retaliation. that has nothing to do with good order and discipline. >> reporter: in addition firing spencer, esper also directed that gall better be allow -- gallagher be allowed to keep his trident. in a statement to fox news, gallagher thanked the president for stepping in and, quote, correcting all the wrongs that had been done to him. >> david martin, thank you. turning to the impeachment inquiry, we have now information about the white house decision
to hold up hundreds of millions of dollars in u.s. military aid to ukraine. senior trump administration officials tell cbs news an internal review uncovered emails showing acting white house chief of staff mick mulvaney asking for legal justification for the freeze after the fact. ben tracy is at the white house. what's the significance of these emails? >> reporter: well, these emails are servicing just as democrats are getting close to forming articles of impeachment against president trump, and they may provide new evidence. now according to the "washington post" which first reported these emails, the exchanges began after president trump ordered the hold of military aid to ukraine and after his july 25th call with ukrainian president zelensky in which he asked zelensky to investigate joe and hunter biden. in early august, acting chief of staff milk mull mainy haved the -- mick mulvaney asked for legal justification for withholding the aid. at the podium, he admitted to an investigation into the 2016 election and ukrainian corruption were two of the
reasons the aid was held up. in a statement, the office of management and budget stood by its strategy writing, "there was a legal concensus at every step of the way that the money could be withheld in order to conduct the policy review." that aid was eventually released to ukraine on september 11th, that's two days after congress found out about the whistle-blower complaint that sparked the impeachment inquiry. >> all right. ben, we're also learning to the house intelligence committee obtained information about a key figure tied to rudy giuliani. >> reporter: that's right. so cbs news has learned that the committee reportedly now has audio and video recordings as well as photographs from giuliani associate lev parnas. he pled not guilty to campaign finance charges. the congressional committee subpoenaed him last month for information tying him to rudy giuliani and president trump. parnas is a business associate of giuliani's.
he played a key role in efforts to launch a ukrainian corruption investigation against joe and hunter biden. and sources tell us that parnas wants to tell his story. and he will comply as necessary. now over the weekend, rudy giuliani said that he has an insurance policy if president trump were to throw him under the bus. he later clarified that what he meant by hunters was actually dirt on the bidens. jericka? >> ben tracy for us. thank you. one of the world's richest people is officially running for president, but he won't be on the ballot in the early contests that are considered critical to most of his rivals. michael bloomberg, former ads. ed o'keefe is covering campaign 2020. what's behind the late start strategy for bloomberg? >> mow. money -- money. money, money, money. after initially ruling out a run
earlier, bloomberg is in running as a moderate democrat. whether some think he's too wealthy, too old, or too late to join the fray, bloomberg believes he says the best shot of beating the other new yorker in the race, president trump. >> he could have just been the middle-class kid who made good. but michael bloomberg became the guy who did good. >> reporter: former new york mayor michael bloomberg kicked off his white house bid with a new campaign ad. >> now he's taking on him to rebuild a country. >> reporter: the week-long ad blitz will roll out in at least 46 states and cost a record-breaking $34 million. the multibillionaire is promising not to take any campaign contributions and won't accept a salary if he wins the white house. bloomberg, a republican turned independent turned democrat declined to run in 2016. in september he told "cbs this morning" he wouldn't join the 2020 primary while former vice president joe biden led the field. >> there was not a road for me
when joe was in the race to get through because we would have split the votes. >> reporter: that was then. polls now show an increasingly fluid primary with biden essentially lock friday a four-way race with mayor pete buttigieg and liberal seniors elizabeth warren and bernie sanders. biden welcomed the entry this weekend -- >> i welcome the competition. >> reporter: others were critical. >> the election should not be for sale. not to billionaires, not to corporate executives. >> it does not mean billionaires buying elections or just because they are billionaires they think they can run for president. [ cheers ] >> reporter: there are some big hurdles ahead for the mayor. in addition to likely skipping the first two nominating states z in the democratic primary, refusing campaign donations means he won't need democratic national committee rules to qualify for primary debates. his team says if the rules change, he'll gladly participate.
in a few moments ago, he will make his first campaign stops today in norfolk, virginia. >> we mentioned that he's wealthy. the $34 million he's putting into ad buys is the equivalent of every american writing a check for $39. small change for a guy worth -- >> i'm glad you know the math. >> somebody fact check that for me. >> he's an analytial guy. he wouldn't do this unless he saw a pathway. >> he's analyzed this since 2008. the proposal debts korea movement in hong kong is celebrating a landslide victory in local elections. a record 71% of voters went to the polls yesterday. pro-democracy candidates won 80% of the contested district council seats. this comes after months of anti-government protests. ramy inocencio is in hong kong. what's the mood there? >> reporter: good morning. pro-democracy supporters and their winning candidates cheered on line and on the streets. some people even popped champagne bottles when one
reviled beijing protester lost his seat. others who lost even pub bowed while accepting defeat. that here is a major cultural act of apology. there all comes after the past half year of often violent protests. at times those have crippled the city, even damaged its economy. but demonstrators turned to peaceful action on sunday at the ballot box, looked past the months of chaos, and sent a very clear message -- they want democracy. the record turnout says they're angry at their government. and by extension, beijing and the communist party. and they're demanding the right to have one person, one vote, to elect their chief executive. now, they don't have that now, but the reality of these very local elections is that they're high on symbolism but very low on any political leverage for any real kind of reform. that means that the protests that we've been seeing over the
past six months, over this international, very beautiful and very well-known city,a probably set to continue. >> i'll take this. ramy other thank you so much. supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg is recovering from a two-day hospital stay. the 86-year-old was admitted to john hopkins on friday after suffering fevers and chills. ginsburg has had a number of health issues in recent years. she's been treated four times for cancer, including twice in the past year alone. a court spokesman said she's doing well. a british newspaper is reporting the fbi is now looking into how it can interview britain's prince andrew over his relationship with jeffrey epstein. queen elizabeth's second son is already facing consequences within the royal household. rocks annie interry with the latest -- roxana saberi with the latest. prince andrew is stepping aside from all the charities he's involved in, at least for now. a drastic move but one aimed at stopping organizations from distancing themselves from him. so far the palace won't comment
on whether the fbi is trying to interview him. >> would you be willing to testify or give a statement under oath if you were asked? >> well, i'm like everybody else. i'm -- and i would have to take all the legal advice that there was before i was to do that sort of -- of thing. >> reporter: battling backlash after this bbc interview more than a week ago, prince andrew has since said he'll cooperate with law enforcement agencies investigating his late friend, epstein. you now the fbi wants to interview him. >> we understand that the fbi are looking for ways to speak to him in britain through the u.s. justice department to see logistically how that could be done. sources close to prince andrew have said he'd be happy to do that. >> reporter: the news comes as
buckingham palace confirmed prince andrew is temporarily standing back from the more than 230 charities he's nilled in. several organization -- he's involved in. self organizations like the royal philharmonic orchestra had already cut ties with him. queen elizabeth has not commented publicly on the scandal. friday she was spotted horseback riding with prince andrew in what was seen as a public show of support. now she's reportedly canceled the big party she'd planned to host in february for his 60th birthday. >> privately she's, you know, she's supporting him. he's her son. but you know, she's pretty frustrated that this has been overshadowing a huge amount of the royal family, the work they're doing. >> reporter: "the sun" is reporting that the prince's friend, glaine max well, will speak with the fbi about their ties to epstein. they appear in a photo with one of epstein's accusers. >> thank you so much. breaking news in germany where one of europe's most valuable collections of jewels
was robbed overnight. german officials say the green vault museum in dresden held many priceless treasures, and burglars broke in early this morning and took items that, according to one published report, could be worth more than $1 billion. police have made no arrests at this point. one of the green vault's best-known gems, a 41-carat diamond, is on loan to the metropolitan museum of art. at least that is safe. someone make sure george clooney wasn't in the country. sounds like "ocean's 14" here. we have an update on a story we reported in the spring. ahead, the amazing recovery of a 5-year-old boy thrown from a third story balcony at the mall of america. first, 7:18. time to check local weather. ♪ fo
we have much more news ahead. one of r. kell we have much more news ahead. one of r. kelly's live-in girlfriends, who defended him in an interview with gayle, now accuses him of abuse. why she is allegedly calling him a monster. plus, kris van cleave takes us inside the latest research designed to prevent terrorist attacks in the sky. >> reporter: the future of aviation security could be the ability to sniff out explosives
and neutralize them on the spot. that's being done here at this testing ground in rhode island. we'll show it to you. we'll also show you the airport security chester county of the future. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." here. this is capital one. where banking moves at the speed of right now. you can open a new savings account in about 5 minutes and earn five times the national average. from here or here in our cafés. plus, there are no fees or minimums on savings or checking accounts. welcome to banking's new frontier. this is banking reimagined. what's in your wallet?
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barker! >> bob barker on the very first episode of "th this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning the is 7:26. i'm kenny choi. taking a live look at sfo this morning. holiday travel is kicking into high gear. the airport expecting more than 1.2 million passengers by the end of the week. tsa is en criming passengers to give 90 minutes to two hours lead time. a homeless protest. they pitched their tents outside city hall demanding an end to what they call anti homeless policies. overnight city officials and police cleared the area. new haven unified school district con fund the two boys killed attended schools in the area. one as a current student. the other a former student. they were shot saturday while sitting inside a van at the
elementary school. no arrest have been made. >> >> we just got a traffic alert on the eastshore freeway. >> it has been problematic on that drive along 80 this morning and making matters worse, they have shut down lanes on the westbound side for an injury crash. you can see traffic backed up as you approach the area. once you get past that, a bit of a break and then stop and go. the metering lights on. a slow ride there. 57 minutes for highway 4 to the maze. >> the first big storm arrives tomorrow. for today, sunshine. gusty condition as long the coast and hills and mountains. that means a high fire danger for today. 65 in concord for a high. 62 oakland. 61 for san francisco. again, tomorrow increasing rain and wind. i'm ládeia, and there's more to me than hiv.
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it's 7:30. here's what's happening on "cbs this morning." >> travel could be a little bit dicey. >> a storm moving across the u.s. could foul up thanksgiving travel. >> the travel week may be impacted both in front of the thanksgiving holiday and after the thanksgiving holiday. navy secretary richard spencer is forced out over his handling of the navy s.e.a.l.'s discipline. >> the president's request to stop the process, the process stops. prince andrew's ties to jeffrey epstein force him to take another step back from his royal duties. plus, the "price is right" host drew carey talks about the famous show's next showcase. >> you made it -- >> oh, my god. >> it's me.
drew carey. and the tsa test new technology that could it make flying more convenient and still keep you safe. >> how do we make that a more seamless process for the traveling public but not giving up on security capability? welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm jericka duncan with anthony ylis o assignment.oupil r. kelly's live-in girlfriend who defended him amid sexual misconduct allegations is calling him a monster and is saying she is also a victim-turned-survivor. on the crowd funding website y paytreon, joycelyn savage calls him controlling and abusive. he said kelly got her pregnant twice. a warning, some of what she has to say is quite disturbing. >> do both of you all believe you're in love with him? >> absolutely. >> of course. >> yes. absolutely. >> of course. >> reporter: this was joycelyn savage in march when gayle sat down with her and r. kelly's other live-in girlfriend to
speak about the relationship withhesing >> he's our full support. we're his full support. all we need is each other. >> reporter: now on patreon, someone claiming to be savage says kelly is abusive and forced her to call him master or daddy. according to the "post," when she didn't, kelly grabbed her and choked her until she passed out. cbs news has not been able to independently identify it's savage making the posts. savage, now 24, said she met kelly when he she was 19 and pursuing a music career. for years she publicly defended him, including in this interview with tmz. >> i'm in a happy place with my life. and i'm not being brainwashed or anything like that. >> reporter: savage now allegedly claims she was told what to say in that video and in others. she said a member of kelly's staff starved here for days at a time until she learned her scripted lines word for word. she also claimed kelly got her
pregnant twice, and she got an abortion both times. she wrote, "it's scary having your first child and aborting them because of some monster that kept me as a prisoner." >> that's stupid! use your common sense! >> reporter: kelly broadly denied allegations of abusing women in his interview with gayle. >> how stupid would it be for me with my crazy past and what i've been three, oh, i think i need to be a monster and hold girls against their will, chain them up in my basement, and don't let them eat. >> reporter: the new accusations come as kelly is in jail awaiting trial. he faces federal and state sex crimes charges which include child pornography and allegations he recruited underage girls and women to have sex with him. >> joycelyn, please know that your mother loves you dearly. >> reporter: savage's family has begged her for years to leave kelly. there is what her father told gayle in march.
>> a father's love would never change for his daughter. >> what all do you have to say to r. kelly? >> really? >> really? >> he needs to rot in jail. >> reporter: gerald griggs is the savage family attorney and says they are concerned by the apparent new posts. >> and they are ready to do whatever it takes to get her in a safe, comfortable environment where she can reconnect with her family. >> in a statement, r. kelly's attorney, steven greenberg, said it was not until the money ran out that savage decided anything was wrong. greenberg condemned her for seeking money he says to exploit her loving relationship with kelly. kelly has pleaded not guilty to all charges and is expected to go to trial in the spring. that being the federal case first. it's going to be interesting to see if as azriel clary comes out
with information. and if savage has information that will build the cases. they're already pretty strong. >> you'll be on it. >> we have been on top of it. >> very interesting development. as we say, we haven't confirmed that was actually her. >> correct. your trip through airport security may soon get a lot easier. ahead we visit to a tsa chester county of the future -- checkpoint of the future and see how cutting edge technology could make travel less stressful. that's good news. and hear the top stories and what's happen floodiing in your in less than 20 minutes. subscribe to the "news on the go" app, on your favorite podcast platform. it's an app, a ♪ life is better with you by michael franti ♪ ♪ life is better with you ♪ whoa whoa ♪ life is better with you ♪ whoa whoa ♪ life is better with you ♪
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the tsa is bracing for aumpl airport security checkpoints around the country this thanksgiving. nearly 27 million passengers are expected to be screened during the holiday period meaning travelers could face long security lines. but new technology being tested by the tsa could speed up screenings and address passenger complaints about electronics, liquids, and taking off their shoes. kris van cleave is at los angeles international airport. what could the future look like for us flyers? >> reporter: well, good morning. hopefully the future looks a bit like this. now l.a.x. is going to get very busy. they expect more than 3.2
million people to pass through its checkpoints for thanksgiving. that's a record. look, the tsa knows this is no one's favorite part of the travel experience. what they're looking at is the possible future at one checkpoint at one airport and they're looking to develop censors that could be at checkpoints aimed at detecting explosives. something you and i will probably never see. in a field outside providence, university of rhode island researchers are working on new ways to detect and stop explosives popular with terrorists. >> two, one -- >> reporter: they're partnering with the department of homeland security on this sensor. they call it a digital dog nose. it will soon be the size of a cell phone or able to be mounted on a drone and can detect home made explosives as well or better than a bomb-sniffing dog. they've also created a gel that can surround an explosive or chemical agent and flash freeze it so it can be safely removed from a transit hub. professor jimmy oxley.
>> we think about how detect and mitigate the threats for today. while we're still realizing that if we get really good about getting today's threats, there's going to be a different threat tomorrow. what would that look like and how would we attack it. >> reporter: 2,700 miles away at at this new airport check noint las vegas, the tsa's newest technology is being tested together for the first time with real passengers. they call it their innovation checkpoint. >> this is a glimpse into the future of what aviation is going to look like. >> reporter: the director of tsa's innovation task force -- >> what we're trying to do is how do we make that a more seamless process for the traveling public but not giving up on security capability. what you see here may not be here in a year. we may bring in new pieces of technology. >> reporter: as passengers approach this innovation checkpoint, they'll see dynamic message boards. next, new i.d. readers can scan your license to quickly validate your identity and confirm you're flying that day without needing
to show officers your boarding pass. from there, carry-on bags go to a ct scanners. electronics can stay in, and eventually the goal is liquids will, too. the new scanners can easily see through more easily the clutter in your bags. >> you are now entering in a safety zone. >> reporter: while it's not quite that scanner from "total recall," science fiction is coming alive with walk-by body scanners. they display a generic male or female form and flag an area of a bag that may be of a concern. the technology is better at mi.>> trovement they need to make fve your shoes off, right? >> they can speed is it up a little more, yeah. >> the id thing was a little slow. >> it's definitely quicker. it pushes people through a lot faster. >> reporter: tsa is hoping it can take lessons learned at the checkpoint in vegas and quickly turn them into airport security reality by 2022 and some of that
technology like the ct scanners is already being rolled out to some airports. tony? >> that's a great piece. that's the first time we're getting a look at a lot of that new technology. a first time we're looking at the technology. >> i love the idea of being a digital dog nose. >> i love the idea of being a bomb research in the field blowing stuff up. i was in the model rocket club. that seems like a lot more fun. >> keep your day job. you're doing a great job. vlad duthiers, what do you have? >> you're not going to mess with this lady. see what this bodybuilding grandma did when a man broke into her home. >> she went to work. thank you, vlad. %fo good monday morning. i'm tracking our first big storm of the season that arrives tomorrow, but for today we'll see that sunshine and gusty conditions with a high fire danger up in the hills and mountains today. mid-60s in concord. san jose. low 60s san francisco and
oakland. today the warmest day out of the extended forecast increasing rain and wind for your tuesday. unsettled weather continues wednesday and into thursday for your thanksgiving. on it! understood. another spiral ham, and bob evan's mashed potatoes. ricky, aisle 10 and 4 on your way back. got it! ♪ aisle 12. ♪ little things can be a big deal. psoriasis, that's why there's otezla. otezla is not a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. it may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. otezla is associated with...
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laundry there -- >> i don't fold laundry. i throw it in the drawer. that's it. >> how are you all doing? >> happy monday. >> here are a few stories we think you'll be talking about today. a young minnesota boy is making an incredible recovery after being thrown 40 feet off a ball connenyou' recall the story balcony. you'll recall the story. he's walking perfely i apr how the rgarten. 5-year-old was randomly attacked at the mall of america. he broke his skull, face bones, both arms, and a leg. yeah. police say emmanuel aranda picked the boy up and tossed him off the third-floor balcony. that man was sentenced to 19 years in prison in john for attempted -- in june for attempted first-degree murder. since the attack, more than a million dollars has been raised to support little -- >> a good ending to that story. >> all the way around, working out okay. >> it is, indeed. this is a crazy story.
president nixon had a speech ready in case the "apollo 11" mission to the moon failed in 1969. since it was successful, of course he never had to read it. that is until mit center for advanced virtuality got their hands on it and created this fake video of president nixon remembering the astronauts. watch. >> for every human being who looks up at the moon in the nights to come will know that there's some corner of the another world that is forever mankind. >> so this was created, guys, to show the power of so-called deep fake videos and how they can spread disinformation. the video is the centerpiece of the mit film titled "in event of moon disaster." >> he recorded his voice -- >> no. this is an actor reading his voice. >> oh, my god -- >> he never gave the speech. it was written but he never gave it. they basically had an actor read it and put it over video of nixon. they managed to get the lips and -- >> that is terrifying. think of the prospects of the
video of a world leader saying we've done this -- >> shows how easily it could be done. >> the government is working on this. the u.s. defense advanced research project agency is two years into a four-year program to develop technology that can recognize these deep fakes. >> one of the the ideas for how to detect it is to pick up minute blood vessels beating in the cheeks. if it's been manipulated, if it's not a human being, you won't that effect. >> frightening. this, a robber, in upstate -- this is frightening if you're going to mess with this woman here. a robber in upstate new york, he, i guess, messed with the wrong grandma. willie murphy said she heard a man pound on her door last week when she was getting ready for bed. when she refused to open the door, he suddenly broke in. the 82-year-old bodybuilder -- >> yeah -- >> about 150 there -- >> says she fought off the young intruder with a table. >> i took that table, and i went
to working on him. and guess, what the table broke. and it had metal legs, and i'm jugging him, jugging him, jugging him. when he's done, i'm jumping on him. >> jumping and jugging -- >> #jugginghim. >> she used shampoo in his face. unbelievable. coming up, drew carey of "the price is right." htfully ea. every recipe, every last detail. another fancy way to show your love. fancy feast. introducing savory centers. paté with a center of gravy! the first fda-approved medication of its kind, tremfya® can help adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis uncover clearer skin that can last. most patients who saw 90% clearer skin at 28 weeks stayed clearer through 48 weeks. in another study, the majority of tremfya® patients
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>> ikpixnews mog upda. morning. itis 7:56. i'm gianna franco. taking a look at the roadways. we're monitoring a traffic alert. you have lanes blocked the at least three of them due to an injury accident involving a big rig and motorcycle so serious injuries in this accident. traffic slow as you work your way on the westbound side. all the way into richmond. because of that accident y'all get a bit of a break-in traffic towards the bay bridge but it will bog down as you hit emoryville toward the maze. metering lights are on. your drive times now about an hour to go from highway 4 to the maze along the east shore freeway. seeing some slow and go conditions on highway 4 as
well. 38 minutes from antioch to hercules. big changes weather-wise this week. we're tracking a series of weather systems to bring the return of the rain, now for today dry. we'll see plenty of sunshine but the winds will be kicking up with a dry cold front pushing through. here is a live look with the treasure island camera with the sunshine looking at san francisco. sunny and gusty. we'll see the strongest winds along the coast and in the hills and mountains. that means a high fire danger today, but tomorrow increasing rain and wind. wade spread rain, heavy rain at times as well. that is tuesday afternoon and evening. it will be a mess tuesday evening. unsettled weather continues wednesday into thursday. seasonal highs for this time of year, low to mid 60s and that extended forecast.
good morning to our viewers in the west, it is mond, november 25th, 2019. welcome back. serious things to pay attention to if you are traveling over the week. >> and we look at claims that colleges fall short when they investigated reported sexual misconduct. >> and i'm jericka duncan. taylor swift sang last night and we have the record-breaking results. but first here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> more than 55 million americans are on the move and a storm is threateneto travel gust moving through the
plain states toward minneapolis. >> the case of the navy versus edward gallagher has turned into a full-blown fiasco of conflicting accounts of why the secretary of the navy had to go. >> the emails are surfacing as democrats are close to forming articles of impeachment and this could be new evidence. after a run earlier this year, bloomberg is in running as a moderate democrats. >> cheers online and on the streets and some people popped champagne bottles. prince andrew is stepping aside from the charities and they won't say whether the fbi >> theags humild nrynother. done it again. oh, henry. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota.
let's go places. welcome back to "cbs this morning." storms threaten thanksgiving travel this week for millions of americans. snow and strong winds slammed part of the northeast. dumping snow across central pennsylvania yesterday. and a new storm is forming in the rockies this morning and it could reach the east by wednesday. aaa experts more than 55 million americans to travel 50 miles or more for the thanksgiving holiday. the second largest number since 2000. cbs news climate and weather contributor is here with a look at the holiday week forecast, jeff, what do we have. >> a lot of travel trouble over the next few days. if you are where you need to be, consider yourself lucky. if you are traveling in the middle of the country, tuesday or wednesday, not great. that is tomorrow and wednesday. a big dip in the jet stream and low pressure forming tonight and during the day tomorrow. look at heavy snow making its
way flu the plain states and this is a huge wind-maker. gusts 40, 50 miles per hour, blizzard conditions across the plains and into minneapolis. here is the good news. there is warm air on the south side of the system so it is a rain-mcer. st. louis, chicago, louisville, detroit still flight delays possible because of the winds. and then another storm slam the west coast with tons of powder for the rockies and sierra nevada sand the skiers are love it. your biggest takeaways. rockies and plains and great lakes and bumpy flights with gusty winds and the parade balloons are in jeopardy because the gusts and there could be a ton of snow. please take me on your ski vacation. that is how i beg and plead. >> if we skied, you could come with us. appreciate it. thank you very much into and a
firsthand account of how a immigrant daughter and his daughter died crossing the rio grande back in june. the now famous image is difficult to see but it is important to show the hardships that many migrants face. oscar ramirez and his 23-month-old daughter drowned trying to reach the u.s. with his wife. his wife told us that a group of thugs at the mexico border demanded $1,300 to cross a bridge over the rio grande and they went to the river instead. >> she said they had no money and they swam across with the help of another migrant. he started to swim and i followed behind him. and i saw him doing okay. i mean, he was close. very close. and i noticed him starting to that he was coming up and going under.
>> tanya told us in her panic she was barely able to hold on to milton as he turned back. i swallowed so much water. i swallowed so much water. and i was desperate. and i got out. i got out on the mexican side. and i could still see my husband there struggling, struggling. along with my daughter. i saw her. i saw her. and i said, my god, my lord, please get them out of there. and i just saw my husband giving me a glance and then i couldn't see him any more. >> the area where she and her family tried to cross is the busiest area for illegal border apprehensions and, man, to watch that last night was just -- even though if you don't speak spanish, you don't have to
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for a truly delicious taste. kerrygold. the taste that takes you there. ♪ now i'm lying on the cold hard ground ♪ ♪ trouble taylor swift made history last night at the american music awards. not only did she sweep every category for which she was nominated. she was also named artist of the decade. taylor swift performed a medley of her hits from the last ten years. it was a note of triumph as she publicly battles the men who own the master recordings for much of her music. entertainment tonight co-host kevin fraser is here. a big night for swift for a lot of reasons.
>> all the drama going into this. >> there was a lot of drama. >> good morning, everybody. taylor won five awards in all. four others including artist of the year breaking michael jackson's record with 29 career amas and while swift never took her old label to task directly, she found ways to address the highs and lows of her past year. ♪ throwing pebbles ♪ my daddy said stay away from juliet ♪ >> on sunday night, superstar taylor swift treated the audience to hits old and new. ♪ but earlier this month, she claimed the performance was in doubt. >> this year, for me, has been a lot. it's been a lot of good, it's been a lot of really complicated. >> posting on social media less than two weeks ago, swift said she was not allowed to perform her old songs on television because of the dispute with her
previous label big machine which owns the rights to her first six albums, company executive scooter brawn disputed that on instagram. telling swift, you can and should promote any song you would like at the amas. i have never and i would never say otherwise. you do not need anyone's permission to do so legally. >> big machine records did not really, as far as we know, have the right to block her from performing those songs. >>. >> the label might have threatened to put up legal road blocks but in the end it relented, less than a week before the show, reportedly because of the harsh spotlight swift put on the issue. picking up an early award, swift appeared grateful for the opportunity. >> i'm so excited i get to perform for all of you later.
♪ >> the larger issues are unquestionably still out there. she wants control of her catalog and she's not going to give in. ♪ >> but the spotlight wasn't just on swift. shawn mendes with camila cabella. won collaboration of the year. and the hip-hop album went to post malone. >> >> reporter: and 17-year-old billie eilish won awards including new artist of the year. [ cheers ] ♪ all the good girls go >> let's get back to the big winner, taylor. among swift's awards was favorite pop/rock album for "lover." it's her first album with her new label, universal's republic records. and you better believe she thanked the label for allowing
her to make whatever music she wants to make. which was another little dig back at her old label. >> kevin, what was the meaning of the t-shirt show wore? >> ah, yes. the shirt that taylor wore. a white shirt covered with the names of her older albums which she took off and gave to a young girl on the stage. it was kind of like she was shedding the old. and you know, that old skin. remember, prince protested with something on his face. taylor had, you know, i'm going to get rid of this old stuff. >> got to love the kids. what about the performance by lizzo who's got eight grammys, nominations -- >> yes, but lizzo didn't win an award last night. here's what lizzo did win. in the -- in the jury of public opinion, they say that lizzo and her tiny purse on the red carpet, a purse the size of like -- it would go to barbie. tiny little purse won the day and won the red carpet. it's the tiny little purse that made big news. >> maybe she'll get all eight -- let's speak it into existence. >> these didn't get one last time.
>> the grammys could be a little different. >> very different. >> i like lizzo. >> i love lizzo. >> thank you so much. >> thanks for having me here. coming up, what qualities make a strong commander in chief, pulitzer prize-winning historian doris kearns goodwin is in our toyota green room with what it takes for anyone to be a good leader. you're watching "cbs this morning." the van gogh.
on one condition. that you do everything to preserve and protect them. with love, california. p pulitzer prize-winning historian doris kearns goodwin has researched american halur she was a 24-year-old white house fellow for lyndon johnson and went on to write his memoirs. the lives of president lincoln, theodore roosevelt and franklin roosevelt.
in her onloon master class course she teaches how leadership qualities can define a commander in chief. she joins us now. doris, good morning. >> glad to be with you. >> welcome back. >> thank you. >> so i want to get to the master class. before i do that, i want a dose of perspective here. historians always talk about how as troubled as our times today may seem, and by many measures they are very troubled indeed, the past was worse. please tell me how. >> there was an old woman on the plane who said, tell me, you're an historian, were times really worse? i started talking about the 1850s were worse, we had this partisan press. you only believed what newspaper you were reading. the republican, the democratic, or the wig. she said, that didn't end up too well, it ended in the civil war. right. right. it is true. think about lincoln coming in and the civil war's about to begin.
the great depression, world war ii in the early days. some democracy gets through these things. we have to believe that. >> one of the ways in which you say in the master class that democracy can come through is if we make sure that we know each other. and one of the ways to solve that in the present day would be a volunteer program. why do you think that's so important? >> i feel so strongly. if i could do one thing, you know, like in my 50 years of being in this kind of life, as an historian, to would be to have a national service program. just think, teddy roosevelt warned that the reason democracy will fail is if people in the other part of the country think of themselves as the other, different sections. if you're in a national service program, you're not going to the peace corps abroad necessarily, you're going from the city to the country. you're hosted by a family. you're learning how to deal with national disasters. you're helping mentoring people, you get time off of college or for college tuition. you would just know what military people get. when my son joined the army right after 9/11, nothing would equal that.
he graduated from harvard and learned to be in a platoon with all sort of people. it would be great to understand each other again. >> you've become invested in the country in different ways. >> in civics, we should be teaching it in school and learning it in ways like this. >> what are the characteristics of an effective leader would you say? >> i think there are a bunch. i think there's a family resemblance from my guys that i studied over these 50 years. >> family -- >> there is, i promise. humility is one. the ability to -- >> humility, that's an interesting one. >> you acknowledge your errors. you learn from your mistakes. empathy is so important, to see other people's points of view. resilience to get through adversity. the ability to create a team where people can argue with you. where you can share credit and you can shoulder blame. and i think most importantly is the ambition for self becomes an ambition for something larger in the transformative leaders. >> humility, acknowledging errors, when you mention that in the context of past presidents, you think of the current president who famously does not say "i'm sorry," does not acknowledge errors, is not known for his humility. is he casting a new mold of presidential leadership or what? >> i don't know. it seems to me the most important thing with all those qualities is the ability to grow. if you have humility and
empathy, you can learn. you can learn in office. you're not going to change fundamentally once you become president. but you're hoping that leaders grow. and it's hard to grow if you can't acknowledge errors. then you're never wrong. what are you going to learn from? >> have you gotten to speak to president trump? >> no. i'd love to. i mean, i've spoken to many of the other presidents. >> what would you say to him? >> i think what i'd say is can i bring lincoln and teddy roosevelt and franklin roosevelt and lbj in to talk to you tonight? i'd rather they be able to talk to him than me. i'll channel them, and up listen to them, and they'll teach you something. >> one story you tell is about president lincoln writing what you call hot letters to his staff. what exactly -- >> so he'd get mad at somebody, right. instead of yelling and screaming at them, he would write a letter in which he expressed all of his anger to general meade after he failed to follow up with general lee's army. immeasure rably distressed, you didn't do what i asked you to do. the war's going to go on forever now. he would put the letter aside and hope he would cool down and never sent it. we suddenly see a bunch of letters to people.
and the interesting thing is, i was talking to president obama about this when i did an exit interview, i said, do you ever think of doing that? he said, what do you mean? i said, do you do that? he said, i do it all the time. he writes letters and throws them in the basket, and they never went anywhere. >> like a draft folder of one's tweets. >> exactly. cold tweets rather than hot tweets. >> all right. great story. doris kearns goodwin. thank you so much for being here. >> you're so welcome. >> her master class is available on line now. the price is still right for the longest running game show on tv. ahead, host drew carey will be here in studio 57 to tell fans what they can look forward to next. that's after your local news.
%fo this is a kpix5 news morning update. welcome back. 8:25. the golden gate bridge your top right land side, this are moving nicely out of marin county. still bessie on the san mateo bridge. if you're traveling south 101 from highway 37 inn to san francisco, 25 minute as cross the golden gate bridge. a nine minute raid from the maze to 101 heading into san francisco. a 21 minute ride there. 101, both directions in and out of the city around the 280 split a little slow.
we have a broken down vehicle north 101 be the right lane. >> okay. well dry for now, but that will change as early as tomorrow. we're track our first storm of the season tomorrow. in the meantime, here islook we are going to see the winds pick up along the coast and in the hills and for the mountains. high fire danger today. we'll see plenty of sunshine. your weather headlines, sunny and gusty. the fire danger in the higher elevations. increasing rain and wind tomorrow afternoon and evening with widespread rain, unsettled weather wednesday into thursday. for today, seasonal daytime highs, mid ofs in concord, san jose. low 60s in san francisco and oakland. warmest temperatures of the week today. increasing rain tuesday, unsettled weather wednesday and thursday. a break friday and more wet weather this weekend.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning."it'sto some he storthat a the "talk of there is where we do that thing where we pick a story to share with each other and with all of you. and jericka's going to begin. have a really good one. it's the season for giving, so a church in lakeland, florida, found a way to give back to the community. the lead pastor of access church said there was more than $3 million in deeply deferred medical debt in lakeland owned by people who live below then the federal poverty line. >> wow. >> they found a way to help change that. take a look. >> because of your generosity and giving we paid over half of it. we gave to pay $1.62 million in medical debt. come on, you can do better than that, everybody. [ cheers ]
amazing. >> talk about giving back. that's pastor jason burns. he said more than 1,300 people in lakeland are getting a letter saying their debt has been paid. >> that's amazing. >> burns said that the debt relief comes from inspiration that his wife actually had cancer six months into their marriage, and it definitely was a burden on them. so this was his way of saying, you know, we have the means, so here we go. >> beautiful thing. >> such a great way to use the money. so many people are crushed by that -- >> crushed by it. as our anna werner reports. seems like a weekly basis. >> yep. all right. yep. i got a joyride story. a joyride in port st. lucie, florida. it was caught on video. it's a little bit different from most joyrides. the car was driving in circles, it was in reverse last week. police were suspicious. they got on the scene and were surprised to see that behind the wheel was a dog. max the dog apparently knocked the car into reverse by accident when its owner stepped away from the running vehicle. the officers were able to stop
the car by punching in a pass code. i guess they were lightly jogging next to it as they punched a pass code into the driver's door. earmark lucky that nobody was thouavne ia straight line into a house. and today max is back on the road, but he is in the passenger seat where he belongs. i think back passenger seat -- not in the front passenger seat. >> how long did that go on? like an hour, i think, or close -- >> yeah. i mean -- it went on for long enough for the police to mosey on up and radio for back up. and then get the code -- >> max, poor guy was traumatized. >> very smart dog. >> yeah. i've got a touching moment that was caught on video in minnesota when a colorblind student saw color for the first time. take a look. >> they're all yours. okay, they're all yours. let's see what -- see what it does. >> that's seventh grader jonathan jones.
his principal who is also colorblind let him borrow his special glasses. the video was posted on social media. look, he's in tears. >> awesome. come here -- >> it was posted on social media last week by the boy's brother. the family started a gofundme fund, they cost about $350. they have had more than $25,000 raised. must pell people donated the glasses. the family is pledging to buy the special glasses for others who can't afford them. >> wow. >> means a lot to be able to see. >> i'm partially colorblind. and my kids are telling me, you should get those glasses, dad. >> $350,000 is a lot for glasses -- >> $350. >> oh, very good. very good. some survivors and those accused of sexual misconduct on college campuses say the title 9 system governor wering the cases is not -- governing the cases is not working. title 9 was enacted to ensure family students were given equal access to education. the law was later expanded to
include sexual misconduct. although sexual harassment and assault are crimes on campus, these cases are handled by title 9 investigations and don't follow the same rules as criminal court. >> the new cbsn "originals" documentary "speaking frankly: title 9" talked to both survivors and those accused of sexual misconduct. in this clip, two female students describe what happened when they reported their assaults to the title 9 offices at their respective schools. their identities have been concealed due to the sensitive nature of the cases discussed. >> i'm here today because my sophomore year i was raped by a fellow student athlete. >> two weeks into my freshman year, i was raped by another student athlete. >> i reported it to the dean of students who was in charge of title 9. >> reporting it didn't really help at all. it kind of made matters worse. >> i feel like the process was more harmful to me in a lot of ways than what actually happened to me.
>> they told me i couldn't go to the city police. i had to go to the on-campus police. >>idn't feelike i safe >> they switched the title 9 coordinator in the middle of my process. i had to go -- i had to restart the entire process. that was -- that meant reinvestigating everything and opening everything up. >> they kept reopening it. but they didn't really tell me why they were reopening it. >> the statements that i had written before, the times were wrong, the dates were wrong. >> they found him responsible twice, and he appealed it twice. >> seemed that nothing was being resolved, and there was -- it was kind of stagnant. >> because they have the mutual no-contact orders. so anywhere that he was i couldn't be. anywhere i was he couldn't be. it made it very difficult for me to go out, to go to school even, which was the main thing. >> i don't think that justice
theyt h.d. >> wow producer of cbsn ""originals" is here to talk about the documentary. how do colleges and universities work with law enforcement in these cases when you hear from people feeling as though there was no justice with this process? >> yeah. surprisingly, there isn't a lot, a whole lot of coordination. anyone who complains to campus has the right to go to police. but only about 20% do, according to the department of justice. and that involves a completely different criminal proceeding. we have to remember that title 9 was essentially born out of the civil rights act of '64 which did not apply sex discrimination in schools. and so we've seen over the years an expansion of title 9, as you mentioned. it was expanded to include equal access to sports and the supreme
court in the '90s ruled that sex assaults, sexual assault constituted a barrier to equal access to education. so as the role of -- as the definition of sex discrimination has expanded, so, too, has the role of college campuses. >> let me ask you this -- the documentary features male students who say they were falsely accused of, and there was no was no clear process s. there no standard policy? >> there isn't. title 9 is a very short statute. it isn't very clear. campus coordinators have to figure out how to implement the law or spirit of the law. it's all over the place. some coordinators lean toward favoring the accusers. other favor the accused. the department of justice, sorry, the department of education is currently reviewing the process. but it isn't entirely clear how or when those changes will trickle down. >> sounds frustrating for everybody. >> absolutely. >> all right. adam yamaguchi, thank you so much. you can stream the cbsn "originals" documentary
[ cheers ] ♪ >> oh, my -- >> yerveverybody. >> down goes drew. the classic show "the price is right" has been entertaining daytime audiences on cbs for nearly 50 years. contestants compete, of course, by guessing the price of merchandise. since its debut the show has50 more than 8,000 cars. a new car! "the price is right" host comedian drew carey joins us at the table. good morning. >> give everyone a job -- >> my kids ask me what i want for christmas, and i always go, "a new car!" >> how's your "come on down" game? >> you been doing this for 12 years laralready. i called you the new host.
back bo bob barker did it -- >> 12 1/2 years. i'm like a kid. almost seven. >> you didn't want the job in the beginning. >> no. well, i'd been taking -- i'd been kind of retired and was kind of retired after "the drew carey show" and doing small things. i was taking acting lessons thinking i would do small parts in movies, independent movies. my agent called me -- i had done a pilot for a friend, for a nighttime game show that was on for a while called "the power of ten." he said, what would you feel about taking over for bob barker? in my head, i spoke to cbs casting, i was like, maybe they want me for a "csi" or something. when he said "price is right," that was the opposite of what i was thinking. >> you were thinking hard no? >> no. what, are you kidding me? i want to do "csi." i want to act. >> are you -- it's kind of a
straight-man game. people are going crazy, you crands there with t is that the plan from the get-go? >> yeah. i have a note on my dressing room door when i walk out, and i have three cards. the very top says "you are a carnival barker." that's how i see myself. hurry, hurry, come on, knock the -- knock down the bottle the -- >> one of the cards says "ride the contestants' wave." what does that mean? >> empathize with the contestant right away. if they're nervous, calm them down. find a way to connect to them immediately. as fast as i can to try to be their side or, you know, be with them. >> i love the show. i think it's a fantastic show. >> so do i. >> what's your favorite part? >> what you saw. the energy well is unbelievable. like everybody is so -- even the crew. everybody's in a good mood and pretty positive. like -- >> you get picked up every show it looks like. >> oh, i don't like -- the only thing i don't is when dudes pick me up and spin me around. >> you seem to have -- >> people jump on me, everything's fine.
>> why do you think the show resonates? why do people love it so much? >> because it's regular people having a day. and when you're home watching, you want to see people that you can relate to that are like, oh, that's a person like me or like somebody i know. and look at them having this great day. look at them getting the thing they want. and you can relate to them. they're -- the people on the show are the real stars of the show. it use -- they used to introduce me when i first started as here's the star of the show. i made them change it later to "here's the host." i think people on the show are the stars. you -- only reason people watch the show is they don't watch for me. the main reason, they want t watch people going bonkers and having like the best day of their life. they're always this regular, average americans from all walks of life. and you can just -- they're so relatable, that's the real key to the show right there. >> you guys have some special shows coming up. december 22nd and 23rd -- >> do we? >> can you tell us about that? the holiday special shows -- >> she told me about that. >> you don't know about this? i gues-it h specis that right" .
right? >> right. >> we taped that one already. that was really fun to tape. >> it's still time to maybe see if i can get in on that special. >> the seth rogen one we haven't taped. i'm looking forward. >> is bidding $1 a smart -- >> that's a really good -- i wish more people -- i don't have anything against people bidding a dollar. that's a good strategy. if it's $300, $500, and $600, and i'm next and i think it's $550, why would i go $550 -- why wouldn't i go 501 and cover the spread -- >> i wish they had thought bubbles in your head when people make errors. >> i'll look at the announcer all the time, i have my mic and look like -- i'll do oders and - >> you want to do a little coaching, but you can't. >> it's frustrating. >> you're doing a great job.
i'm so glad that you're from cleveland where i also grew up. >> thank you. >> that's right. got to have those cleveland connections. >> that's right. >> drew carey, thank you so much. >> two and six, everybody. >> that's right. you can watch "the price is right" here on cbs. before we go, happiness expert gretchen rubin is in our toyota green room with how you can enjoy thanksgiving without any family conflict. >> you can? he could've just been the middle class kid who made good. but mike bloomberg became the guy who did good. after building a business that created thousands of jobs he took charge of a city still reeling from 9/11 a three-term mayor who helped bring it back from the ashes bringing jobs and thousands of
affordable housing units with it. after witnessing the terrible toll of gun violence... he helped create a movement to protect families across america. and stood up to the coal lobby and this administration to protect this planet from climate change. and now, he's taking on... him. to rebuild a country and restore faith in the dream that defines us. where the wealthy will pay more in taxes and the middle class get their fair share. everyone without health insurance can get it and everyone who likes theirs keep it. and where jobs won't just help you get by, but get ahead. and on all those things mike blomberg intends to make good. jobs creator. leader. problem solver. mike bloomberg for president. i'm mike bloomberg and i approve this message.
♪ 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." researchers finds americans experience holiday stress, don't you know. with thanksgiving this week, two of the main stressors are family get-togethers and avoiding conflict at thtable. "new york times" besellg auth gretchen rubin is here
and one drew careemma stone and. gretchen. how can people prepare for a difficult relative, and how can they be sure that they are not the difficult relative? >> one of the things, think about it in advance. an t difficult relative, we can only work on ourselves. think about where we've run into problems. how can i act the way i want to behave. if i know i'm going to have problems with uncle bob, sit at the other end of the table. think in advance. >> what happens when uncle bob throws the firebomb at the dinner table? >> one of the things you can say is joke about it. there's absolutely time for debate, but to say, let's agree to disagree and give everybody something to be thankful for. and then maybe redirect. like what's a great new television show everybody's watching to try to get the conversation -- watch "the price is right." what's been happening on "the price is right"? >> and what about managing expectations? part of the problem is that people go into thanksgiving like, this year's going to be different. >> going to be perfect. >> it's not. >> right. one of -- research does show that rituals and traditions help to boost people's happiness and
help with family cohesion. but if you're the one that wants everything t perfecind of ease up on yourself and say, the important thing is that we're getting together even if everybody's not behaving perfectly. and if you're the one like, look, why does it matter if we eat at 5:00 or 7:00, if it matters to to someone else, try to go along. for some the traditions are very important. >> you look like a difficult reserve -- >> is it okay to say, "shut up, uncle bob"? >> yeah, yeah. go to the other end of the table. stay away from uncle bob. i. >> i like that tip. >> what's the importance of reminding people why we are here. the part about gratitude and will being thankful. >> it's thanksgiving, give thanks. you can be thankful for travel, you got to travel, you didn't have to travel. you got to cook, you didn't have to cook. if you're on cleanup duty, they have a dishwasher. i'm grateful for that. >> we have uncle bake out the ag lock out. at youruse? year. >> excellent.
this is a kpix5 news morning update. good morning. i'm gifranco. it is 8:55. checking the roadways right now. things are winding down for your monday morning commute. still a backup at the bay bridge. metering lights remain on. still stop and go out of the maze and still busy richmond san rafael bridge. eastshore freeway looking a little better as well. that earlier traffic alert has been cancer. it was near central. still slow. residual slowing out of the hercules and pockets of slowing into berkeley as well and sluggish in emoryville towards the maze. 28 minute highway 4 to the maze. that is good news.
lack how nice things have eased up from 580. the altamont pass today sy to 680 dublin interchange only 27 minutes there mary. >> that is good to hear. well, we are looking at dry conditions for now. big changes ahead as early as tomorrow with our first storm of the season. for today though we'll see plenty of sunshine, but we'll see the winds kick up with a dry cold front pushing through. here is a look with our treasure island camera. we'll see increasing rain and wind for tomorrow afternoon and evening. we're talking about widespread rain and heavy rain at times. unsettled weather wednesday and thursday. for today highs generally in the low to mid 60s. there we go with that extended forecast increasing rain and tuesday, unsettled weather wednesday and thursday. more rain for the weekend.
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evngou nto and serve up tht hd that's yesor less. yes for less. wayne: ta-da! tiy:nathan: 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." w aler wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, thank you so much for tuning in. and thank this audience for showing up. i'm going to make a deal with someone. i've got $1,50500 in my hands. who wants it? is it israel? israel. everybody else, have a seat, have a seat, everyone. israel, how are you doing, sir? - great, nice to meet you.