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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 15, 2017 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, march 15th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the white house confirms details of president trump's tax filings after part of his 2005 return is leaked. the revelations raise questions about the source of mr. trump's income. millions in the northeast dig out following a deadly winter storm, but the national weather service admits some of the predicted snow totals were too high. why they decided not to change the forecast. plus. a family who interrupts an interview. he opens up. but we begin this morning
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with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> for some reasons we cannot discern, this document has been made available, it has surfaced, it has been handed to a reporter. >> president trump's tax return leaked to the press. >> she got her hands on president trump's two pages of his 2005 tax return. >> do you think it's possible that he could have sent them to you? >> oh, absolutely. donald trump has a long history of leaking information about himself. >> unreal. totally unreal. winter saved its best for last. in final week of the season it dumped more than two feet of snow in parts of the east. >> it walloped. >> passengers are trying to get on board and get out. >> the storm may have passed but the temperatures behind it are a
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new pause for concern. >> the snow on the ground is going to last through the weekend. >> i hope this is it. >> in southern israel deadly explosion at a fireworks facility. >> in seattle, out of control, an suv plowed into a gas station. >> thaall that -- >> and you love cupcakes. >> i hear cupcakes. peanut butter and reese years pieces, you will hear angels sing. >> his children crash his live television interview. >> there was nothing i could do. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> there was a big announcement from white house press secretary sean spicer. he announced that donald trump will be donating his presidential salary to a charity at the end of the year. i mean, look.
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trump is getting pretty creative in the way he's refusing to pay his taxes. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." americans are getting a rare look at president trump's finances. the white house confirmed details of the president's 2005 federal tax return after its first two pages were leaked. mr. trump reported more than $150 million in income in 2005. he paid $38 million in federal income taxes. most of that reportedly came from a tax the president wants to get rid of. a white house spokesman says the tax form shows the president was one of the most successful businessmen in the world. margaret brennan is at the white house with the new questions this document raises. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the white house called the
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release illegal but then confirmed the figures in these two leaked pages of donald trump's 2005 tax return, giving the public a rare glimpse at financial records that he's previously refused to release. portions of donald trump's 2005 tax return were mysteriously leaked to pulitzer prize winning investigative journalist dave johnston. >> it came in the mail. that's nothing wrong with it if you haven't solicited it. >> according to information confirmed by the white house, mr. trump paid $38 million on taxes on more than $150 million income, giving the president a 25% tax rate. in an interview, johnston said he did not know the source but speculated it might be mr. trump himself. >> he has a long history of leaking material about himself when he think's it's in his best
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interest. >> shortly after his son tweeted, thank you, rachel ma dough, for proving to your trump-hating followers how successful he is and he paid nearly $40 million. mr. trump has refused to do so. the trump campaign argued that the public didn't need or want to know. >> i will release them as soon as the audit. look. i even been audit for almost 15 years. >> his refusal became an issue. >> if he's paid zero -- >> now president trump plans to eliminate taxes that he says hurts the economy. the particular tax cost him $31 million in 2005 according to johnston's reporting. while the pages sew the size of mr. trump's income, it doesn't
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show the source of the money and in a release issued by the white house last night, they said this was part of the dishonest media's agenda and simply proved that mr. trump paid no more tax than legally required. >> thank you. donald trump will meet with auto leaders in ypsilanti, michigan. that's near detroit. some are worried about a congressional budget office report that shows millions will go without insurance if obamacare is replaced. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with a bill that now faces an uphill fight. good morning. >> good morning. he's going to be meeting with his gop leader this morning trying to learn about the coverage prediction but we also know he spoke with president trump twice yesterday that will try to find fixes that will
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prevent more gop defenses. >> what they're less effective at is what happens in the marketplace. >> reporter: on capitol hill vice president pence reassured skittish republicans that the report is probably wrong. >> we have an obligation to keep our promises. >> reporter: house speaker ryan says everything is going to plan. but congressman kevin brady whose committee approved the bill last week said they're looking at tweeting the bill's tax credits after the ceo determined older low income americans could see their costs spike by 15% from $1,700 to nearly $15,000. it was announced tuesday, i have decided to vote no on the bill. too many of my constituents will
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lose. >> pull the bill. >> democratic leader nancy pelosi dismissed one of the few bright spots in this report. >> their plan would cut the deficit by about $300 billion over ten years. is that a benefit in your view? >> of course, you can have savings if you cut off millions of people to access from care. >> even if they round up enough party support next week it goes to the side where gop critics have been even more vocal. >> it raises the question of why they would want to vote for h pill and pay political price for voting for this bill if it is doomed failure in the senate. >> speaker ryan has tried to reassure conservatives that there are more reforms coming in phase 2 and 3 of his health care plan, but there's no legislation in place to back that up,
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charlie, and they're worrying it would mtd go anywhere. >> thanks, nancy. cbs contributor and moderator of "face the nation" john dickerson is with us, good morning. >> good morning. >> can he, if he wades into this, get it passed? >> well, not in its current form. there's just too many people in on the republican side who are against it. so the president has two key things. it's a complicated process, multiple stages. the bill itself is complicated with lots of interlocking parts. that's not something that donald trump is experienced at doing, selling something that's very complicated. can he put a simple tag on it in the face of what some tough political headwinds including
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this, of course, people who won't be covered. >> the question is does he have political juice to lean on them to make them agree? >> political juice does nothing for you. ail it means is you use muscle to pass a bill and then if something goes wrong with the bill, people who were muscled into it, they can't really -- they did it not because they loved the bill and loved what was in it but it means they defect. he has to sell it. >> it looks line the plan is on a report and was it is a convenient way to shift the problem from real problems of their bill? >> that maybe, when you're trying to shift the process. exclusively one dies off. but h this case you have the president trying to go out and sell it. you have the legislation folk
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on. you fix one and another pops up someplace else. they lose people, republicans in the middle who wanted to be more generous. >> what can save the bigsome. >> that's a good question. because you have conservatives in the house, you lose those in the senate. it's not clear what saves the bill. always because it's a fancy piece of legislation. anything you pass now is going to cause racing even more. >> what does this mean between the relationship of paul ryan and the presidentsome. >> well, a lot of the president supporters are blaming paul ryan. paul ryan and the president had a lot of differences during the campaign.
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the president and pault. or else the republicans an democrats will exploit any difference between the two of them if they don't want to support the legislation they're putting forward. >> john dickerson with the bumps in the road. thank you, john. millions of people in the northeast are digging out from a mass in late winter storm. more heavy snow and strong winds hit new england overnight. at least nine deaths are blamed on the storm that crossed the country. nearly a quarter of a million people lost power in the northeast. most did not get the large snow totals that were expected. the national weather service reportedly projektded smaller snowstorms before it hit but after the public news
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conference, they decided not to raise it. david begnaud is outside the new york state capitol in new albany. you guys got hammered in new york. right on the money there. >> yeah. look. yesterday we were in times square talking about what might come and it didn't happen. we made it up to albany. it's waist deep in some areas, knee deep at the capitol. it sure looks pretty but it's miserable. we haven't heard of any deaths. this morning the windchill, can you tell from my lips, is negative 6. the heavy snow and winds continue to battle the east coast. snow piled up steadily throughout tuesday. in binghamton, a record-breaking snow fall of more than 30
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inches. you can imagine how difficult on the throughway, the kbs were raymond o'keefe of the national weather service measured more than a fight of snow. >> it's a good storm after a mild and zany winter. >> it's been a crazy winter. you nknow, we have have 1 1/ 2 o 2 inches of snow. >> the numbers projected occurred to the north and west of us, not here, thank god. >> reporter: before the storming predictions were new york and philadelphia would see up to 18 inches. meteorologist jeff pair a deli says the actual path of the
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storm is responsible for some forecasts being long. >> it was about 20 miles closer to the coast from where meteorologist rngs thoumd it would be. instead of pure snow it was a mix testify mixture of snow and rain. they decided their predictions were a little off. here's what happened. they decided not to alert the public, not to change their public predictions because they worried that the public would think the storm wouldn't be as dangerous. >> david, thank you so much. now, how are your lips. >> i'm going to the car, charlie, thank you very much. >> you saying negative 6.
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we thought negative 3. >> get warm. at least 45,000 homes and businesses are still without power this morning. dangerous winds in massachusetts knocked down trees and power lines. don dahler in worcester, massachusetts, where ice is now a serious problem. don, good morning. >> reporter: it really is. good morning. power has largely been restored here in worcester and now people are having to dig out from the near blizzard-like conditions that slammed into this city yesterday. this gives you an idea of what people are having to deal with with the more than one foot of snow that the high winds blew around frmtd the snowfall may have been less in parts of new england on tuesday but that didn't stop chaotic and deadly conditions. >> literally zero visibility right now. >> reporter: on boston's bridge
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this tractor trailer managed to stay upright. >> you have to be careful and considerate of everybody else. >> reporter: john said he prepared for a 36-hour shift. is there anything about this storm that is hardsome. >> keeping up with it. they restored power for those who lost power because of the storm. in winter vine, this tree snapped in half. >> going through the attic and through my daughter's bedroom window. >> reporter: about three people died in new england due to storm-relaid 12ke7bded.
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that rain and sleet turned to ice when it got down into the teens and that's making for a dangerous commute. norah. >> don, thank you so much. storm surge and freezing rain led to flooding along the southern new jersey shore. wind gusts hit 50 mile an hour crashing over seawalls. in some places they covered streets and reached people's front doors. airlines are taking offer off and landing more. kris van cleave is at new york's laguardia airport. good morning. >> good morning. another 1,000 flights canceled already this morning. here at laguardia, american is one of the largest carrier. there is some good news.
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planes started arriving at laguardia and other airports in new york. crews have been working around the clock overnight to try to get to operations that resemble normal. bulldozers cleared runwaynd. mashs traffic jams as stranded flyerle hm. amtrak is planning to run something resembling normal services. they had to suspend service between new york and boston during the height of the blizzard yesterday and of course, we knee getting a around, there's going to be some normal. >> thanks. military and the photo scan tall. ahead the marine corps's top general respond
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it w interview that went wrong but turned out to be great. >> he talkses about his video tn seen by millions. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." my tip is, speak into the opening so your baby can hear you better. (announcer) you can quit. call 1-800-quit-now for help getting free medication. find fast relief behind the counter allergies with nasal congestion? with claritin-d. [ upbeat music ] strut past that aisle for the allergy relief that starts working in as little as 30 minutes
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good morning, i'm rahel solomon. all across our area today is day to dig yourself out, it has not been easy recovering from yesterday's heavy snowfall, some of the snow has been frozen solid making it hard to drive, walk and in the city sheets of ice fell from the side of the sky scrapers. if you had are out again you have to be careful. lets send it over to katie fehlinger. it is down right cold out there. >> very frigid start to the day, rahel, and temperatures are technically in the 20's almost every where, colder up in the mountainous terrain but this is what it feels like these are values you should use as a gauge for how you dress this morning. it is frigid, folks. feeling more like single digits every where even worse than that in the mountainous terrain and we actually should not hit 30 let alone freezing
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mark today. blowing, drift snowing to the northwest, scattered left over snow showers to reduce visibility, just a windy, very , very cold day and aftermath of this storm system , meisha. >> yes, it could be dangerous with all that ice, we have been seeing problem after problem, and it noise different right now, we're still talking about that accident, baltimore pike is still closed both directions between fair view and webb road, head up, on this lots of black ice basically every where causing more problems, roosevelt boulevard southbound at masher drive, inner drive right now compromise there had was one on the northbound side as well that has been since cleared. two other accidents, in new jersey right now, rahel. >> busy morning, thank you. >> our next update 7:55. up next this morning why the federal government is expected to raise interest rates, and what it means for you i'm
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the "late show" will not be outstormed. here standing outside from our award team is brian. brian, how's it going out there, my man? >> it's really bad, steve. really cold with sharp ice crystals in my face. >> that sounds really bad. >> it's really bad. can i come back in? >> not yet. we need you out there to tell us how bad the weather is. >> conditional you just look out the windowsome. >> no windows in the studio. >> my eyes and ears are stinging. my ears are going to snap off. can i please come back in? i'm not a meteorologist. >> i've so been there.
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you're going, it's cold out there. it looks silly but it's still an important story to tell. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that big storm did not meet the expectations right here in new york city, but a few hours northwest of here it is a very different story. a reporter made this time lapsed video of snow on his porch. >> that's cool. the national cherry blossom festival begins today. high temperatures will be right around freezing and that means danger for all of those beautiful blooms that are normally a sure sign of spring. i'm a little sad about that because it is really one of the most buhl times of year. i hope some can make it through the cold and bloom. bloom. here's a look at other big stories making headlines. "the new york times" makes a report about the safety of the
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weed killer roundup. the federal court case is focused on its main management. a lawsuit claims people have developed nonhodgkin's lymphoma, a form of cancer, due to the exposure of the ingredient. it's been long founded to be relatively safe, but newly unsealed research they had fwoefted research about it. it's not a carcinogen. it denies ghost writing any research. the department of justice reportedly accuses four people of participated in these hacks. one is allegedly many canada, three in russia nchltd 2014 more than 25,000 were breached. prosecutors say 98-year-old michael led a world war ii ss
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unit that killed civilians and burned a polish village. time requires more requirements. nine officers are charged including a retired admiral. they're accused of taking brabs from le yort nan sis. francis overbilling the navy by $35 billion. and "washington post" says marine corps leaders promise to change their culture following a photo sharing scandal. the ma reensz' top general faced very angry senators on capitol hill yesterday. 00 drelds of hundreds of marines are accused of posting nude photos of other female marines online. good morning. >> good morning. about 500 have been identified as shears nude photosed on the
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facebook united. >> i felt disgusted, violated. >> reporter: she had not reported to boot camp. even so she's become a victim of the social media scandal when a private video she made was circulated. >> i had people messaging my current boyfriend and me saying they had seen on on that page and witsd pretty awful. >> she said they had nude photos stolen from her instagram account. >> i didn't want to be labeled as trouble so i kept to myself and kept quiet about the whole issue. 00 drelds have been identified to share nude photos of female
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maliks. >> do you agree with me this is one o the darkest moments and it needs toeffected. >> yes, your. >> it is a serious problem when we have members of our mill tier denigrating female marines who will give their life to this country in the way they have with no resporns from leadership. who is being held responsible for doing nothing since 2013? who? >> i'm not going to sit here and duck around this thing. i'm not. i'm responsible. we've got to change. it's on me. >> not in my marine corps. he served from 2006 to 2010. >> were you aware of these photo-sharing sites when you wo were aware? >> we were aware and brought it to the attention of leadership.
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>> reporter: kirk cuomo doesn't think it's going make another difference. >> we're going have to have them sit through another annual training. they're going to check the box and go let's be dub and go about our lives. >> reporter: the general will meet behind closed doors. he will tell them in no uncertain termings just how unacceptable the is and understand the phenomenon of social media. at years age at 68 years of age, he is challenged. the fed rate will be going up a third of a percent. if you save, invest, use credit or want to buy a home or car, listen up.
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first, what us the this tell us about the health of the economy? >> it tells us that the economy has gained some strength. there are two jocks, make sure the economy is strong enough to create jobs and doesn't move too quickly to create inflation things look pretty good, prices are rising and it's time for the third rate of our condition. so lice. if you're asavinger it's been rough. you've gotten less than 1%. these three quarter points amount to a little less than some interest. for a borroweringing it costs more to borough money. >> most aren't sitting around saying i wonder what the helds are going to do.
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we should pay attention to what's hamming. >> if you're a borrower, your credit card costs could go up, your auto loan could go up. you're a small business owner. you want to get an sba loan -- >> how soon will it affect it. days. >> is there a risk of inflation? >> not right now. i think it could. that would force it to raise faster than anticipated. right now the bond market thinks there's going to be three quarter point raises this year. >> the stockmarket has been on a roll to slow things down. >> it's interesting. if we look at the past ten years, the stock rate got hammered. this team they're like, hey, wait a minute. this is for a good reason. by the way, when we heard from the jobs report last week,
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people are making more money and that's good for the economy. >> all right. that's good for the people too. thank you very much, jill. the professor whose live interview was interrupted reveals what was going through his head. how the family feels about becoming a global enter net sensation. plus a dog's tale. >> reporter: these dogs were rescued from the streetses of turkey but they're getting a new live chlgts. >> that's bringing you that. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪
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what will it mean for the wider region? my children just walked in. >> he's now talking about it. professor robert kelly is his name. he was talking to the bbc live
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on friday from his south korea home when his two adorable kids walked in on him. kelly's wife burst through the door to salvage the situation. charlie d'agata is in london with the story. i can't get enough. >> neither can we. live tv can be tough enough even when there are so-called grown-ups in the room. but the perils of working from home, professor kelly and his familiarity made a sensation. here you go. another skype interview. it had been a long day and he for goat to lock the door. just as he tries to maintain control over marian and his composure, 9-month-old james waddles in. >> i would be surprised if they do. >> and in slides kelly's wife doing everything in her power to corral the kids while trying to duck out of the shot.
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>> my apologies. >> the live bbc interview went into the internet stratosphere relaying memes and copycats like sean spicer, president trump, ben carson, and kellyanne conway. fodder for late night hosts. >> this is why i love kids. no matter how seriously you take yours, kids will mess up your [ bleep ]. sure your dad can say, i'm going on the bbc. the kids are like, no, we're going on "ellen." >> he suddenly found himself inundated. finally he did a follow-up with the bbc. >> i was hoping my wife would eventually see it and find a way to run them out of the room. my daughter came in doing the
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dance which means she was comfortable. it's attention. it's one of these work/life issues. >> kelly said he was worried the bbc might not have him back but now he's happy his family blooper brought some laughter to so many. >> professor keldy said marian was in a hippity hoppity mood after celebrating her birthday that day and he said his wife deserves a medal for her valiant efforts and, norah, he said, yes, he was wearing pants. >> yes. he was wearing a pair of jeans. >> marian's hippity hoppity move is what was so funny and his wife trying to come in and grab them. >> "the wall street journal" has a story on it. afterward his wife feared he would never be asked on tell vilgs again and apologized. of course, now they're youtube stars. >> you can see the look on dad's face. this isn't happening, this isn't happening.
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you say it started out wrong but it turned out great. that's a really good way to put it. >> the slide is still my favorite on the wood floor with the socks. >> ahead, the online service looking for signs of dangerous behavior in order to keep your kids safe. and up next, how the nypd corralled a couple of suspect horses after a breakout during yesterday's big storm. these are the stars of staten island. >> we met them earlier. >> the story of blondie and
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well, these miniature horses decided it was time for a snow day. blondie and how do you say the other? >> this morning they said
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jewell. >> we think jewel. >> an off-duty police officer found them and called for backup. they were later reunited with their owner saying the animals loved horsing around in the snow. >> yes. the other joke i heard was why the long face. i didn't make it up. >> that's funny. republicans face a growing split over their plan to replace obamacare. ahead frank luntz on on why the leaders are selling health care the wrong way ahead on "cbs this morning." less saturated fat. only eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs. you're not going to make it. best-selling brand? do you think you can make it? uhh... make it... every time. nice!
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. several people are in the care of the red cross this morning after an apartment building fire ine mt. airy. at lee one person was rushed to einstein medical center with injuries, and fire fighters had to fight the fire in freezing temperatures. this was on the 7500 block of thorn avenue at 1:30 this morning. so far there is in word on the cause of the blaze. we will send it over to kate for a look at today's forecast today will be an aftermath kind of a day when it comes to the nor'easter yesterday, that storm is long gone but we have a window of time in the wake of the storms where we have problems. that comes in the form of very cold air, very windy conditions, and as well as a couple of snow showers or squals throughout the course of the day, not terribly
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widespread but if you find yourself in the burst of snow you might see a coat to go 2 inches out of that southeastern pennsylvania and maybe reduced visibility. meisha, other issue you are dealing with is icing out there right now. >> it is bad, katie, i can tell you we have seen a string of accidents because of it some of which still out there one we have been talking about is one in chad ford baltimore pike still closed between fair view and webb road. head up on. that take a look at that picture shot all ice out there and accident in olney still out there roosevelt boulevard southbound at masher street that inner drive, plus changes to septa, check your schedules , jim, over to you. our next update 8:25. coming up two congress machine put aside their differences during a road trip together. i'm jim donovan. make it a wendy's doesn't put up with
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good morning. it's wednesday, march 15th, 2017. and welcome back to our show called "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including the republican divide over how to repeal and replace obamacare. gop strategist frank luntz weighs in on what it will take for republicans to get a bill through the house. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the white house confirms the figures in these two leaked pages of donald trump's 2005 tax return. >> paul ryan is going to be meeting with his gop members trying to ease concerns about the ceo's prediction. >> was this leak of the tax return just a veenlts way to try and shift the story away from real problems with their bill.
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>> maybe the reason that bill is in trouble is the bump in the rug problem. you put the bump town one place and it pops up somewhere else. >> power has been restored in worcester and now people have had to dig out from near blizzard-like conditions. >> crews have been working around the clock overnight to try to get operations to resume to normal. professor kelly says his wife deserves a medal for her valiant effort and, norah, he was wearing pants. >> yes. he said he was wearing jeans. one concern this morning. the windchill. can you tell from my lips? it's negative 6. >> how are your lips? >> i'm going to the car, charlie. thank you very much. to the car, bye. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president trump is responding to reports about his leaked tax
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return. he's refused to release his tax return but his 2005 returns were leaked to reporters and last night the white house confirmed mr. trump earned more than $150 million that year. >> and he paid about $38 million in taxes or about 25%. most of it came from the alternative minimum tax aimed at filers who take large amounts of deductions. the president tweeted this this morning. does anybody really believe that a reporter who never ever heard of went to his mailbox and found my tax returns? he called it fake news even though white house officials confirm the numbers. in a statement they said this, president trump paid no more tax than legally required. he called the publishing of the documents ill leelg >> president trump looks to sell
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the plan. the congressional budget office projects 20 million more people will lose insurance by 2026 compared to the affordable care achlkt vice president mike pence went to talk about it. he questions the ceo numbers. >> i think it's very difficult for us to estimate how many americans will make the individual choice to purchase health insurance, but we believe it's considerably higher than any estimate that we've seen in the public to date. >> house speaker ryan said he's working with lawmakering to address their concerns. we've been working with our members about how we can make improvements to the bill without derailing the bill or making it harder the pass the bill. >> ryan also said he spoke with president trump yesterday about, quote, sticking the landing and making sure the bill is passed. >> frank luntz is a republican strategist. he joins us from sacramento. good morning. >> good morning.
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>> we're going to thank you enthe bill in just a second. the president has already called it fake news this morning. >> i thought the 2016 election was over and i was grateful for that but it's back again. one of the things i've found is this was debated in august through october of last year. they want to focus on the topics of the day and they're looking back. this is 12 years ago. the fact that it's been brought forward, i think it's just going to convince trump people that the news media are out to get him. >> but if you go to the town halls, that's changing. in terms of what they want to know, it's changing. >> no. with all due respect, it isn't chanchting. those are professional protesters. they're showing up at events all
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across the country. it's not your average everyday citizens. it's people who have come to disrupt. yes, are they raising it, gail? they are, but it doesn't mean the american people care. in all the polling we have done, this isn't even a top end issue. it's one of the reasons that americans are so fed up with washington and so fed one politics as usual and frankly, the media has to be able to hold this president and congress accountable. they have to have the credibility to be able to call the white house's bluff, but they can't do it if they're focused on issues that the average american, ordinary american doesn't care about. >> what is the media not doing which you think they need to do? >> they need to focus on health care which they do. charlie, by the way, it's great to see you. welcome back. we've missed you. >> thank you. >> they need to focus on what was happening and what is happening the obamacare at the
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same time they're focused on the details of the republican plan. it isn't an either/or. it's not just what the gop is doing. it's the failure of the plan right now. charlie, the last president said health care costs would go down. but they're sky rocketing across the country. they claimed you could keep your care but we know millions lost it. they said it was going to be more simple, more easy, and it isn't. there are issues with the plan quite bluntly, but it isn't just what republicans are putting out. it's also what democrats have done for the last four years and we need to cover all of that in the same story. >> well, republicans are not on the same page about the gop bill. what to you say than? >> i'll give you a good example. they talk about we need to increase competition. i have yesterday to hear a single ordinary american say what we need is more competition. what they say is we need more choices, they want more control.
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they don't need anything getting in the way of a doctor/patient relationship but they don't need it. they're focused on legislation. what they should be focused on is health and health deliverynd a how americans connect to the health care system, their doctor, their hospital, their prescription drug benefits and that's not what's happening. it's coming across as philosophy, as policy, rather than as a real human need. the questions are how do you get a significant number of part-time involved in it? snow you have to personalize it. humanize it. you have to connect in a way that they see it as good for them. once young people get married it changes. once they have their young
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child, it changes, of course. but dwlou get children between the ages of 27 and 34 involved in this? that's not happening. it doesn't seem to be happening as republicans are putting forth their alternative issue. this is something we need and want and deserve. we need affordable health care. we want choices and the ability to genuinely choose our doctor, hospital, or health care plan, and we deserve quality. that's what the republicans should be focused on. and that's not happening now. >> it's an interesting thing. it's a long way from what president trump promised during the campaign. >> you're absolutely right. i don't know if someone watching this, how it is going resolve itself. but, charlie, the democrats told me. not a single democrat or house democrat plans to vote for what
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the republicans are doing. that makes fimt, forming, or else, it makes it difficult. >> frank luntz, thank you so much. ahead, how americans are adopting hundreds of stray dogs from turkey. >> reporter: these dogs have been rescued from the streets here in turkey but will soon begin a new life. >> here in colorado they ended a 24-hour train ride to get here. these are their first moments in america on their way
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high school student compete in a talent search like no other. >> i am surrounded by some of the smartest teens in the country. i'm errol barnett in washington. coming up on "cbs this morning,"
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so that's it? we made you a cake. with sugar? oh, no. (laughing)
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the golden retrievers are america's most popular breed of dog but in turkey hundreds of goldens are being found on the
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street. an organization in istanbul is helping the dogs find new homes thousands of miles away in the united states. 15 tates have taken in turkey dogs over the last two years. two of our correspondents are following this story, holly williams and barry petersen. we begin with holly in istanbul. >> reporter: it's been a long hard winter in istanbul, especially if you're a stray dog. one of thousands in this sprawling middle eastern city, they live on the streets, dodging traffic and begging for scraps. dogs like valentine, a 1-year-old golden retriever who was found weak and ujds nourished. this couple help run a rescue center in istanbul. many of the dogs are golden retrievers. we're told they're bought as puppies but owners discard them
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when they realize they're big and so energetic. and they end up throwing them away. >> giving them away or giving them to shelters. >> how do they do on the street? do they work very wellsome. >> they don't. >> reporter: golden retrievers are famously friendly and playful. >> i need a microphone. on the streets, though, we're told they're often attacked by more aggressive breeds, but for a few lucky dogs, there's hope for a better life. at a time when the flow of people from the middle east has divided the u.s., the dogs are being sent to america and finding new homes. what would happen to them if they -- if you guys didn't take them off the streets and find new homes for them. >> i don't want to think. we can't take all of them. there's so many every day. >> reporter: last year this group sent around 600 dogs to america for adoption including
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some disabled animals like violet who's blind and captain who's lost a leg. i don't want you to get an idea that dogs aren't loved here in turkey. vol tires feed hundreds of stray dogs every day. and in this wealthy neighborhood tommy has been fed by so many residents he's become a beast. don't feed the dog says the sign. tommy is now on a strict diet. but still there are too many homeless dogs on istanbul's streets so last month valentine along with 7-year-old romeo who needs an operation on his hips and 16 other golden retrievers embarked on a journey to a very different life and that's where barry petersen picks up the story. >> reporter: f,000 miles later, journey's end, in denver. at a car fwoe warehouse, hugs from sponsors who donated $2,250
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for each dog's airfare. penny morris found a very skinny romeo. what do you think? >> i think he's adorable and he needs a lot of hamburgers. >> reporter: then across town to the golden retriever rescue of the rockies where every dog will eventually have a home. families like dick and robin velour looking to adopt suddenly faced doggy disorder. >> i kept looking around and here's sundance and i'm going, you know what? that's a sign. >> reporter: in just minutes, a lifetime decision that okay. we're going home. >> reporter: and off to his first night in america. >> we got our sleeping bags out and threw them on the floor, took our pillows down and that dog got to sleep right in between us. >> so you went to sliep on the floor with the dog. >> oh, my gog, mm-hmm. >> why? >> because i think they need to realize that you're there for
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them. >> reporter: back at golden retriever rescue of the rockies, valentine listened in as director kevin shipley said the turkish dogs who have come here have a nickname. >> turkey dog. >> turkey dog. >> operation turkey dog, colorado. >> so they say i've got a turkey dog. >> i've gotten a tury dog and all of their neighbors look at them sideways. >> dick and robin's neighbors have a new friend on their street. >> is he now part of to your family. >> yeah, he definitely is. >> unconditional love? >> it has to be. if you're going to bring a dog like this into your life, it has to be. >> and about their dog who came from istanbul, a question the velours couldn't answer. did they pick sundance or did sundance somehow know these were his people? for "cbs this morning," barry petersen in denver. >> that's a great story. who knew they had so many golden retrievers in turkey.
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>> i lived there in turkey as a kid from third to sixth grade. we had a golden retriever. i didn't know there was anything behind it. when we came to the states we had to leave them behind. i thought my parents were very cruel, i have to say. i still thought it was cruel. >> what was the dog's name. >> pimbel, which is a turn eric word i no longer remember. but it's great that they're giving them homes. >> i don't understand why it's just a golden retriever. >> i don't either. they say, a, they're cute and you don't realize how big and rambunctious they can get. at one time they were considered a status symbol in turkey. >> and no longer. the country academy awards. ahead, the budding country stars who have already picked up some new hardware, plus the tools that is helping parents protect their kids without sacrificing
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privacy. ahead on "cbs this morning." ready, go. ahhhhhhhh! shake! shake! shake! shake! shake! done! you gotta shake it! i shake it! glad i had a v8. the original way to fuel your day. find fast relief behind the counter allergies with nasal congestion? with claritin-d. [ upbeat music ] strut past that aisle for the allergy relief that starts working in as little as 30 minutes and contains the best oral decongestant. live claritin clear, with claritin-d. today, unlimited gets the network it deserves. verizon. (mic thuds) uh, sorry. it's unlimited without compromising reliability, on the largest, most advanced 4g lte network in america. (thud) uh... sorry, last thing. it's just $45 per line. forty. five. (cheering and applause) and that is all the microphones that i have. (vo) unlimited on verizon. 4 lines, just $45 per line.
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congratulations to the three early winners of the academy of country music awards including brothers osborne which was named new vocal duo of the year. tee mail, maren morris, love,
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love, love good morning, i'm rahel solomon. philadelphia police are investigating a deadly shooting in kensington. twenty-seven year-old man was found shot in the chest on the second floor of the home, on 3100 block of reese street in kensington. man died a little after 2:00 last night. witnesses said gunman was wearing a mask, so far they have made no arrest. now lets check the forecast and katie, it is a cold one. >> very. it is as a result of leading to icing issues. we did even see, a little bit of the snow have a chance to melt, still quite a mess, however, but outside white field elementary school in west lawn pennsylvania very cold start to the day. you still have the pavement there snow covered, right on coup, snow blower, rolling through camera shot there but keep in mind icing is a big
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concern and in addition blowing and drifting snow where we have heaviest fall. gusting wind as high as 45 miles an hour from 925 southe and then icing a concern. it is still hazardous out there, thankfully storm scan is quiet at the moment but there will be additional snow squals or showers that fire up , a lot of breeze on the thermometer on the day ahead but not one of the days in the seven day is even average. >> yeah, you know, katie, icing is still a concern, we are still talking about this accident here's video of the accident baltimore pike is still closed both directions between fair view and webb road. head up, you are seeing icy conditions on the roadway. that is how it looks anywhere we are driving today. head up on. that bring you out to this accident that just cleared but very slow here around kelly drive and also an accident in olney boulevard it is still out there roosevelt boulevard southbound at masher street that inner drive is still compromised rahel. >> our next update 8:55. ahead this morning tools to
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help parents protect their children on line i'm rahel solomon good
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kind of like this look. i'm calling it the "name your price tool" phase.
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whatever. welcome back to "cbs this
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morning." those are the mountains of new hampshire. that's what a lot of people are waking up to. here in new york it's not as bad as we were told. >> not as bad in the big cities. >> we're doing okay. let's take a look in the green room. who's there. hi, you two. they're going to be talking about ways to keep your children safe on the internet. >> something a lot of parents need. >> a really good idea. >> right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "usa today" reports problems with u.s. schools. few go on to earn college degrees. most of them are privately operated. the trump administration says it
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wants to give more families access to charter schools. most of them promising high school graduate rates but only a quarter graduate. >> "the wall street journal" says malls are following your every move these days. mall landlords are tracking your habits to figure out the best way to track studies. the're offering coupons on the mall's wi-fi network and a beacon sends a signal to smartphones to see how often they pass by a particular store. this year's iditarod winner is the oldest and fastest. he and his sled dogs made the 1,000-mile wilderness track in just over eight days he's not a three-time winner. congratulations to him.
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>> the "washington post" says key & peel have made modern history. can i just take a second to gush about this movie. i saw it twice this. i saw it twice in one week. it's a horror movie, disturbing and brilliant. >> are they working together? >> they're taking a break from each other. they still have a very close connection but they're doing separate projects for now. >> you would like this movie. >> i feel like they should put fwail's quote in the paper. cbs news shows how snow plows and troopers helped a toddler who needs a heart transplant. they cleared the way on an 80-mile trip to a pennsylvania hospital. the 23-month-old child made the
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trip safely despite 20 inches of snow in area. >> that's nice. parents are finding new ways to protect teens online and still maintain their children's trust in privacy. a recent study tells them when an online situation bothers them. a service called bark tries to navigate the digital world for signs of cyber bullying, sexting, and depression. it alerts parents if anything suspicious is found. brian basin is bark's ceo. and she's the chief parent officer. i love that title by the way. tell us how this works. >> so bark is an enter net technology that monitors your children's accounts. over 20 social media networks,
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e-mail, and platforms. it runs behind the scenes because, you know, we have full-time jobs already. we don't need another one with having to monitor all of those accounts. >> brian, how does that work? is it an algorithm or what are you learning to monitor this. >> >> really, the context of that is we use context. >> i have to say i was a big snooper back if the day. you could have saved me a lot. i wonder how does your children still have pricecy? it freaks them out if they know we know everything. >> we don't give parents full unfettered action. >> you decide what to show them. >> we show them everything
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that's problematic. >> this includes mobile devices? >> that's correct. android text messaging and 20 different social media palace forms such as instagram, snapchat, facebook, twitter, et cetera. >> at what age should they do this for your child? >> the second they're playing on the internet. >> you have a book of text slang? >> yes. and it ee growing. >> for example. one is kys. kill myself, kill yourself. >> oh, wow. >> you've seen some kms/kys.
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so what do you do? >> the conversation is recognized. it is sent o the parent via text or e-mail. we give them the next best steps. this is a very serious issue, here are the steps to address it and we follow up. how did this work out? what's going on in your family. how else can we help you? >> guys, think i this is a great idea. regardless of how good a parent you think you are, you can say, you can tell me everything, chirp still doan do that. why do you think that is, tania? >> well, think about it. you don't want to be lectured by your parent. as a child, you may not realize how big of an issue it is. so our best advice for parents is be as nonjudgmental and nonlectury as possible. >> you're probably going to freaks out. >> please don't freak out. >> what about content that disappearsome.
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>> we analyze anything because you're connecting the child's account. we're actually getting that in real time and we're able to analyze that. >> if you're parent and you're interesting in bark, is it an app many. >> you go to we have apps in the ios and android app stores. >> it costs $9. what does bark stand for? >> free for the first month. $9 after thamt man's best friend kind of alerting you to powetown chal dangers leak a strange earth the door. >> i like that. thank you, guying. >> thank you both. this morning a scientist is a winner. he's known among scientists as a some of the winners have gone on to win a real nobel. this year's finalists were
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awarded more than 1 president $8 million. errol barnett shows how young researchers are trying to solve some of science's big eflts m s biggest mysterieslet led on by cheers from her fellow competitors, she was awarded first place on her research for treating brain injuries. >> at the same time there's more of this in the environment. >> reporter: she was one of 40 high school seniors vying for the title. >> i started looking at de-sell nation. >> reporter: this menagerie of fine minds must explain their products in a concise way. >> this is like the 2,000 codes i had to write to get this working. >> reporter: and sell it to the judges. >> he impressed me. >> what did you find? >> i improved on a computer simulation of planet formation.
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>> wow. didn't you discover something during your research? >> i discovered evidence for a form planet around a nearby bistar. >> he inspired even a younger scientists. while engaging these young kids in the wonders of the stars and moon, he's hoping on how to explain hitz own. >> it really has help me understand my own work better and communicate at the basic level so they truly dog understand what i i'm doing. >> reporter: while blake is searching for new planets, he's looking for cures for cancer. >> you look to study them. >> exactly. i think that's powerle. rather than try to use the mekts odd, it's so much faster.
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>> reporter: isabella wants to know about gender bias and she put together a survey and found this. >> they were more likely to be a reader. also people are more likely to have -- >> so this really exposes gender bias. >> yeah. >> reporter: for over 70 years the society of the science and the public has run the competition with a corporate sponsor first known as the westinghouse. >> wanted to win a westinghouse. he was a winner of the westinghouse in 1976. 13 years later he went on to become the foundings scientist. what does it take to inspire a young teenager's mind to get them to be the next generation of scientists? >> a realization and recognition that it is so important and they
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can get recognized and they can actually be heroes. >> now one f those is andranys do. i mean brain injury by apz, near over. want to see people who suffer from these conditions to improve their quality of advice. >> we need kids to be the best. why? we're literally in a war for our survival as a species eyes. we've got to convince them to come in here and save our science. >> for "cbs this morning," errol barnett, washington. >> i so admire these young kids who can do stuff like this. i was so woefully inadequate. mine was a papier-mache volcano. what was yours, charlie? what was yours. >> e i'm not telling.
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>> the best is we're sitting at home and gayle says, did you ever do science projects and charlie says -- >> yes, and i won them. >> i bet it wasn't a papier-mache project. >> no. >> tell us what it was. >> i don't remember. >> what does charlie rose not win at? now it's science competition that so many things. so many things. >> now he's blushing. we're not surprised he won the competition that moving right along, an unexpected show of bipartisanship ahead. ahead how two congressmen with different politics took a 1,600-mile
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it kept coming back in different places. cancer treatment centers of america gave me treatment options i didn't know about before. i want to be around just to be a grandma. learn more at pennsylvania is getting the law requires many to get their child abuse clearances. are you one of them? if you're a coach sunday school teacher a scout leader camp counselor many people who work or volunteer with children
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we've seen for years that democrats and republicans in washington don't actually get along all that great. in many cases. senate democrats now warning they might shut down the government over the president trump's plan for a wall. yesterday's snow storm provided a very unique way for a pair of congressmen to put aside any differences they have aside. chip reid with the republican and the democrat who hit the road together. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. with so many flights cancels
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this week because of bad weather, duo congressman decided on an unusual plan to get baker/hamilton here for votes. they weren't friends before it started but that appears to be changing. >> we stopped in austin at south by southwest. >> reporter: two texas congressmen, beto o'rourke and will hurd decided to beat the blizzard. they headed on a road trip to washington, d.c. >> this is the high-tech map i worked on last night. >> reporter: and they're live streaming the 1,600 mile journey. but this is no ordinary political car pool. >> it's like car pool karaoke. >> reporter: hurd is a republican, o'rourke is a democrat. >> will is going to want to do something. i might want to do another thing. we're going to try to come to some come promiegss and model the bipartisan agreements we want to see on the hill.
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>> reporter: it's sort of a town hall on wheels. >> answer your questions, solve the country's problems. >> reporter: people are asks questions. >> and summon wants to talk about child trafficking. >> reporter: ranging from health care to education to immigration. >> do we defund the didn't of education? >> no. >> reporter: and they're taking food recommendations. >> mochas and javas is a good recommendation. let dees that. >> reporter: they even skyped with me. >> i learned a lot about beto, stuff i should have known. we can disagree without beingdy a griebeing disagreeable. >> we're showing we can work together. >> whataburger unites us. >> watthataburger unites us all.
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>> you might hear from democrat beto o'rourke. he's thinking about running for the senate next year against ted cruz but so far he's not counting on is up fort from his new friend. >> whataburger, you guys have never heard of what a burger? >> i have heard of wh . >> i don't know how to spell it. >> you can disagree without being disagreeable. >> that's what i wrote down. >> same thing. >> hey,
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it for us this wednesday. >> i
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. police are searching for the suspect who stole a car, while its owner was pumping it full of gas. surveillance video shows a car , full autopsy long side another car, sunoco on 7300 block of cottman avenue in holmesberg. suspect jumped from his passenger side, and jumped right into the driver's side, on the other car. he takes off, with a gas pump hose still in the gas tank. both cars were last seen going west on cottman avenue. lets check with katie for a look at the forecast. >> quite icy on area roadways, meisha will be touching on that, jim. there is other issues in the aftermath of the nor'easter from yesterday. storm itself is pulling away, you can see brunt of any snow across canadian border. do you see speckles of white,
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pretty big blob of white on the back side, that is additional snow showers and squals that will work their way in to our region with time today. we have bright blue skies for the most part right now that will change. look at how cold it is. feels more like single digits so it is windy. we have winter weather advice win and wednesday advisories across the region if we see a snow squall and basically southeastern pennsylvania you may pick up accumulation, but the key here is, we are in the clear, the storm, meisha but problems aren't over just yet. >> no, they are not. ice out there cause ago lot of problems right now even at this hour. lets get to it. this is penndot moving those cameras around but what we are looking at is accident baltimore pike closed both direction between fair view and webb road, head up i will switch cameras because they are looking for something. we have an accident roosevelt boulevard southbound at masher street inner drive is compromised a lot of ice here at kelly drive at hunting park avenue, there was an accident that has now cleared. take a look, make sure to
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check those schedules on line, jim, over to you. >> thanks, meisha. that is "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" at noon. i'm jim
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