tv Today NBC May 25, 2016 7:00am-10:01am EDT
>> all right. thanks for tuning in. we'll see you tomorrow. >> stay updated throughout the day on the nbc 10 app. good morning. breaking overnight, protests turn violent at a trump rally in new mexico. demonstrators knocking down barriers and throwing rocks. police responding with pepper spray and smoke grenades. disruptions inside, as well. >> get him out. get him out. come on, go home to mommy. >> as washington state's primary puts trump within striking distance of making his nomination official. trail of destruction. >> pieces of house. oh, no. >> tornadoes tear through the heartland, injuring at least two people while on the east coast. after a long-time spring, summer-like temperatures finally
arrive. fighting back. cosby's attorney defiant as his client is ordered to stand trial on sex assault charges. but could the evidence and cosby's own words put the disgraced star behind bars for the next ten years? in the hot seat. the tsa chief heads back to capitol hill to face a grilling over the long screening lines. today, wednesday, may 25th, 2016. >> announcer: from nbc news, this is "today" with matt lauer and savannah guthrie, live from studio 1a in rockefeller plaza. good morning, everyone. welcome to "today" on a wednesday morning. we start today talking about politics and protests. >> absolutely. it's breaking news overnight out of new mexico. >> it is our top story. a chaotic scene outside one of donald trump's rallies in albuquerque, new mexico. demonstrators clashing with police, even as the presumptive republican nominee inches even
closer to the magic delegate number. we have complete coverage beginning with nbc's hallie jackson. she is in albuquerque. hallie, good morning to you. >> hi, matt. good morning. new this morning, police here say several officers have been treated for injuries after being hit by rocks. at least one person arrested after what started as a peaceful protest turned chaotic. >> reporter: protesters throwing rocks. >> we're behind the police line now. >> reporter: pepper spray from police. the tense clash unfolding in albuquerque. demonstrators jumping on cop cars, lighting fires, smashing windows. some agitators. others, protesting with a purpose. >> we're here because the people of albuquerque don't want donald trump in our city. >> we're not going to tolerate trump's hate and speech. we don't support what he stands for, and this is what the people are demonstrated. >> reporter: all of it escalating after trump's rally
ended. his supporters streaming out, watching as police barricaded a shattered door at the convention center. trying to stop protesters outside from getting in. nearby, burnouts adding to the cha chaos. it's not uncommon to see protests at trump rallies. chicago and california, there were violent. demonstrations against the candidates often beginning hours beforehand, like in albuquerqua, where protesters surrounded the attendees in a so-called walk-shame. trump, unphased. his campaign, dismissive. a top aide tweeting, watching thugs and punks in albuquerque en route to california. they don't know what they're protesting. >> stop trump with love. >> does it help to have a dem straight like this? >> no, but it's self-defense. donald trump cannot come to our city after calling us racists.
>> in new mexico here, home to a large latino community, many of the protesters originally mobilized against trump's immigration positions. remember, orange county is where escalating protests last month ended in the arrests of 17 people. matt and savannah? >> hallie jackson, thank you very much. despite the protests, trump launched new attacks against hillary clinton. he also picked up another primary win. nbc national correspondent peter alexander has that part of the story this morning. good morning. >> good morning. you said it, donald trump easily won the washington state primary last night, pulling him within 30 delegates of clinching the republican nomination. it also gave us a preview of the general election campaign ahead. as trump fights back, is hillary clinton and her campaign fighting him as a greedy businessman, in it for his own
gain? >> if there is a bubble burst, as they call it, you could make a lot of money. >> reporter: the billionaire attacked for rooting for the real estate market's crash. >> she puts on an ad, donald trump is a terrible person, and he wanted to buy housing when it was at a low point. who the hell doesn't? > >> reporter: hillary clinton in california, standing firm. >> the fact is, donald trump thought he could make money off of people's misery. >> reporter: last night, senator elizabeth warren with her own blistering critique. >> what kind of a man roots for people to get thrown out of their house? it is a man who cares about no one but himself. a small, insecure, money-grubber who doesn't care who gets hurt, so long as he makes a profit off it. >> reporter: missing from trump's new mexico rally, the country's first latina governor, head of the republican
governor's association. trump, critical of the governor. >> the governor has to do a better job. she's not doing the job. hey, maybe i'll run for governor of new mexico. i'll get this place going. >> reporter: later, this response from the governor's office. the governor will not be bullied into supporting a candidate until she's convinced that candidate will fight for new mexicans. meanwhile, trump's escalating attacks on the clintons come in stark contrast to comments at the height of the monica lewinsky scandal. expressing scorn for a clinton accuser. >> paula jones is a loser. >> reporter: and dismissing his political prospects by comparing his treatment to women to bill clinton's. >> you think about him with the women. how about me with the women? can you imagine? >> reporter: trump insisting the lewinsky scandal was overblown. >> look at the trouble bill
clinton got into with something that was unimportant, and they tried to impeach him, which was nonsense. >> this morning, there are published reports the trump campaign aides say paul ryan will endorse donald trump. he's told confidants he wants to end the stand-off for the sake of party unity. paul ryan's office says it has no update about a possible endorsement. >> peter alexander, thanks. a lot to chew over with chuck todd. good morning to you. >> morning. >> are we starting to see the contours of a general election battle, where hillary clinton focuses on the shady part of donald trump's business past and he focuses on what he considers the shady part of clintons' past? >> i think it's two ways of going about it. donald trump is -- i'm comparing it, the new york post cover versus the "new york times" cover. the "new york times" may have more substantive hits. it may have a whole train they're going to do, a series of events, that they're going to
make this long case that donald trump is a phony, not who he says he is. no one day is going to feel like a bang. trump is all new york post. every day, it's going to be the bang, the big headline. it may not have a point to it in three months. there may not be a to b to c. >> for trump's strategy. >> but it'll shake things up every day. >> how does he defend against the idea that he says whatever he wants to say, given the circumstance, how does he defend against two decades of praising the clintons, saying the allegations against bill clinton were nonsense. they were trumped up. pardon the expression. and he supported him. how does he say, the guy is a bad guy? >> honestly, i don't know. i don't know why people give him a pass on this. i mean, i asked him. i said, what trump do we believe? what you said about hillary clinton five years ago or what you say now? he said, whatever i said before, i was trying to be nice with people. when i'm focused, this is what i
do. >> trying to support a friend. >> or a politician in office who may help me. i sit there and throw up my hands. i don't know. he has contradicted every attack he's made on the clintons. you can find sound to contradict it. it doesn't touch him. i think he's counting on this: that the clintons don't want to engage. he thinks he has free reign to do it because the clinton campaign doesn't want to get involved in it. >> the textbook way to go after a politician is on contradictions, and people like donald trump because he's not a politician -- >> he's a walking contradiction. >> honestly, it looks like a lot of people don't care. >> i do think though, at some point, if she can make the case that, you know what? he's just like every other politician, that is the most dangerous description you can have if you're donald trump. it just hasn't taken hold. >> on this idea that she's putting out, that he was licking his chops as the housing bubble was about to burst, i'm not sure people don't say, wait a minute,
that's smart business. buy low and sell high. when we're negotiating contracts the next four years, that's what i want a president to do. >> every day when they go about laying this predicate, it doesn't -- you can sit there and undermine it. by the way, trump said that -- basically made that case in responding yesterday. hey, i was being smart. maybe that's what we need in government. what the clinton campaign is counting on is in the long run, if there are six or seven of these, then if trump has his own 47% moment, sort of the way with obama, all of a sudden, everything they said for six months becomes believed by the voters. >> or hurts him in florida, ohio and places that were dramatically hit by the real estate bubble. >> chuck, lots to talk about. thank you. let's switch over to the severe storms that are sweeping across the country. several powerful tornadoes carrying across kansas and oklahoma overnight. here's nbc's gabe gutierrez. >> reporter: in america's
heartland, nature's fury on full display. >> pieces of the house are falling apart. oh, no. >> reporter: residents near dodge city, kansas, are cleaning up after a tornado yanked a home off its foundation. onlookers caught this one on camera. they managed to capture another funnel cloud forming just miles away. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: traffic, paralyzed, as the tornadoes barrelled down streets. some drivers cut off by heavy debris lifted into the air. first, swirling around the twister and then dropped to the ground. >> there's going to be an accident. >> reporter: one car, too close for comfort, heading straight for disaster before police stopped the driver. across four states, 26 possible tornadoes reported tuesday. on social media, pictures of supercells and dark skies poured in. after hail had pounded colorado earlier in the day. in oklahoma, possible tornadoes tore through homes just outside
of tulsa. >> looked out our front window and, boy, the trees were just doing this number and this number. >> geez, man. >> reporter: in arkansas, the problem wasn't wild wind, but furious flooding. high water swept away a 13-year-old boy in jonesboro and sucked him into a drainage pipe. incredibly, first responders found him alive with minor injuries. a happy ending for one family. parts of the midwest now expect more storms this week. for "today", gabe gutierrez, nbc news. >> and we see the severe weather threat lingering today, al. >> it's going to go into friday, unfortunately. this is a very potent storm system. we've got a lot going on right now. in fact, heavy storms from the dakotas all the way down into arkansas. they're going to continue to fire up today. we've got a very strong jet stream. warm, moist, unstable air. we've got the risk of strong storms today. 17 million people at risk today from minneapolis to del rio,
texas. hail, damaging winds. we don't expect as large an outbreak of tornadoes today. tomorrow, look at this, 23 million people at risk. tornadoes likely from nebraska all the way down to the texas/oklahoma border. just to the west of oklahoma city. and friday, the risk stretches from central oklahoma all the way down into southern texas. 58-mile-per-hour wind gusts. tornadoes likely. flooding is going to be an issue, too. from del rio to kansas city, we could be looking at 6 to 8 more inches of rain in some of the areas until friday. then it finally starts to calm down into the weekend. >> al, thank you very much. the man who runs the tsa is back in the hot seat on capitol hill today for another hearing into the debacle at airport security checkpoints nationwide. some cases, lines backed up for hours. it comes a day after a major shakeup at the agency. nbc's tom costello covers aviation. he's at reagan national airport
for us. good morning to you. >> good morning. a few days now until memorial day weekend. the unofficial kickoff to the summer. this morning, we have triple box cameras to show you a live view of the tsa checkpoints in chicago, atlanta, as well as here in washington. you know, the tsa is really feeling the pressure. in many cases, losing the confidence of members of congress, of airports and of the traveling public. >> reporter: atlanta to chicago, the misery long tsa lines turned many travelers against the very agency created to protect them. >> we were here three hours early and still concerned we may be late for our flight. >> they need better trained people. >> reporter: the anger and frustration boiling over in the airports and on capitol hill. >> that's not acceptable. it may happen, but if that becomes routine, it just doesn't -- now we're going to get real public resistance. >> it's just a huge failing government program, and it will fail. >> reporter: this week, the man
who ran the tsa's checkpoint security operations, assistant administrative kelly whoggan, ws demoted. he received $90,000 in merit bonuses while screeners were failing to catch mock agents. >> if you ask a tso, how do they feel when a senior executive gets $90,000 in bonuses, and they don't get bonuses, after they process millions of passengers a year, they get pretty irate with that uneven standard. >> reporter: a tso is a screening officer. in recent years, the tsa cut the number of officers by 5,000. now, it's urgently trying to staff up. >> can't keep bleeding all the personnel out the door and expect any sort of consistency. >> reporter: meanwhile, at chicago o'hare, where the tsa line stretched two to three hours last week, the tsa leadership team has been replaced. >> i sent in a team that identified immediate staffing and operations adjustments.
i've accelerated increases to front line staff and canine teams. >> reporter: this week, travelers report shorter lines at o'hare. >> back out live, we're going to take another look at the tsa checkpoints in chicago, in atlanta and in washington. things moving along, but slowly in chicago and atlanta. a little better here in washington. the tsa chief so far has enjoyed some bipartisan support for trying to turn around an agency he inherited. patience is wearing thin. not just with congress, but with members of the traveling public. by the way, now the union representing all the tsa officers are calling on congress to spend the money now to hire another 6,000 officers immediately. back to you. >> tom, thank you very much. by the way, after that testimony on capitol hill, tsa administrator peter neffenger will come to new york and sit down with us for an exclusive interview tomorrow morning. a judge in pennsylvania ruled that actor and comedian bill cosby will face trial on
sexual assault charges, stemming from an alleged assault in 2004. his accuser is a former temple university employee named andrea constand. she alleges that on a visit to cosby's home, he gave her pills that incapacitated her, and then sexually molested her. cosby said it was consensual. his lawyer spoke outside of court. >> there was no crime committed here. no evidence of a crime. the inconsistencies plagued the investigation at the beginning and continue now. it should end immediately. thank you. let's talk to ari melber. good morning. >> good morning. >> to get to a trial yesterday, the prosecution had to get over a low bar, right? how does it change now? >> as they go to the criminal trial, they basically have to prove there was sexual contact and it was unwanted.
on a separate offense, prove that bill cosby explicitly, deliberately drugged ms. constand. >> the standard of proof is higher at a criminal trial. they have to have proof beyond a reasonable doubt. we've seen the defense go aggressively after the accuser. tried and true method. is there reasonable doubt in this case? >> there certainly could be reasonable doubt. what we saw at the preliminary hearing yesterday was bill koz -- cosby's lawyer say the woman was, quote, lying. what other evidence can the prosecution have for an old case? >> 50 other women came forward, alleging there was sexual abuse on the part of bill cosby with them. what are the chances their stories make it into this trial? >> that's the key trial in the case. will this be a he said/she said, or he said/they said? if a jury hears from multiple women, three, five, ten, they may bring a different view. there is an idea that sometimes,
you can bring in other allegations because they prove a pattern or practice. the idea that bill cosby may have been a bad person generally, that doesn't come in. if you can prove a pattern, for example, drugging people and trying to take advantage of them, a judge might allow some of that in. that could make all the difference. >> ari, thank you. let's turn to al now and get the rest of his forecast. >> we're looking at a beautiful day along the eastern seaboard. plenty of sunshine. we have the wide area of strong storms in the midsection of the country. get out west, temperatures actually cooler than usual. we see a little bit of a flip-flop today. we're going to get to
good morning, i'm meteorologist bill henley. a cool start this morning. it will not last. you will need your sunglasses today. you don't need the umbrella anymore. sunny skies, near 90 this afternoon for philadelphia. the suburbs, lansdale, 87 . sunny skies in vineland, middle 80s. 80s for the shore with sunshine. delaware warms into the middle 80s. lewis, up to 86. >> that's your latest weather. ahead, a new rossen reports warning. hot laced candy and treats. they're sold in stores and, yes, it's enticing to kids. could your children spot the difference? could you? plus, fact or fiction.
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just ahead, imagine you're camping when this happens. the story behind the incredibly close encounter. and the post-it note war and the post-it note war that led to this today's the day! oh look! creepy gloves for my feet. when i was a kid there was a handle. and a face. this is nice. does it come in a california king? getting roid rage. hemorrhoid. these are the worst, right? i'm gonna buy them. boom. i'll take them. impulse buy. ommmmmmmmmmm. presenting the american express blue cash everyday card with cash back on purchases. it's all happening. and no annual fee. here we go! cash back on purchases. backed by the service and security of american express. ♪ cash back on purchases.
good morning, i'm vai sikahema. it's just before 7:30. let's get our forecast from first alert meteorologist bill henley. warm one today. >> a nice, beautiful day with sunshine. sea isle city in the 60s. 70s at the shore. inland we will be warming into the upper 80s. already 64 degrees in west bradford township. 57 in phoenixville, warrington also at 57 degrees. 80s today, shooting for 90 tomorrow. vai? >> let's get a check of the roads from jessica boyington. >> watching 95 approaching the blue route. there's an accident approaching that off-ramp.
20-minutes from naamans road to the blue route. slow go by that seecene. another slow go on 422 eastbound around oaks. 29 minute drive time. septa will announce an unexpected partnership. the transit agency is teaming up with uber, the goal is to increase access from regional rail stations in the suburbs. former philadelphia mayor michael nutter will receive an honor today. officials at the pennsylvania convention center will dedicate a state of the art theater to nutter. i'm vai sikahema. we'll have another update in 25 minutes. of course you can always get the latest news and weather with the nbc 10 app. have a great day.
7:30 now. it's a wednesday morning, may 25th, 2016. now, you've heard about this post-it note war between rival office buildings here in manhattan. definitely got the attention of social media. this morning, big news. the war has come here to 30 rock. we'll show you what these post-it geniuses are creating for us in just a moment. >> it's kind of a one-sided battle, but we'll find out what the creation is in a little while. meanwhile, the stories making headlines. several large tornadoes ripped through the plain states overnight. one of them targeting dodge city, kansas. at least two people suffered serious injuries. several buildings were destroyed. a suspect is in custody following a string of shootings
on a phoenix area highway. overnight, a gunman opened fire, hitting a police cruiser and several other vehicles. at least two people were injured. there was a chaotic scene outside of a donald trump rally in albuquerque, new mexico, last night. police clashed with demonstrators after they rushed past a barricade, trying to get inside. smoke grenades were used to move crowds away from the arena. inside, trump kept up his attacks on hillary clinton. hallie jackson is in albuquerque and fact-checking trump's recent claims. hallie, good morning again. >> hi there, savannah. good morning to you. donald trump is speculating about a clinton-related conspiracy theory. not the first time he's talked about discrediting theorietheor. >> look at this crowd. >> reporter: donald trump's latest 4-a into the fringe. questioning the death of president clinton's aide of
foster. trump calling debunked theories of foul play, very serious. saying it's very fishy. >> they accused me of murder. >> reporter: foster's death ruled suicide by an independent investigation. this, far from the first time trump has dabbled in the discredited. >> there's a logical continuation of the kinds of things donald trump has been talking about for years. >> reporter: remember his birther claims against president obama? he led the movement in 2011 that ultimately prompted the president to release his long form birth certificate and unleash on trump. >> we can finally get back to focusing on the issues that matter. like did we fake the moon landing? >> the problem for donald trump is now as the gop nominee, he needs to win over a broader swath of the electorate. this is simply speaking to the converted. >> reporter: as candidate trump,
he's only turned up the volume, making mainstream theories other politicians don't touch. trump speculated about a tabloid rumor linking cruz's father to jfk's assassination. >> the fact a picture was taken of him and lee harvey oswald. they didn't deny the picture and i asked what it was about. >> reporter: typical for trump, raising the question and leaving it hang for someone else to answer. >> this is nuts. yes, my dad killed jfk, he's secretly elvis and jimmy hoffa is buried in his backyard. >> reporter: when asked about the death of justice scalia, trump repeated this. >> i can't give you an answer. >> reporter: officials say scalia died of natural causes. even after they're debunked, the conspiracy theories can dominate
headlines for days. trump said this last year, about the reaction of muslim americans after 9/11. >> i watched as thousands and thousands of people were cheering as that building was coming down. >> reporter: independent fact checkers say it's just not true. but that's just not stopping trump. >> thank you, everybody. thank you. >> trump now coming under fire from democrats for that conspiracy theory talk. he's argued in the past that he's simply responding to questions posed by others and doesn't bring it up on the campaign trail. matt and savannah? >> hallie jackson in albuquerque, thank you. let's make a turn and get a check of the weather from mr. roker. >> like the '80s? >> i love the '80s. >> we haven't had much of the 80s in the weather. >> i thought you meant the decades. >> oh, that, too. >> i love how you dressed. >> 80 degree days for new york.
one in pittsburgh. one in boston. one in washington, d.c. this weekend, we're going to see tons of the 80s. except for boston, but you'll still be warm. in the midwest, it's been chilly. how many 80-degree days this month for chicago, for example? three. one in detroit. seven in st. louis. boom, it is going to warm up nicely. we're looking at temperatures getting into the 80s. minneapolis, chicago, detroit and st. uis. thatlo's good morning, i'm meteorologist bill henley. a cool start this morning. it will not last. bright, sunny skies. you need your sunglasses today. the clouds have moved out. sun kny skies, near 90 this afternoon. 86 for kutztown. new jersey, sun kri sny skies, vineland middle 80s. delaware, middle 80s for lewis
time your wilmington. need it. weather channel on cable. weather.com online. > by the way, liking your amended forecast for the memorial day weekend around here. >> stick around. >> way to go. >> al, thank you. coming up next, a warning that all parents need to see. >> hi, good morning. i'm jeff rossen. coming up, doctors nationwide reporting more and more kids ending up in the hospital, poisoned by pops. i have two lollipops here. one is a regular one. the other, laced with marijuana. can you tell the
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we're back at 7:41. this morning on rossen reports, candy that could send your child to the hospital. >> "today" national investigative correspondent jeff rossen is here with a story that parents need to see. jeff, good morning. >> this is an important one. guys, good morning to you. if i showed these to your kids right here, right here, would your kids eat them? mine would. they're lollipops. now, there is a potentially dangerous version of these spreading across the country. pure, concentrated marijuana made to look like kids' candy. kids keep eating it by accident. they see it laying around at home or at a friends' house. even at public. doctors nationwide are reporting a spike in children rushed to the er, poisoned by pot. this morning, police are issuing an urgent warning. >> reporter: all kinds of candy. >> it looks yummy. >> reporter: even baked goods.
>> i love brownies. >> reporter: they look so good but -- >> this one is actually edible marijuana. >> oh, wow. >> reporter: it's the latest craze. edible marijuana that looks identical to candy. just look at these, side by side. can you see the difference? that's real sugary candy on the right, and that's pot on the left. marijuana, now legal for recreational or medical use in 24 states and d.c. the product is spreading everywhere. children hurt from california to new york. last year alone, poison controls across the country reporting over 4,000 kids and teens exposed to marijuana. >> cookie and i eat it. >> reporter: this 8-year-old boy rushed to the hospital after finding a pot cookie at the park. >> i felt like i was vibrating up and down. everything looked like it wasn't real. >> reporter: in michigan, two children sent to the er after getting into this man's gummie
stash. >> we could siee seizures, hallucinations, loss of consciousness. this is very serious. >> reporter: it's not easy to guess. >> do you have cookies or brownies? >> reporter: a rossen reports team going shopping in denver. >> looks like candy. >> for sure. >> reporter: then i hit the streets. can these kids spot the pot? >> what does this look like? >> gummie bears. >> do you like them? >> it looks yummy. >> what looks yummy about it? >> it has sugar on it. >> reporter: this 3-year-old, so enticed, watch. >> would you eat this? >> yeah. >> no, you can't touch that. >> even older kids, confused. >> would you eat these? >> yeah. >> why? >> because they're cookies. >> reporter: parents, they're puzzled, too. >> up close, can you tell the difference? >> i can't, no. not at all. >> looks like a regular gummie bear to you? >> absolutely.
you can kind of smell it, maybe. maybe now that you told me. >> you wouldn't know otherwise? >> no. >> reporter: now police are issuing an urgent warning to parents. >> you have little kids that accidentally get into this stuff, don't know better. or a babysitter might give a child something out of the pantry, not realizing what it is. the accidental issues are on the rise, and it's a big problem. >> should pot candy will banned? >> kids will want to get into this. banning is the only way to deal with it. >> here's the other fear, that kids will bring the candy to school and share it with friends. in fact, it just happened at a school in florida. excuse me, getting over a cold here. four kids. >> reporter: hospitfour kids we hospitalized after eating the gummies. >> that's why we say don't take candy from strangers. >> we'll test these out in the 8:00 hour of the show. >> we'll test it in our office. thanks. history made on "the voice"
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we're back at 7:49. let us get to the post-it battle that has arrived here in 30 rock. >> finally. >> finally, it's made it here. we've been watching this for more than two weeks. social media users have seen this post-it war break out in lower manhattan. each window creation outdoing the next. they are here. members of horizon media, one of the ad agencies involved in the battle, brought post-its to our plaza. they've been working on a custom
creation across the street. nice to have you here. >> thank you. >> we have your artwork behind me. how much work have you actually done the last couple of weeks, for your actual job? >> oh, very little. >> i didn't think there was a whole lot of that going on. one of the building's landlords said all the artwork has to come down at the end of the month. we're running out of time. your competitors at havas worldwide made this as their grand finale. it was a mic drop. we invited them to compete live with you guys but they weren't able to make it. do you think what you've been working on this morning will compete with this? >> we call it a war, but everybody won in this situation. it's obviously epic. what we did for you is equally epic. we're excited to do this next year, too. >> we have a big reveal. we've been waiting for it. drum roll, please. let's see what you've all been up to. i love it! the skyline of new york.
this officially is the end of the battle, or you have a couple more days, is there anything else we can expect? >> i think it's probably time for everyone to get back to actual work, unfortunately. we're looking forward, like i said, to picking this up next may. >> okay, good. the landlord can get mad again. >> exactly. >> it's been fun to watch. thank you very much. >> thanks so much. >> just confused. the landlord will let you do it again next may, is that true? >> we ask efor forgiveness. >> not permission. everybody wins. no one more than post-its. just ahead, the campers who woke up to some very thirsty lions at their door. and whole foods getting more affordable? the popular ♪ ♪ ♪
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good morning. i'm vai sikahema. just before 8:00 this wednesday. let's get our forecast from first alert meteorologist bill henley. >> we've been seeing bright sunshine all morning. temperatures are warming up. we'll warm into the 80s this afternoon. 88 degrees for philadelphia. exception is the shore. that's the view from wildwood. 74 degrees. sea isle city, right on the beach, 70. as you can see by the seven-day forecast, a few of those days looking warmer into the low 90s starting tomorrow. let's check in with jessica boyington and the roads out there. somewhere it's clogged. >> a lot of places are clogged. this is from an earlier accident. we didn't recover through the rush hour. route 422 around route 29, an earlier accident around oaks.
now 21 minutes from 29 to the schuylkill expressway. also for septa, broad street line is having delays up to ten minutes because of equipment problems around erie station. education leaders from five cities are meeting in philadelphia to discuss universal pre-k. there's been a push for high quality early education in many cities across the nation. two big name also campaign for hillary clinton in the garden state today. former congresswoman of arizona, gaby giffords and her husband, mark kelly, will be in cherry hill this morning. and in north jersey, later on today. also today, philadelphia will launch the summer tourism season, with a campaign that redefines the city's historic district and renames it original city. the aim is to get visitors to stay longer and see more sites in philadelphia. another update in 25 minutes. you can get the latest news and weather with the nbc 10 app.
♪ now i'm on the outside it's 8:00 on "today" and coming up, whole lot of changes. health-conscious supermarket whole foods to change its image with more affordable items. we'll have a first look inside the new store opening today. plus, kings of the campout. tourists caught off guard when two lions approached their tent, then start licking it, in an effort to quench their thirst. f it's all caught on video from inches away. and making a difference. jack black takes on a serious cause for day initiative. >> check this out. fully transformed. >> he'll talk to us about the experiences that motivated him to change the lives of children
all around the world. today, wednesday, may 25th, 2016. ♪ take you downtown >> good morning from illinois. >> hey to our family and friends back in texas. ♪ and love you right ♪ yeah, that's my kind of night ♪ >> having a great time in new york city. >> good morning, alabama! >> holy toledo zblr, it's our f time in new york city. we're back now . wednesday morning, 25th day of may, 2016. it's another keeper here in new york city. brilliant blue skies, no wind, nice temperatures.
nice people. what have i missed? >> a great smell of smoke. >> exactly. >> good kind of smoke. >> exactly, charcoal. >> we'll have the abcs of grilling this morning. why charcoal is the way to go, and other secrets you need to know to make your summer cookout better than the rest. >> by the way, we mentioned that jack black will be talking about an event that changed his perspective on the world. all part of red nose day. tomorrow on the plaza, we're all going to get on stationary bikes, and people across the country will join us, trying to raise awareness. last year, i rode from boston to new york. i didn't have to do it this year. >> no new york to miami? >> not happening. we'll be here on the plaza tomorrow morning. we hope you'll enjoy us all across the country for red nose day. first, let's go inside. natalie is off today. tamron has the headlines. >> the donald trump campaign is brushing off protesters who clashed with police at a rally in new mexico overnight. nbc's hallie jackson is in
albuquerque with the latest. good morning. >> hi there, tamron. good morning. and new this morning, police here say several officers have been treated for injuries after being hit by rocks. at least one person arrested after what started as peaceful protests quickly turned chaotic. demonstrators throwing rocks and bottles at police. at one point, lighting fires. officers using pepper spray to try and clear the crowd from the streets. at the convention center, blocking doors to keep protesters o protesters outside from coming in to trump's rallies. it's not unusual to see protests at trump events, of course, but some have turned violent before. like one in southern california last month. 17 people were arrested. that is where donald trump is headed today. now, this morning, a new warning from the police chief in anaheim ahead of the rally, that violence will not be tolerated. tamron? >> hallie, thank you very much. president obama arrived in japan this morning as part of a trip that will include the first visit to hiroshima by a hitting
u.s. president. earlier, he completed a three-day trip to vietnam, with a town hall meeting. the president held a q&a session with young leaders, which led to an impromptu performance by a vietnamese rapper. >> little beat? ♪ >> that was good. >> the meeting involved about 800 young adults, taking part in efforts to strengthen ties between the u.s. and southeast asia. as outrage grows over airport screening delays, the head of the tsa is back on capitol hill today. peter neffenger being asked to explain if and how the long checkpoint lines can be reduced during the summer travel season. meantime, the tsa workers union is calling on congress to pay for another 6,000 screeners immediately. we'll have an exclusive, live
interview with tsa administrator peter neffenger tomorrow on "today". at least one death is blamed on the violent weather that swept across the heartland overnight. millions of people are bracing for more storms like the ones that damaged homes in kansas and oklahoma overnight. traffic came to a halt as debris swirled through the air. two people were critically injured. about two dozen possible tornadoes were reported in four states. the storms also caused dangerous flash flooding. and how is this one for a wakeup call of the wild? tourists on an african safari woke up to find a pair of lions, yeah, pressed against the mesh screen. listen closely. fortunately, the lions were thirsty. the sound is licking. they are licking the rain drops that clung to the tent walls overnight. hear the smashing sound? see the face? the lions never came in. i can barely read that without
gulping. the door was open. they just wanted a lick. >> you know what they say? >> no. >> you don't have to run faster than lions. just run faster than him. >> you're in the tent. you just -- >> you play dead. >> i wouldn't have to play. >> you get your cell phone out and shoot the tape. >> there we go. >> scary. >> tamron, thank you. up next, whole foods for the masses. we have a first look inside the new store that makes going organic a little bit more affordable. plus, how willing are you to help a stranger? the surprising results of a new study. and you have got to hear christina aguilera and ariana grande's duet from last
in a good, clean salad, every ingredient is the main ingredient. the new green goddess cobb with avocado, bacon, freshly made dressing, tomato... and chicken. at panera. food as it should be. ♪ it's time to get seriously silly, people. ♪ join red nose day to do some serious good to help fight kids' poverty.
♪ it's simple: just get your red nose, only at walgreens, and get your silly on, seriously. time is running out. get your red nose today at walgreens. my kids say go for it, mom.ob? yikes. be that woman who does what she loves. knows what she wants. "yeah, mom's gonna go for it!" except ... i don't have a clue where to start. hey we hear you. that's why aarp created life reimagined. it's designed to help you find your true passion - with personal advice from experts, coaches and people like you who are going for it. if you don't think "this is right for me" when you think aarp, then you don't know "aarp". get to know us at aarp.org/possibilities
we're back at 8:10. whole foods is one of the best-known grocery chains in the country, but it has a reputation for being on the pricey side. >> now, the company has a new plan to bring its products to the masses, starting with a new store that, by the way, is opening today. nbc's gadi schwartz got a sneak peek. >> reporter: once a craze, now a grocery store must. healthy and organic food on shelves everywhere. from safeway to target, these days, even mcdonald's uses kale in its salads. much of it traces back to whole foods, the market turned health food giant, that helped take sustainable eating mainstream. some shoppers will tell you, at a price. >> when you think whole foods?
>> expensivexpensive. whole paycheck, is what my mom says. >> high end. >> good quality. >> pricey. >> reporter: whole foods costs have been the bud of late night jokes. >> $6? water is free, and a pound of asparagus from whole foods costs $5. >> reporter: even the cartoon "south park" taking jabs. >> congratulations. you have your whole foods. >> reporter: now, whole foods is firing back with 365, opening in the l.a. hipster neighborhood of silver lake. >> walking in here, this looks nothing like whole foods. >> no, no. it looks a lot different. we worked really hard on having it be open, really light feel, intuitive. >> reporter: inside, everything is designed to take the sticker shock out of shopping. >> we do want to reach a wider audien audience. we don't want people to come in and get freaked out. >> reporter: the costs are lower than its regular stores, and so are the shelves. with less space for premium items and more for the
affordable. >> we've done a lot of work on our pricing. we've looked very close at selecting the mix. >> reporter: even the labels are digital to cut down on man hours and pass its savings to the grocery bill. >> it allows us to not print any signage in the store. >> reporter: everywhere you look, there's do it yourself technology. >> the less service in the store, the smaller size, it equates into being able to have lower prices. >> reporter: we put the prices to the test around los angeles and found 365 costs equal to or sometimes less than trader joe's or kroger brands. >> quality there, and so are the prices. >> reporter: now, there are plans to open stores in states like washington, oregon, texas and ohio. trying to create a new image of high quality at affordable prices. a concept that's already worked in retail before, but not with food. think the gap, branching out with old navy, saks fifth avenue opening saks off 5th.
whole foods fighting to say competitive in a health food industry it helped create. for "today", gadi schwartz, nbc news, los angeles. >> sparked a discussion here during that piece. >> it did. >> wondering why they can't get the prices down lower in all the stores. >> right. >> kale for everyone. time for what's trending today. >> how far would you go to help, or even please, a total stranger? >> depends on what they want. >> let's say this, researchers from cornell set out to answer the question. they found that people tend to underestimate the willingness of total strangers to lend a hand. here's one experiment. volunteers walked up to strangers on the street and said, may i borrow your cell phone? what would you do if someone said that? >>, n oh, no. it's a scam. you're probably going to make long distance calls. >> i'd probably say yes, unless it was a creeper. >> i'd say no. >> if it was jeff rossen.
>> creeper. >> no. >> the expectation is it would take ten people before you'd find one person who would say yes. in reality, volunteers got yeses after only six people. >> wow. >> little different experiment now. volunteers were asked to vandalize a library book by writing the word "pickle" in it. >> what? >> the expectation was 25% would agree to do it. guess what the actual percentage was. >> surely, no one would agree. >> not going to vandalize a book. >> 64% of people vandalized the book by writing "pickle" in it. >> what? >> the conclusion is you can get total strangers to do things, even if you don't think you can. >> wait a minute, what does that say about humanity? you can't borrow my phone, but i'll vandalize the book. >> where was this study when we were in college? >> weird. speaking of influencing people, matt, i don't want you to doubt your power and influence, okay? >> this is more of an hour power thing. >> i think of you.
something called spaghetti pie, you raved about. take a look. >> best thing i've had in a month on this show. this is fantastic. >> it was. >> last august, adam brought us spaghetti pie. we raved, but no one more than matt. >> i started salivating. i love that stuff. >> get this, you sitting down? >> yeah. >> olive garden -- are you sitting? olive garden says that starting this week, it is adding spaghetti pie to its menu. >> olive garden! >> can we get a round of applause? >> the power of lauer, baby. >> cheese and pasta baked in a dish covered with pie crust. one version -- al, break yourself -- brace yourself -- comes with bacon. if you're saying, what's my legacy? what did i leave behind? >> i still get tweets from people saying, i made the
spaghetti pie last night and it was great. in between the nasty comments. look at this, hover boards, the hot toy this year, right? >> yeah. >> they can be a little tricky to ride. one girl learn thed that the ha way. she went spinning uncontrollably. she begged her sister to help her. the sister gets up and goes in the other direction. >> oh, man! >> no, she eventually helps her. then the hover board stops spinning and goes into what they call a loop. watch this. now, we're entering the loop phase. >> oh, no. >> come on! >> wait, wait, wait. yes. >> was she okay? >> i think she was okay. >> we wouldn't run it if she wasn't okay. >> i don't know about that. >> oh, my. >> so the rule here is, help when you're in the spin phase. don't let it get to the loop phase. >> exactly. >> i think the sister set her up. >> and you hear the thud.
>> hands over her head. >> how many times do you have to ask for help? >> the mom, i told you to help her! >> send it to "america's funniest home video." a winner on the "voice" and powerhouse performers team up with a diva duet. >> history was made on the season finale of season 10. the final two contestants, adam wakefield and the front runner, alisan porter from team christina. the winner was alisan porter, making christina aguilera the first female coach to win. alisan started her career playing curly sue, and backstage, she said she waited 30 years for this moment. by the way, alisan will join us live tomorrow here on "today". congratulations to her. and here's another moment from the "voice" that has people talking. the duet between christina aguilera and ariana grande.
the powerhouse vocalists singing ariana's song "dangerous woman." ♪ ♪ feel like a dangerous woman >> man, they are good. ariana, dazzling in an all white ensemble, while christina opted for all black. the dual getting praise across social media. that was fun to catch. >> it was, and good to listen to. >> dylan, thank you. mr. roker, check of the weather? >> announcer: today's city weather is brought to you by mauw jim sunglasses. charity, color, detail. maui jim. >> let's head out to hawaii, shall we? kaanapali, maui, showers today
and tomorrow. friday, tropical sunshine. temperature about 83 degrees. as you look now, we've got sunshine along the east coast, sunshine out west. from bismarck down to tennessee, we are looking at showers and thunderstorms. it'll be firing up today. temperatures will be in the 70s, 80s, 90 into southern florida. good chunk of 90s in the plains and texas. cooler out west. we're looking at a risk of strong storms today, central plains down into texas. s at's what' good morning. i'll meteorologist bill henley. a cool start this morning, it will not last. bright sunny skies. need your sunglasses today. don't need the umbrella. cloud have moved out. sunny skies near 90 degrees for philadelphia this afternoon. lansdale 87 degrees. look at new jersey, sunny skies, vineland into the middle 80s and 80s for the shore with sunshine
while delaware warms into the middle 80s. up to 86 for wilmington. have a great day. latest weather. >> announcer: the new middle age is created from our sponsor, aarp. real possibilities. >> al, thank you very much. this morning, we are wrapping up our special series, the new middle age today. >> that's right. this morning, joan lunden is here again. this time, looking at ageism and how often it goes overlooked, even when it happens before our eyes, joan. >> which is more often than we think. hi, guys. it's been said that age is an issue of mind over matter. if you don't mind, it doesn't matter. i think that's great advice. now as a growing number of americans are living longer and healthier lives, many are questioning the definition of midlife and how aging is perceived. >> reporter: what does your face say about your age? what does your age say about who you are? >> getting older every day is a positive thing. >> experience and talent will
always trump age. >> people are living younger, styling themselves younger. >> people are maybe a little bit quick to dismiss some of my opinions. >> we're not afraid of our age. we hold on to it and embrace it. >> reporter: we set out to challenge perceptions about aging, working with aarp. we gathered a panel of different ages to talk about ageism. we began by showing them a hidden camera video, produced by aarp, staged at a food truck with help from an actress. >> one question. you're not over 40, are you? >> no. >> perfect. great. >> there's an age limit? >> you're not over 40, are you? if you're under 40. >> no. >> older people don't fit into our culture. >> reporter: aarp created this social experiment as a metaphor for what many in midlife and older experience in their day to day encounters. our panel watched as the phony food truck promotion confused
and confounded. >> we're trying to look for a young, hip vibe. >> that's fine. i'm 28. >> as long as you're not eating it. >> no. >> i believe you. >> can you have your mom step away? it gives the wrong impression. >> reporter: the video made an impression on our panel. >> what's your reaction to seeing that? >> i hate to see it, but then i like to see it. because now, we have to talk about it. >> to be so overt about it, and the one woman, walk away from the truck. your old age, we don't want it to rub off on the truck. >> old age? wait a second, 40, hello. you're 42, right? >> yeah, 42. >> do you think you've hit middle age? >> i do. i'm okay with it. i've accomplished a lot of great things, but now it's like, what can i do for myself? >> here's what i want to know. right around the bend here, when does middle age start? >> i am not middle-aged, and may
not hit it until maybe i can't do a push up. >> i think you're only as old as you feel. who is society to put a number of on that? >> because people are living longer, i would say at least mid 60s, i would consider middle age. >> there can be a 32-year-old who is a deadweight, and you can have an 84-year-old who is spunky and moxy and you want to spend the day with them. >> ever feel like somebody treated you differently because you weren't still 20 something or 30 something? >> in my heart, i am. >> oh, i like that. >> reporter: according to our new today.com survey, 27% of r participants admit to judging people because of their age. it's an issue that aarp's ceo says needs to be exposed. >> is ageism kind of accepted? >> unfortunately, yes. i think what we're trying to do, in calling this out, is to say, it's time we stop allowing
ageism to exist in this country. >> reporter: according to our survey, 30% of participants say they've been passed over for a job because they were too old. >> it does bring up a certain ageism, where the generations clash. while you don't want to be, you know, seen as like, i'm too old to do this job, then you've got all these young people coming in and trying to go for the same job as the older person. >> people in the work force are being more productive when there are inner generational work teams working together, the young and the old. extend the middle-aged period. better solutions are coming out of the different workplaces. >> so the question is, if we're now 50 to 70 is middle age, what do we call ourselves? >> you asked people online. >> i asked online. everyone definitively said, do not call us seniors. goldens, thrivers, seasoned. masters was one of my favorite. there's no negative connotation to that.
>> no. >> seasoned sounds like a steak. >> and golden is like golden years. that's the 80s and 90s now. >> i like masters. that's good. >> nice ring. >> fun series. thanks, joan. dylan has a little more. >> hey, with definition of middle age changing by the day, we're working with aarp and their #disrupt aging to see how people are defying age stereotypes. let's take a look. suzy writes, i completed a 200-hour yoga teacher training at 52 and teach yoga at our local, rural library. kim writes, just at beyonce's concert last night with my daughter-in-law, ripped jeans and all. mary writes, never felt better and content with me. 51 and going strong. keep sharing what the new middle age looks like to you on the "today" show facebook page or #disrupt ages. coming up, hoda introduces us to a remarkable guy who is defying the odds in a huge way.
we'll have that story. by the way, it came out of a graduation speech she gave down at tulane. >> good wednesday morning. i'm tracy davidson. let's get right to meteorologist bill henley to get your first alert forecast. what a day it will be. >> gorgeous sunshine. i want will stay. no sign of showers we had to deal with lately. life view from wilmington. already 68 degrees in delaware. look at philadelphia at 70 degrees now and climbing. we'll see upper 80s this afternoon. tomorrow 90 degrees. tracie >> let's check the slow spots onto road with jessica boyington. what your watching >> we're watching 95 right now. of course slow spots. these are cameras around gerard avenue. a 13 minute drive time. doubling and our speeds watch
for an accident on east norriton. right now education leaders from five cities are meeting in philadelphia to discuss universal pre-k. recently there's been a push for high quality earliation. the mayor will speak to the group in a half hour. >> septa will announce a partnership with uber. the goal of the program is to increase access to and from select regional rail stations in the suburbs. >> i'm tracy davidson. we'll have another update in 25 minutes. you can always get news and weather with the latest nbc 10 app. have a great day.
good morning, everyone. it's wednesday morning. you're watching "today". it's 8:30 in the morning. it is an absolutely spectacular day on our plaza, and we have a spectacular crowd joining us, as well. it'll get down right hot tomorrow, and everybody will be complaining about the weather. dierks bentley will be on our stage. and that's why it'll be hot
tomorrow. >> i thought you said his name was hubba-hubba. >> that's right. dierks bentley. >> by the way, it'll be hot on the plaza for another reason. we're gearing up for tomorrow's return of red nose day. how you can get involved. also, we'll hear from one of the supporters of the cause, jack black. plus, can you smell it? >> yeah. >> smell it, everybody? we are grilling. we're going to show you how to set it up, clean it up, how you can make the best use of a barbecuer's best friend. what is that, other than al roker? >> i think it's charcoal, right? >> adam is a fan of charcoal. >> i prefer it. >> seems complicated. >> we'll learn to do it. >> can we do a shout out of impressive women of "today"? the gracie awards were handed out, and we took in a haul. >> who is counting, but three awards overall.
kathie lee won. ms. natalie morales. and weekend "today" producers. all honored and looking good. so proud of them. >> congratulations. al, check of the weather? >> let's show you what we have going on. starting with today, we are looking at unseasonably high temperatures today in the eastern 1/3 of the country. i mean, wichita, 14 degrees above average at 93. new york city will be near 90. charlotte, 85. tomorrow, look at the temperatures, almost 90 in washington, d.c. memph memphis, 90. out west, you can see temperatures much cooler. look at that. san francisco, flag staff, denver, salt lake, billings and portland, all below average. t'at's whas going on around good morning. i'll meteorologist bill henley. a cool start this morning, it will not last. bright sunny skies. need your sunglasses today. don't need the umbrella. clouds have moved out. sunny skies near 90 degrees for
philadelphia this afternoon. lansdale 87 degrees. look at new jersey, sunny skies, vineland into the middle 80s and 80s for the shore with sunshine while delaware warms into the middle 80s. up to 86 for wilmington. have a great day. >> that's your latest weather. we want to tell you about a cool new contest in honor of father's day. we're calling it, "today"'s funniest dad. if you dream of being a comedian -- and don't we all -- we're going to give you the opportunity to make that dream come true. head to today.com. submit your best original joke or story about fatherhood. you could have a chance to perform stand-up live here on "today". but wait, there's more. my good buddy jim gaffigan, star of "the jim gaffigan"ffigan" sh author, is going to be here, as
well. he sent us a message. >> hi, it's jim gaffigan here. i've been informed that al roker has tricked me into judging the funniest dad concert, which is going to be pretty interesting. we all know the funniest and the best dad ever is my dad, al roker. see you in a couple weeks. >> i love you, son. i really do. all you have to do is submit your entry at today.com. you could become "today"'s funniest dad. >> i love how we're playing the funniest dad music. red nose day is a big deal. it's a celebrity fundraiser raising money for children in poverty. >> for the second year in a row, jack black is one of the big names helping out with red nose day. this time around, he has good news about a young boy who had a profound impact on the comedian. >> reporter: when jack black visited a slum in uganda last
year, such a solemn setting seemed out of place for such a funny guy. >> i'm a little kind of shocked at how it affected me. i didn't think -- >> people were very moved and also a little shocked to see me in that kind of context. usually, i'm just, you know, clowning around and making people laugh. >> what about your mother and your father, where do they live? >> my mummy died. >> reporter: his most powerful memory, spending a night with a homeless boy named felix. >> it's unfathomable. this is not a place for a 12-year-old boy to be sleeping alone. this is his life. this is where he lays his head at night. you don't want to what? >> stay in the streets. >> you don't want to stay in the streets? >> i want to i don't think i can take you home. i don't think it's allowed.
>> reporter: a year has passed, and black still reflects often on what he saw. he's relieved to know felix got help through a program that benefits from red nose day. the boy now lives with a foster family and is pursuing his dream of getting an education. >> to know that felix is on the right path, how does that feel for you? >> it feels great. it feels great to be a small part of not just felix's life, but you know, a lot of kids that are feeling the recovery efforts of red nose day. >> i just started sponsoring a 10-year-old kid from the mountains of chili. >> reporter: jack has another video that'll air tomorrow. >> i have to read this. it's his first e-mail. >> little lighter, little happier this year? >> yeah, that's what i asked. can i just be funny this year? no more tears, please. >> what is it you're doing this year? >> little comedic switcheroo.
you'll see. no spoilers. >> reporter: motivation that leads to action. >> one of the things you can do to help out on red nose day is buy one of these. these sweet babies. by the way, great gift. great stocking stuffer. check this out. fully transformed. >> a little more about felix. when he first left the streets, he was placed in a program where he could get counseling. then when he was ready, he moved in with a foster family. now even has brothers and sisters. his favorite subjects are math and english. outside of school, he loves music, and that's how he and jack bonded last year, was their love of music with each other. >> and the power was to see a guy who is used to being only funny, be so moved by that situation. >> exactly. >> joe, thank you very much. you can help other kids like e felix by donating.
today.com. call 1-800-500-4373. or donate $10 right now by texting key word "today" to 80077. >> for every dollar donated through "today", the bill and melinda gates foundation will contribute $2. up to $500,000. good time to get more out of your money. let's go to dylan in the orange room. >> announcer: tour de red nose is sponsored by walgreens. get your red nose to help kids in need. >> time is running out to get your red nose. hurry to walgreens and pick one up. we want you to share with us your red nose selfie, using #red nose. i'll pop this on. i'll snap my selfie. great, i swear. watch the prime time special tomorrow night at 9:00/8:00 central here on nbc. the rest of the day, you'll sound like this.
we are back at 8:41. we've got more on our ongoing series, one small thing. simple, smart changes to improve your every day life. this morning, much-needed help if you're tired of spending your free time making beds and picking up wet towels, otherwise known as my house. elizabeth, good morning. >> morning. >> ready to change lives this morning? >> i am. >> nthis prevents the nagging. >> yeah. >> for those of us who have messy partners and see the towels or the bed not made, these are easy things, to strip it down and make your life better. >> okay. the bed is my favorite thing. i don't make that bed that
often. >> this is the easiest way to make a bed. do away with the flat screen he the blanket. you have a duvet cover you can pull up, fold down and presto, in two seconds, your bed can be made. if you were on that side, i'd have you fix that. >> easy. >> college students do this because it's easier. the other big tip about duvet covers, these do go in the wash, just like sheets. look for ones with zippers. i like -- a lot of them have buttons. >> they take forever. >> this is actually at the wrong end, but this is a zipper compartment. when you put it in the wash, zip it, too, so stuff isn't caught inside. >> curtains, a lot of people have the shades, rolling up and all that. >> in the bedroom, do away with them. not only do they break but often times, they don't block out all the light. think of a hotel room. it's nicer to have curtains that
you go like this, and they're dark. there are plaqblackout shades. it's good for them to go to the floor. it makes the window look bigger. >> can it brush across the floor a bit? >> sometimes you have a puddle on the floor. it's an aesthetic decision. don't cut them off here. >> gotcha. welcome to my bathroom. towels on the floor. >> first thing about towels, i say buy all the same towels for your house. don't have different sets in different colors. it makes laundry more complicated and sorting it more come plated. also, do away with the towel bar. they're a pain. not only does it take time, i mean, what kid is going to fold it all? replace it with hooks.hygienic. >> it can air out. >> as opposed to folding it on itself. when you're putting towels in the wash, do not use fabric
softener. it destroys them. >> really? >> little side bar. >> okay. >> my favorite tip. i do not understand who invented this. the springy toilet paper makes no sense to me. the way to go is a single arm toilet paper holder. my kids never replace it. here in the nbc bathrooms, you see toilet paper sitting on top of it. >> i'm sorry i left it that way. >> it's disgusting. anybody can do that. i say if you're redoing the bathroom, get rid of the springg thi -- springy things. roll to the top, not the hygien >> you've changed our lived this morning. if you want more tips, sign up for the one small thing newsletter. delivered to your inbox, easy as pie. today.com/one small thing to sign up. coming up, hoda catches up with a man whose remarkable story inspired her for decades.
first, this is "today" on nbc. pat toomey started his career as an investment banker. then, a wall street wheeler-dealer overseeing stock trades in new york, london and tokyo. next, toomey moved to hong kong to work with wealthy chinese investors. in the
senate, it's no surprise toomey's been siding with wall street. voting to allow banks to continue making the risky investments that wrecked our economy.
we are back. it's 8:47. graduation season. as we mentioned, hoda recently gave the commencement address at tulane university. >> in her speech, she honored an inspiring alum making his mark on the world, despite odds. hoda has more on his story. >> he's incredible, you guys. i got to share ten life lessons with the graduates. one was about a man gamed derek edwards. we worked 20 years ago when i worked in new orleans. not only after, a freak accident on a high school football field started him on the most improbable of journeys. i hadn't seen derek in years. when i heard what he had been up to, i had to share his story with the grads and all you. >> reporter: derek edwards was only 17 when his life changed forever during a high school football game. >> as i was running down the field, i collided with a player.
when i fell backwards, i tried to get up and i tried to get up and i tried to get up. i couldn't get up. >> reporter: derek had broken his neck and would never walk again. >> i didn't want to live. >> reporter: but this very field -- >> it's very emotional. it's the last place that i actually stepped foot. >> reporter: -- would become the start of a road where derek repeatedly defied the odds. he spent six months in the hospital, two in intensive care. his lungs collapsed several times, but he survived. when doctors said he would need 24-hour care and would be better off in an institutional setting, his mother would not have it. >> she said, if god didn't take him tonight of his injury, i'm taking him home with me. >> reporter: a single mom and schoolteacher raising three boys. she didn't have the money to make their home wheelchair accessible, so she would stand on the street corner, asking
drivers for whatever they could spare. >> i had a sign, football player paralyzed. please help him. >> reporter: derek found the will to carry on, and carry on he did. he graduated with his high school class on schedule. he earned a bachelor's degree from tulane, a masters degree in accounting, and then a law degree at loyola. >> derek edwards. >> reporter: today, putting the law degree to use as a practicing attorney. >> words of encouragement from many people have actually pushed me and encouraged me to keep going. >> reporter: derek got encouragement from so many, and i was surprised to find that a little of that came from me. >> i'm hoda kotb. >> reporter: and a conversation we had while i was a reporter in new orleans. >> hoda encouraged me, motivated me. she indicated to me that, you know, just never give up in life. i've always remembered what hoda told me. >> reporter: that was more than
two decades ago. when i was asked to speak at tulane's graduation, i couldn't wait to see derek again. >> lesson number nine is sitting right here in front of me. his name is derek edwards. do you know what derek edwards is doing today? derek edwards in the front row is running for the united states senate. lesson number nine. >> reporter: you heard that right. he's not done yet. derek launched a u.s. senate bid. >> i can't tell you what it meant seeing you. it meant the world. >> i appreciate everything you've done. >> every time your son accomplished something, does he continue to amaze you or do you expect it from him because he's that guy? >> i am shocked. >> if anyone is going to encourage the kids, it ain't going to be on stage, it's going to be what you've done with your life. how did you keep the spirit alive? >> if you have faith, because of god, all things are possible. believe in yourself. work hard. there's nothing you can't accomplish. >> strong faith and his mom have helped him through so many
things. he speaks to groups and hospitals around. can you believe this guy? >> wow. >> incredible. >> what an inspiration. >> will they let me vote in texas or louisiana? >> like to. >> hoda, thank you. up next, some grilling tips to get you ready for memorial day, and all the summer cookouts. first, this is "today" on nbc.
this week, all about burgers and barbecue because memorial day is almost here. adam rapoport is here to take us back to the basics with the abcs of charcoal grilling. adam, good morning. >> good morning, matt. >> you love these chimney things. >> best $15 you'll spend all summer. >> really? first of all, you like charcoal over gas. >> you get a more intense heat. >> get yourself one of those chimneys. put the coals in there. >> newspaper. print isn't dead. >> exactly. >> light it and within ten minutes, it's flaming and smoking. as soon as the smoke stops, dump the charcoal? >> what we're going to do is talk about what you cook on high heat grills and what you cook on medium heat grills. you think you should have two separate areas. >> if you were doing things like steaks or burgers, you want the crispy sear on the outside but maybe medium, medium-rare on the inside, you want high heat. we have a little steak. if you like fajitas, and who
doesn't, skirt steak. >> once you've distributed the coals in your grill, how long do you let them go before you call that a high heat grill? >> when you dump it, you'll see a lot of flame. they'll be orange. let the flame die down. after you dump it, wait about ten minutes. a nice glow is high heat. don't mess with it. put it on and let it sear. >> people fool around with it too much. >> no, no. unless there is flare-ups. >> for meat, burgers, things like that, you want high heat. >> you don't press the burger down, right? >> never. it takes the juice out. >> thank you. not his first rodeo. >> what do you cool on a medium heat? >> you didn't see that. the "today" show dog will get that. things you want to cook evenly. pork chops. nobody wants medium-rare
chicken. you want things to cook through all the way. want the fat to slowly render. pork chops, no medium-rare. >> anything you've marinated. if you put it on high heat, it'll burn. >> they often have a lot of sugar. also, marinade in a resealable bag. >> what if you don't have time to marinade overnight? >> you read the recipe and it says, marinate over night. increase the acid and it'll penetrate the meat more quickly. >> after we've cooked up a memorial day feast, now we have the grill with all the crud on it. >> this is my actual grate. i didn't clean it the last time i grilled. after you grill, always clean it. get a wire brush and really get in there over heat. let the heat burn off some. clean it so two weeks later when you grill again, you have a clean grill. take vegetable oil on a paper towel, clean it up. >> people don't do this because they're rushing to eat the food
and afterwards, they're too tired to go back to the grill. >> steak rests five to ten minutes afterwards anyway. >> adam, good to see you. for more tips and tricks and to get the steak and the wing s recipe, head to today.com/food. we're back after your local news and a check good morning. i'm tracy davidson. get ready for warmer temperatures. nbc 10 first alert meteorologist bill henley has your forecast for the day. >> what a beautiful morning. look at the sunshine. bright blue sky over philadelphia. nothing but sunshine today. showers have finally pulled away from our area. temperatures are warming up nicely. look at society hill, 74
degrees. park side 70. chestnut hill still cool up to 75 in northeast philadelphia. 88 degrees this afternoon. tracie >> now let's check the roads, first alert traffic reporter jessica boyington has that for you. >> delays onto blue route for sure right around baltimore pike where you can see in both directions 16 minute drive time definitely in the red from 95 to route 1 so the boulevard average speeds into teens. an accidents in lower moreland on county line road. philadelphia police are questioning two men after a deadly shooting in germantown. officers found the victim in the parking lot of an abandoned supermarket about 2:30 this morning. witnesses say there was a fight between two or three people just before sthoogt. two big names will campaign for hillary clinton in the garden state. gaby giffords and her husband mark kelly will be in cherry hill this morning and centery today.
michael nutter will receive a big honor. officials at the pennsylvania convention center will dedicate a 600 seat state-of-the-art theater in his name. another update in 25 minutes. stay updated throughout the day with news and weather updates with the nbc 10 town load. the "today" show continues in just a minute. thanks for watching. have a great day.
this morning on "today's take," emmy winner sean hayes is here to talk about his sinfully funny new role. champagne wishes and caviar dreams. inside the secret lives of the super rich. plus, the celebrity who is hitchhiking across the country and wants you to pick him up. coming up now. >> announcer: from nbc ws, this is "today's take" with al roker, natalie morales, willie geist and tamron hall, live from studio 1a in rockefeller plaza. welcome to "today". it's a wednesday morning, may 25th, 2016. man, is it going to be a beautiful day here in new york city. you know what, it already is outside on our plaza. >> it is. no jackets this morning. >> no jacket required. aisle wi
i'm willie alongside tamron and dylan. natalie on assignment, and al had to skip out a little early. morning jam, "we used to wait" by arcade fire. >> turn it up. >> you want to know why this song? >> why? >> when they e-mail you and want to know, i go to the as and arcade fire. i don't make it to the bs. >> have you heard this song before? >> oh, it's a great song. >> it's on your itunes, right? >> yeah. i start at the as, adele. >> you're only at a-r? i feel they ask for a song every day. >> it was just the first screen. >> if i had to guess, i would have guessed you conferred with lucy and george geist, the lovely children in your home, who are the hippest little people i know, outside of the hip people in my family. >> they're pretty cool. it was this morning. >> no emotional attachment. >> what is the most surprising artist on your phone? >> i have my kids' music on this. this is the family one.
the wiggles are on there. >> that would surprise me. the most surprising artist, i don't have any surprises. i'm an open book. >> yes, you do. >> who is yours? >> buddy holly. i'm a huge fan. >> i would have guessed that. i can see that. >> it's like i'm going for a run and it's a mix of flo-rida and buddy holly. >> it's great, nice variety. >> i love when you put the music on shuffle and then it pops up with buddy holly and something else. i like it. i'll look through this. you have something to tell us about? >> in honor of it being 90 degrees today finally in new york city, we haven't hit 80 yet, we're going for 90, we're going to make frozen drinks. >> great. >> with or without alcohol? >> i think these are without alcohol. >> okay. >> we'll keep it calm on a wednesday morning. we have our producer alex, and we put him to work. we are using the zoku slush and
shake maker. it's like your own slurpee machine. >> what is the liquid? >> orange soda and coke and grape soda. you can use whatever you'd like. >> i'm a grape soda gal. >> i gotcha. i'm going to stir every 60 seconds. down the line like this. in about seven or eight minutes, we're all have slushes. >> it's nice. >> he doesn't know anything. >> i'm just going with it here. >> you have to stir for seven minutes? once a minute for a total of seven minutes? >> that's something to have the kids do. >> it's a reason to have a child. >> or an alex. >> it's $20. get it at bed, ba bath and beyo williams and sanoma.
>> tell us about the chemical reaction that takes place. >> the science behind it, alex. >> it's looking great, looking good. >> he was on andy cohen's show serving up beverages, with the alcohol kind. >> yesterday, you were dressed in a curious george costume. >> the man with the yellow man. >> remember the time you were dressed as the easter bunny and punched me in the head? >> i was convinced i was going to be fired. >> he cracked an egg on my ed. >> there's nothing i'll say no to. i also jumped in a pool with dogs for you. >> now you're stirring. >> downhill. >> could we have timed this so right now, we'd be drinking? >> at the end of this segment, they'll be ready. >> i probably messed up already. there are real ones backstage, just in case. >> television imaginic magic, h finished product. >> not as fun as watching alex stir. >> you know what goes good with
slushies? sushi. bla blake shelton revealed on jimmy fallon's show he's never tried sushi. because he travels the world, his girlfriend is gwen stefani, queen of california, you'd think she'd be like, baby, try a california roll. it never happened. jimmy fallon did say, baby, try a california roll, and here's what happened. >> have you dressed the fresh ginger? >> i wouldn't know fresh ginger from old. >> what do you think about this? >> kind of has the texture of pre-chewed gum. >> can we get the next course, please? just take half of this. it's good. >> i don't like that. >> oh, come on. >> i don't like that.
>> try it. >> oh, man. can we get some more of that rice wine? >> gonads sea -- >> gonads? >> i can't do it. >> i can't do it. >> can we have some wine? >> did it. come on. you don't want to be that guy. >> delicious. >> how about a high-five. >> this is why country boys are so cool. >> i love that jimmy brings him, and he forces jimmy to take a
shot. >> he did try one piece of sushi that he liked. we cut that out. the wine, by was saki. >> love that guy. traffic jams are bad in new york. >> i ride my bike every day. it's too much. >> an elevated bus. that's not the real thing. it's a mold del at a tech expo china. it's a bus that drives over the top of other cars. it runs on a rail, so a cross between a bus and a tram, you could say. the first tests are scheduled for later this year. this was in china at this expo. they think they could build it cheaply and quickly, and that it will be like a subway aboveground, basically. >> it's a great idea. do they realize cars are merging and changing lanes? now you have to look for a bus. >> two options here.
should be like the track, when you have your race cars and they stay in line. did you see the movie "finding nemo," where they were picked up by the stingray for school in the morning? >> it does look like that. >> impressive. >> nemo. >> coming to a city near you. good luck with that. >> when is that happening? between now and never. grab your nose. >> red nose. >> tomorrow is red nose day. of course, it is raising money for children living in poverty around the world. it started in the uk. they brought it to the u.s. last year for the first time, and it was a huge success. matt rode his bike from -- he didn't need that bus thing. he rode his bike from boston to new york. we called it the tour de red nose. this year, our goal is to cycle 10,000 miles. not individually. you'd never see us again. >> not happening. >> 10,000 miles, you kidding me?
>> ridiculous. >> as a team. team "today" family, we'll be on the plaza cycling. with our without our red noses on. >> it would be hard to breathe. >> we're cycling, they told us in an e-mail. how long? >> an hour. >> i delete thad e-mad that e-m. i was like, i didn't get it. abort. i didn't get it. >> i'm not a good cycling. >> stationary bike? how can you not be good at a stationary bike? >> it hurts. >> i told her where it hurts. >> i'm trying to stay upright and i can't reach. >> lower back. >> it hurts your bum. >> we're doing it for a great cause. >> yeah. >> there is a difference in stationary bike and one on a real bike. one, you can fall off of, like you and sheinelle. >> we fell off the tandem bike. >> you can watch the special that airs tomorrow night,
9:00/1 9:00/9:00 9:00/9:00/ 9:00/8:00 central. no complaining tomorrow. we're on the plaza, grinding it out. >> are you doing it? >> yeah. what's going on over here? >> this is a reflection on me and not zoku. the orange one is great. enjoy. >> was this from the back or you? >> from me. >> seven minutes. >> that's what they're supposed to -- alex, this is what they're supposed to look like. >> serve it right out of the zoku. >> we didn't give you enough time either. >> orange worked out. >> jerry's worked out in every color. >> i'll have my own then. >> delicious. i also just love orange soda. it's great as a slushy. >> i'm going to buy this for everyone i know. >> i'll do it for you at home. >> does it come with an alex if you buy it? >> no. >> sit there and stir it. >> this is good. >> legitimately good.
>> legit, and i was spectacle. >> you're welcome. cheers to 90 degrees in the northeast. you're going to want a slushy on a day like today. through the central plains, this is where we need to keep an eye out or storms. nothing severe now, but cloud-to-ground lightning in eastern oklahoma. focus on that area for now. with the dip in the jet stream digging into the central plains, we'll start to see the perfect setup with the warm, moist airstreai air streaming from the south. texas, we could see large hail. tomorrow is where the whole area expands and right in through the orange area, including central kansas, up into south central nebraska and oklahoma, we could see large hail, damaging wind gusts and we have to watch out for tornadoes, too. good morning. i'll meteorologist bill henley. a cool start this morning, it will not last. bright sunny skies. need your sunglasses today. don't need the umbrella. clouds have moved out.
sunny skies near 90 degrees for philadelphia this afternoon. lansdale 87 degrees. look at new jersey, sunny skies, vineland into the middle 80s and 80s for the shore with sunshine while delaware warms into the middle 80s. up to 86 for wilmington. have a great day. >> that's your latest weather. >> good slushy, right? >> i'm cold now. >> delicious. >> i have goosebumps. up next, sean hayes. he'll tell us about the "act of god" that brought him to broadway and brought him to us. >> so smooth. >> wee tried to make one for
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he was jack mcfarland, a role that brought him an emmy and many other awards. >> now, sean is bringing his act to broadway in "act of god." he's playing the big man. >> after a long night out, you had an interesting, late evening, you said. >> that was off camera. >> you can't say anything off camera. >> professional obligations. >> i did the andy cohen show. you go to bed at 2:00 in the morning. here, people got me up at 6:00. no, happy to be here. tamron, willie and dylan sounds like the best law firm ever. >> call us when you're in trouble. we'll work on that. >> we're here for you. >> meanwhile, congratulations to you on this show. >> thanks. yeah, i'm here in town doing "an act of god." i did it in los angeles and san francisco before that. now we're on broadway. god inhabits the body of sean hayes, the actor, so thank god i
was available. >> thank yourself that you were available. >> very good. thank me that i'm available. and he's grown weary, god has grown weary of the ten commandments so creates ten new commandments to bring to the world. it's at booth theatre. >> i saw jim parsons in the show last year. he was on stage for nearly an hour and a half by himself. that has to be hard. it's like a monologue. >> i was only there ten minutes. >> it's essentially a one-person show. >> we call it a one-god show. there are two angels in it. they go to the audience and ask questions that have been on everybody's minds for centuries. it's clever, thought provoking. written by david javerbaum, the
head writer of "the daily show." i thought it was an important show that brings up things we've all been thinking about. to me, i had the option to do it on broadway or not, but i think it's an important show to see while still being entertaining. >> i know you've memorized lines for an hour, but do you sometimes forget and roll with it? >> you guys have prompters. >> this is all ad lib. it's magic. nobody scripts a word we say. >> what did you ask me, little dylan? >> is this donald trump? >> little dylan. >> i'll take little dylan. i like it. when you're up there, do you ever -- shoot. i forgot my line. and make something else up? >> is that the end of your question, dylan? >> sorry. that's it. >> that was a long one. >> dylan is a guest host. she's visiting. >> i'm joking.
>> be nice. >> i'm very nice. she's adorable. we're going on that date after this, right? no, she's -- where has this gone? you know -- >> it was a good question to begin with. >> you're doing so well. parents are going to be proud. they're dvring it right now. the show is constructed in a way you can ad lib if something goes wrong. one night, i said, what's the line, and pretended it was the virgin mary off stage giving me the line. dylan, what is this, a tick tack? i was going to say, why didn't you put me on that side? >> technically, one commandment you would add? >> thou shalt drive better. >> that's it? >> what's one you would have? >> eat burger every day. >> wow. >> that was fast. >> sean, thank you so much for being here. >> oh, that's it? >> you were amazing.
>> i don't want to ask any more questions. "an act of god" begins may 28th at the booth theatre. up next, a celebrity who wants you to pick him up as he hitchhikes across the country. >> when your type 2 diabetes numbers aren't moving in the right direction, it can be a burden. but what if you could wake up to lower blood sugar? imagine loving your numbers. discover once-daily invokana®. with over 7 million prescriptions and counting, it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor that works to lower a1c. in fact, it's been proven to be more effective at lowering a1c than januvia®. invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how: invokana® reduces the amount of sugar allowed back into the body
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the line in the club was so long. i spilled my drink and everything. don't you hate when that happens at a nightclub? it's hump day. amy schumer shutting down online haters. captioning a swim suit photo on ins ins instagram. amy wrote, i hope you find joys in your lives and not writing unkind things in a stranger that triggers something in you that makes you powerful and alone. this is how i look. i feel happy and look strong and healthy. people in the comment section were not the nicest. amy is enjoining a hawaiian get away with that boyfriend of hers, ben. the two celebrate add six-month anniversary a few days ago. i love six-month anniversary. shia labeouf is hitting the
road. he been gan a 30-day trip hitchhiking as part of an art piece commissioned by a colorado museum. anyone can find shia by following their coordinates on twitter and the take me anywhere website. if you pick them up, you can literally drive anywhere in the country. on monday, a group of fans found shia in colorado. they got to enjoy lunch with him. they described him as more humble than you can ever imagine. shia's last performance art piece involved him watching every movie he's ever made during a continuous marathon. i think we should do that. "the take" should do it. i'll hitchhike. you take me anywhere you want to take me. so rob kardashian and blac chyna. the baby is not born yet, but the bundle of joy is already on instagram and famous. the newest kardashian debuted on social media monday night. a shot of the ultrasound.
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all with our unlimited salad and breadsticks. and all starting at $11.99. olive garden. good morning. i'm rosemary connors. it's just a few minutes before 9:30. let's get a check of our forecast from our meteorologist bill henley. >> look at these temperatures 75 in philadelphia. south jersey, the shore 70s. still seeing 60s in the lehigh valley and suburbs but not for long. we'll warm into the 80 thz afternoon with bright sunny skies p.m. 84 in the suburbs. 84 degrees by 4:00 this afternoon. a little cooler at the shore but inland see those temperatures climb into 80s today. quick check on traffic now with going. hopefully things are moving along. >> a little bit. we're seeing some delays though on the schuylkill expressway by
montgomery drive. into center city more delays. 23 drive time there. add ten minutes or so eastbound from the blue rut to the vine street expressway. things are back to normal on 422. now 12 minutes eastbound from 29 to the schuylkill. votes are expect tomorrow in both new jersey assembly and senate on a bill calling for a statewide ban on smoke. governor chris christie vetoed a similar plan in the past. the new bill would allow towns and counties to set aside 15% of a particular beach as a smoking section. today philadelphia will launch the summer tourism season with a campaign that redefines the city's historic district calling it original city. the aim of the campaign is to get visitors to stay longer and to see more sights. i'm rosemary connors. we'll have another update in 25 minutes. now back to the "today" show.
taking a look at the headlines. for the first time ever, the cost of providing health care has topped $25,000 a year for a family of four. covered by an employer sponsored health plan. that's triple what the cost was 15 years ago. there may be a new tool coming in the fight against obesity. a study found small balloons that can be swallowed and filled with gas can be effective in helping people lose weight. those who got the balloons and weight loss counseling lost 7% of their body weight after six months. they're not approved by the fda, but a water-filled version is already available. a new study is raising questions about the accuracy of fit bit heart rate monitors. researchers tested the heart rates of 43 healthy adults using fit bit surge and charge hr
wristbands. then hooked up the same adults to an ekg. the devices were off by as many as 20 heart beats per minute. the study was commissioned by a law firm now heading up a class action lawsuit against fit bit trackers. fit bit calls the study bias and baseless. for the first time ever, 1/3 of millenials live at home. an analysis shows that in 2014, more 18 to 34-year-old adults lived at home with their parents than were living with a spouse, partner or roommate on their own. it's not just economic factors behind it. another reason, according to researchers, is that more adults than before are either postponing marriage or not getting married at all. call it a wakeup call of the wild. tourists on an african safari woke up to find a pair of lions pressed against the mesh screen on their tent. the lions were licking rain drops off the tent walls. although the tent door was open, the lions apparently polite.
they didn't come inside, which is a good thing. let's get a check of the weather from dylan. >> we want them on the outside. looking at the weather across the country today, it'll be warm up and down the east coast. temperatures in the upper 80s and low 90s. scattered storms across the middle of the country with the best chance across southwestern texas. large hail, damaging wind gusts and isolated tornadoes possible. today isn't the big threat. that's tomorrow where we'll see this threat expand from basically southern texas all the way up to south central minnesota. it's in this zone through the plains, including most of central kansas and stretching down to central oklahoma, where we could see a chance of large hail and tornadoes. that's something we'll need to good morning. i'll meteorologist bill henley. a cool start this morning, it will not last. bright sunny skies. need your sunglasses today. don't need the umbrella. clouds have moved out. sunny skies near 90 degrees for philadelphia this afternoon.
lansdale 87 degrees. look at new jersey, sunny skies, vineland into the middle 80s and 80s for the shore with sunshine while delaware warms into the middle 80s. up to 86 for wilmington. have a great day. >> that's your latest forecast. st. imagine being so rich, you have a hard time finding how to spend your money. >> every week, cnbc's "secret lives of the super rich" takes you inside the world of success and status. the most, robert frank, is here with a look at some of the wealthiest people in the world and how they spend the cash. >> good morning. >> we're glad you're back. we love this segment. let's start with an underground mansion. why underground? >> this is just outside of l.a. on the outside looks like a one-story house. underground is a palace with a
turkish spa. it's own massage room, hot stone room and a swimming pool. there it is. underneath that is a full-sized, two-story tennis court that doubles as a ballroom for 350 of your closest friends. >> do they not like the sun? why underground? >> you can only build one story there. they said, okay, we want a giant palace and we'll build it underground. there's so much concrete in the house, you could build a road from san francisco to l.a., just with the concrete they used for that house. >> and you point out the underground tennis court costs $14 million. the tennis court alone. >> expensive hobby. >> let's swing to las vegas. this is a tribute to fashion designer labels. what are we looking at here? >> this is a house in the most exclusive street in las vegas. this house is owned by two people that really love fashion. there's a closet that is modelled after the first coco
chanel boutique. his closet is modelled after a versachi store. >> i can't afford the actual designer labels but they're decorating their house wit. outside, they've thrown in trees from other countries? >> $1 million in palm trees. 2,400 rose bushes. >> the most expensive property in las vegas. how do they let you in these places? >> we ring the bell as many times astoys. apparently for the super rich, you have to have a personal submarine? >> you don't have one? >> this is the $1.5 million deep flight dragon. it's modelled after a drone in a formula 1 car. electric engine. the super rich who have yachts,
you want a submarine to drop off the yacht and head underwater. >> is there a market for this? >> big market. there was a previous model that richard branson bought, founder of red bull. this is the newest one. people like this stuff. >> they look like fun. >> we'll save up. we'll have it in a million years. this guy loves his lamborghinis and wanted a boat to watch the car. >> $650,000 lamborghini. what i need for that is a speedboat to match. $1.3 million race boat. the race boat goes 190. the car goes 216. >> racing there? >> i was driving the boat. that's me driving the boat. that's the owner driving the car. i won the race because he got pulled over by the cops in miami. >> did he so? >> lucky for me, no police in the water. >> you were driving the boat? >> i went over 120 miles an hour in the boat. that was probably the scariest thing i've ever done. >> incredible. >> you have to watch this.
"secret lives of the super rich," wednesday nights at 10:00 eastern pacific on cnbc. >> thanks, robert. the kitchen gadgets that will make your then we wad it up to make it nice and soft. but grandma, we use charmin ultra soft so we don't have to wad to get clean. mmm, cushiony...and we can use less. charmin ultra soft gets you clean without the wasteful wadding. it has comfort cushions you can see that are softer... ...and more absorbent, and you can use up to 4 times less. remember, that's charmin in there... no wasteful wadding! we all go. why not enjoy the go with charmin. your insurance company won't replace the full value of your totaled new car. the guy says, "you picked the wrong insurance plan." no, i picked the wrong insurance company. with new car replacement, we'll replace the full value of your car plus depreciation. liberty mutual insurance.
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knights in shining armor or happily ever after. but you believed when the right one came along, you'd be ready. time to shine. orbit. people who love to cook love new kitchen toys. host of "america's test kitchen" is showing us the unique gadgets around. >> i'm a kitchen toy? >> you are. >> i've always aspired to be a kitchen toy. >> what are we starting with? >> this is about $13. you can cook eggs in here, shellfish or vegetables. put it in the mesh, cook it and take it out. it's simple to get things out. if you wanted, for example, to flavor a stock or soup, you could put herbs in here or other things. >> great for that. you can cook vegetables and put them in the basket.
>> broccoli florets. this is the burger master, for shaping burgers. i've gone through lots of these. people say, why don't you shape them? this is cool. you take two pounds of meat. there are eight quarter pounders in here. >> flatten it out and put nit there? >> put it in the freezer, which is kind of cool. you turn it upside down and it comes out like that. >> no way! >> pop them out one at a time. these go right on the grill frozen. >> really? >> it's like the frozen steak, you can do the same thing. you can use one or eight. any number you want. >> i'd really like this. >> it's really cool. the stupidest idea that's a good idea. >> genius. >> this is really silly. these are $8 for four. $25, by the way, for that one. made of silicone. this is one of those deals where you can have your dip. this is what to do with a
wineglass and the plate. this is what to do with the dip and the plate. >> instead of putting it on the plate. >> it works. >> i like that one. otherwise, it gets all over the place. >> if you've had too much to drink, they're great, too. >> is this okay to flip to a paper plate? >> if it's a lighter plate, use two. >> okay. >> this is $5. the jarware fruit infusion lid. it has a basket so the fruit doesn't get in there. i'll use my hands because that's the kind of person i am. >> oh, right in the jar? >> the frozen fruit is great because it keeps it cold. put the top on and you can drink out of it. it's $5. >> the basket isn't what you put the fruit in. it filters out things. >> you can put little fruit. no. >> it wasn't going to fit much. >> al drinks these mint and ginger drinks and just gets ginger. >> the key word is drinks.
what's in al's drink is what we want to know. >> i want to get to this quick because i'm obsessed with ice cream. >> $10 or $11. you can't put this in the dishwasher. it goes through really nicely and makes a perfect scoop. >> this is great. i love the gadgets. cottonelle asked real people about cleaning... their bums. what? (laughs) (laughs) what does cleanripple texture do? catches all the stuff that you want to get out. this is really nice. this one is, like, it goes the extra step. it gets it all clean. how does being clean feel? kind of sassy. uh, breezy. hands up. weeeeeee. my bum is saying, "thank you very much." cleanripple texture is designed to clean better. go cottonelle, go commando.
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goodbye counting calories, hello paying attention to what really counts. join for free. hurry! offer ends may 30th. may is national mental health awareness month. according to the national institutes of health, about 21% of women in the united states suffer from some sort of mental illness. >> many feel they have to keep their diagnosis a secret because of the stigma. "women's health" tackled this issue head on, speaking to dozens of women hoping to break the misconception and stereotypes. here are a few of their stories. >> i actually noticed symptoms of anxiety while i was pregnant. the anxiety continued once i got home with my son from the hospital. i was embarrassed for feeling the feelings i had. wishing i had never had a son. wanting to leave my family and get on a plane with a one-way ticket and not come back, just running away from it. it felt like the biggest mistake
i'd ever made. i couldn't share those feelings. they were too intense, and they were too horrible. i knew i had to get help, and i needed to talk to somebody. with medication and therapy, i was finally able to love myself again and to love my son. >> it wasn't until my psychiatry rotation in med school and i read about patients who suffered from depression that i finally diagnosed myself with depression. realized that i had actually been suffering from this for quite a while. >> the depression felt like a lot of sadness, hopelessness and, eventually, when it was in its most severe state, suicidal thoughts. i just didn't have the right coping skills to deal with life. when i was finally diagnosed, it was a relief because it finally brought some clarity to the way i had been feeling for so long. >> i was deployed to the northern most base in
afghanistan for eight months. when i came home, i didn't have the interest in things in my life anymore. i would just go from feeling numb to just really angry all of a sudden. i was really afraid to tell my family, to tell my friends. they really embraced me. whenever they finally heard it, they just wanted to support me. >> it gets better. it does get better. you do feel better. you do learn again how to love yourself. >> don't be afraid of the person you are. to deny your feelings is to deny yourself. >> don't judge these people. don't judge me. embrace these people. they're not weak because they're getting help. they're so much stronger. >> amy is editor in chief of "women's health" magazine and recently opened up about her own struggle with ocd in the may issue. and dr. varma, a psychiatrist.
thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> to hear you're not alone and share your story, to tell the people at home they're not alone, how important was that for you? >> i mean, that was the whole point of the story. we didn't just want to report a bunch of stats. in a vacuum. we wanted to show real people. we didn't just want to be talking at our readers, we wanted to talk with them. i felt it was obvious for me to participate. i think to show that people who have mental illness are not necessarily the stereotypical people you have in your mind. it's your sister, your co-worker, the celeb on instagram. by showing these women, we hope people will see, oh, you know, this is just something that happens to people. it's a diagnosis like any other kind of medical diagnosis. diabetes, you'd talk about it and see a doctor. we want that to be the same take away people have with mental illness. >> you've treated patients with depression, anxiety, things like that. what's the one thing that jumps out at you that you need from
the people around them? >> yeah, it's so important to realize that stigma is about thinking that somebody is deviating from a social norm. when 30% to 40% of people are going to have a mental health symptom in their lifetime, it is the norm. it's no longer the exception. there's so many safe and effective treatments available. psychotherapy, medication, exercise, yoga, mindfulness. when you talk about your symptoms, you are creating a society, a community of support, and you're also giving back. these two things are the hallmark of psychological resillian si. >> whether a man or woman, being able to talk about it adds a safe zone and adds to the healing. for mothers -- and we heard the woman say, i couldn't love my child until i could love myself -- that's an extra guilt and all kinds of other emotions, i imagine, that go along with it. >> exactly. part of the stigma is self-stigma. you wonder, why is this happening to me? did i do something wrong? no. most is a biological thing that's happened genetically. that's why we have this #who not
what. we want people to embrace, i'm a whole person, not a diagnosis. >> congratulations on your bravery and you educating people about the struggles so many face. thank you again. for more resources and information on mental health, go to today.com. we are back in a moment. this is "today" on nbc. ♪ hey! ♪ they go ooh ooh. ♪ hey! ♪ they go oh-ooh-ooooh. ♪ sitting, watching, waiting, wishing. ♪ ♪ i tell you one thing, you never knew it. ♪
good morning. i'm rosemary connors. it's just before 10:00 on this wednesday, gorgeous weather outside. let's get more on the forecast now from meteorologist bill henley. >> we're seeing lots of sunshine and a quick warm up. brilliant blue sky. sea isle city will be warming in to 70s. 78 degrees already in philadelphia. south jersey up 70s. delaware at 80 degrees. cool spot will be right along the coast, already 74 in
atlantic city while wood bind is 68 degrees. upper 80s close to 90 degrees today and if we don't hit 90 today it's onto way tomorrow. >> we're wrapping up that morning rush. let's get a check of traffic now from jessica boyington. >> we are still seeing some slow spots. this is on the blue route right by the boulevard. route 1 and from that point to 95, a 12 minute drive time. average speeds in the 20. southbound side at a crawl. if you're heading northbound no real problems. those delays have since diminished. here's the p.a. turnpike. still in the green there. no delays westbound or eastbound. >> hoops at the white house. villanova men's basketball is going washington. next week president obama will honor the champs. this is villanova's second trip to the white house. the first since winning the title back in 1985. today education leaders from five cities are meeting in philadelphia to discuss universal pre-k. there's a push for high quality