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tv   CBS 2 News at 5  CBS  February 9, 2016 5:00pm-6:00pm EST

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i don't think my client was entertaining anything in terms of a game. certainly you hear in the video somebody provoking him. >> reporter: the 16-year-old allegedly behind the camera also in custody. police not identifying the victim in his 50s but say he was punched on december 7 near rosa parks boulevard in paterson and taken to the hospital and released. then the video came out. the police director says he won't tolerate this kind of crime. >> someone of that was an innocent bystander that was standing on a street corner that ends up getting sucker- punched and knocked cold off his feet. >> reporter: right now, gonzalez is at a juvenile detention center in essex county. but police here in paterson say he could be charged as an adult, something his attorney says he will fight.
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jersey, christine sloan, cbs 2 news. >> thank you. a commuter alert now for long island rail road righters. there are simple wide delays and cancellations for rush hour. lirr officials say that there is a signal problem that forced the closure of one of the three east river tunnels. >> developing right now, the fate of an nypd officer is in the hands of a jury. as deliberations are under way in the case of a deadly shooting of an unarmed man, cbs 2's lou young live in downtown brooklyn right now. lou. >> reporter: it was fatally flawed police work but was it also a crime? the jury has now begun deliberating the case of akai gurley's death at the hands of a new york city police officer here in brooklyn. the manhattan d.a. and the grand jury says it was manslaughter. the defense says it was an accident. a young cop's life hangs in the balance. one day after his tearful testimony, police officer peter liang listens to his attorney sum up the death of akai gurley as an unfortunate accident.
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tragedy, a terrible tragedy. but not a crime. >> reporter: the rookie cop fired a single shot down a housing project stairwell killing the unarmed man, with his girlfriend. earlier the man and his partner rode to the top floor of the pink houses in the elevator and began a vertical patrol dangerous duty. this is the stairway as it looked 14 months ago. >> he didn't turn around. he did go hide. he opened the door and he went through the door. and with that comes danger. and unfortunately, he got startled and we wound up here. >> reporter: the prosecution says liang should never have had his finger on the gun's trigger coming into that stairwell on routine patrol in a place where people live. if he had his finger outside the trigger guard there would have been no shot. >> no matter what -- what -- what sudden movement, right, no matter getting bumped, no matter what eventuality, my finger stays here. >> reporter: the officer's gun
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finger to be on the trigger before it fired. it has extra heavy pull. >> the shot that he fired hit off the wall. it's no accident that it hit off the wall steps away from where akai gurley stood. it's no accident that that bullet ripped through his heart and killed him. >> reporter: liang didn't offer aid to the injured man and seemed to falter when it came time to call in the gunshot to his dispatcher. the charges including reckless manslaughter, assault and official misconduct. it began -- the trial began two weeks ago yesterday. the courtroom packed every day with supporters on both sides. lots of people for the family of the victim and the girlfriend who tried so desperately to save him in that stairwell as the officer who shot him stood by and fellow officers who were standing with peter liang as one of their own as accused of manslaughter for an on-duty shooting. this deliberation continues
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brooklyn lou young, cbs 2 news. coastal communities are bracing for another round of storms. beaches in our area are taking a beating. bulldozers and heavy machinery were out in the jersey shore this morning trying to build up sand barriers to build up the shoreline. lonnie quinn, have you heard this before, tracking that one from the weather center. >> here we go. seemed like winter took a long time to get started but now we're dealing with one storm after the other after the other. no more warnings. because the national weather service starting to, like, pull in the horses, scale it back as far as, you know, just how strong this next system is going to be. remember yesterday ocean county under a winter storm warning? it's now a winter weather advisory. we don't see as much available moisture in our area. let's move forward and show you the vortex satellite and radar it. we are seeing light snow showers around hunterdon
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let's time it out. into new york and in about 2 hours or so. look, you're going to see some heavier bands at time and flurries. there may be a little stronger snow showers. you can't accumulate the snow quickly. a coating to 2." 3-plus looks like philadelphia and areas west of that. watch. we still have some coastal flood warnings out there for places like mom not county into middlesex county as well advisories elsewhere. that's long island seems to be bearing the brunt of our winter storms and now with the convergence of tides and moons, coastal communities are dealing with flooding. cbs 2's jennifer mclogan live
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>> reporter: good evening. riverhead seems to be living up to its name the taconic overflowing its banks. so sidewalks, parking lots and streets are being blocked off by police. it was difficult for cars to safely negotiate riverhead streets so rodney tried riding a bicycle past the banks of the taconic. >> this is going to ice up. and it's really going to be inconvenient for bicycles, walkers and cars. >> reporter: hours after high, is it too deep out there? >> yes. very, extremely. i don't want to swim. too cold. >> reporter: in lindenhurst, code officers monitored streets, blocks from the bay that never usually flood. even school buses were turned away. off the south shore the surge of saltwater affected by winds and low pressure, high tides and new moons, overflowed canals. it came up through storm drains. >> every time at high tide, a full moon, high tide, and the
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>> reporter: there's a growing call for immediate federal and state funding for an army corps of engineers back waters bay water flow study. >> right now, the state has federal money that it should be releasing to our areas and it's time to cut through that red tape. >> reporter: without help, this is often the struggle in freeport wading to work. carl angler covered his shoes with plastic bags, maria lopez taped them over her boots. a humvee rescue on guy lombardo avenue, adjacent from school playgrounds and bleacher seats for the birds. >> trying to get out and go to work and all the things you need to do when everything is flooded and you're not sure if your car is going to make it through lake. >> these roads ar horrible. >> reporter: there's a need to
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strengthen our infrastructure saying the safety of residents and their homes are at stake. jennifer mclogan, cbs 2 news. 7 people remain in critical condition following a chatter bus crash on a snow- covered highway. >> what's the address? >> a 911 call captured the moments after the crash. 55 people were on board the dahlia tour bus yesterday when it flipped over on 95 north just past exit 61 in madison. it was headed to queens as a band of snow swept across connecticut. the driver told state police he was merging into the right lane when he lost control and then slid off the road. 36 people were hurt. >> a few hours to go on this primary day in new hampshire
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cbs 2 political reporter marcia kramer live for us tonight in manchester. >> reporter: well, maurice, i think a lot of local voters are going to be pretty lonely once the polls close tonight. and the candidates move on to south carolina nevada and other states and drop them like the hot potato. once the polls close, the party is over. ma'am, who did you vote for? >> i vote for bernie sanders. >> it was a tough decision but in the end it was christie and, um, rereason in a. >> bernie sanders. >> donald trump. >> reporter: as being wooed for months happened voters went to the polls. but none had the experience of brian, who had a record- setting face-to-face meeting with 15 of the 16 candidates. he has the pictures to prove it. >> when you look at the candidate and you're only one
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person in the eye and ask a direct question, it's invaluable. >> reporter: this as an election day controversy broke out. >> i wouldn't do it but he did. you know, it's kind of amazing to be in a race where someone will say things more direct than i do. but you know, i don't think it's the kind of thing that a presidential candidate says. >> reporter: governor chris christie going after rival donald trump for repeating a vulgar and offensive word a woman yelled at his rally last night and used to describe texas senator ted cruz. >> she just said a terrible thing. [ laughter ] >> you know what she said? shout it out because i don't want to say it. she said he is [ censored ] terrible. >> reporter: how do you feel about what mr. trump said last night using the p word? >> i don't think that that's appropriate for a candidate running for president. >> reporter: it's not clear to any of the candidate attacks and counterattacks would matter much especially to trump supporters. >> i voted for donald trump. >> reporter: why?
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saying all the right things that everybody wants to say but they are afraid to. >> reporter: he voted at the webster school in manchester something of atraditional campaign stop on primary day. >> your thoughts today? >> i feel great. >> reporter: after a strong finish in iowa rubio became a target in new hampshire waiting for his arrival was robot rubio. >> i'm tired of the bs. i'm tired of the talking points. i want these guys to get real and start talking about the things that matter. >> reporter: now, you probably are wondering who brian voted for after all of that. but i can tell you try as i might and you know i'm pretty good at that, i couldn't get him to tell me. but what i can tell you is that the one person he didn't meet with was mike huckabee. reporting live in manchester, new hampshire, outside san francisco a polling place, i'm marcia kramer, cbs 2 news. very creative. >> yes.
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minions from the movie. >> didn't think of that. very funny. they are a couple accused of thieving with expensive tastes. still ahead the illegal shopping spree focused on furs and other luxury items. >> i ain't got no more tears to cry. obviously i had a lot of time to think about it. >> cam newton addressing his post-super bowl news conference and the furor surrounding it. he had no apologies. hear what else he had to say today. >> the new procedure to help dentists regrow the gums around your teeth. >> pizza or bagel? >> pizza.
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>> coming up. cam newton answered his critics over the post super bowl news conference. he is not apologizing. otis livingston has more. >> reporter: he doesn't think he should. he is being cam newton. if he continues on this path
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so he better get used to being critiqued. going into the super bowl it was about his dances, celebration. coming out it's about how he planned his post-game press conference. during the session he seemed perplexed, at a loss for words, short answers. people are calling him a sore loser for leaving the podium earlier. as he and his teammate cleaned out the locker, he explained. >> i had no more tears to cry. i have had a lot of time to think about it. i have seen so much, you know, blown out proportion. but, you know, at the end of the day, um, when you spend so much time and sacrifice so much and things don't go as planned, um, i think emotions take over. i'm human. i'm not perfect. we got all these person that's condemning and saying oh, man he should have did this, that and the third but what makes
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i have been on record to say i'm a sore loser. who likes to lose? you show me a good loser and i show you a loser. >> we have never been in cam newton's position before. i don't know how i would feel or react. but we love for cam to sit there and answer every question. would we? i don't know. >> hm. >> a lot of people were bringing up that point. that very point. that is that he was speaking the truth of how he felt. >> he was giving answers. he wasn't doing like marshawn lynch when he said i'm only here because i don't want to get fined. next question. >> did he shake hands with peyton manning at the 50-yard line. >> which peyton didn't do after he lost the super bowl in 2010 but when they lost to russell wilson two years ago there he was at -- so people can learn. people can grow. >> absolutely. >> of course. >> leave it right there for now. >> maturation process. >> thank you.
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for fans of the carnegie deli. after 10 months they reopened. they shut down back in april after coned crews found the deli had been improperly siphoning natural gas for the previous six years. the other than said the didn't know about the illegal tapping and paid coned more than $40,000 for the gas. today harper said she is thrilled to be back in business and to see her employees once again. >> it's wonderful that they are able to work and they're back. they very happy amend i'm happy to have the carnegie family back with me. >> tenants to lived above the deli spent months without gas for heating or cooking while repairs were made. heat was finally restored just a few weeks ago. today's double treat around here. not only is it national bagel day it's also national pizza day. >> so which one is king in new york? cbs 2's emily smith has the story. >> reporter: it's national bagel day celebrating a beloved bread product originating in poland in the 1800s it came to new york
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one of the first bagel places to open on long island. bagel bar. >> what's the best selling bagel? >> plain. can't keep one it. >> reporter: he says it costs about 30 cents to make it homemade here in roslyn heights and they sell it for $1.25. >> lox, tomato, cream cheese. >> toasted and i take the extra bread out. >> i don't toast it. i like it just the way it is. >> sliced. >> slice the. >> reporter: if it's national bagel and national pizza day in the same day, doesn't it make it national pizza bagel day too? can they share the date in harmony? >> i didn't know it. national who day? >> reporter: joseph owns a pizza joint in massapequa. he says this is how you make a pie after 43 years in the business. >> it starts out with the
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tomatoes from italy, cheese from wisconsin. >> reporter: it sells for $2.25. he can vouch for lombardi's on spring street in manhattan being the first pizzeria in america established in the early 1900s. >> they had a great calzone and slice of pizza. and they are -- they really are the original and the first. >> reporter: brooklyn's spumone any gardens opened in 1939 the fourth generation owner says people travel from all around the world to have a square. >> put the cheese on it. sauce is a little different style. >> reporter: but what is king in new york? >> i did both for a long time. in new york. >> bagels definitely. >> i eat the pizza. >> i like the pizza. >> reporter: however you slice it, bite it or top it, there's clearly room for both. emily smith, cbs 2 news. >> i don't. absolutely. >> i go for pizza. well because you can see have pizza for breakfast and you can have it for dinner.
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>> both for dinner and a nightcap for bagels. i went to college out of state first thing i would do when i land pizza and a bagel not necessarily in that order. >> a pizza-bagel. >> you go outside this area, bagels, not happening. >> no. >> not so much. >> i'm with you on that part. so lonnie. >> yes, dear? >> what about the weather? [ laughter ] >> let's talk about the weather, why not. let's get right to it, kj and mauricio. clouds are out there now. it's 35 degrees. now, you know, they are saying okay some cold some snow. the whole ball of wax is what we're dealing with. now, we' 35 now. temperature today. so a little below average but not dramatically so. average is 40 degrees. 4 degrees off the mark. vortex satellite and radar, we are watching a few little snow showers coming through. now, more breaks right now than snow around the area. and you may even see a little for a few folks. could be sleet mixed in for tomorrow as you get these
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their way through, you have a high temperature around 38, 39 degrees. could even be a little bit of rain mixed in at times. then you go out west. hm. let's talk about this. you need to put the satellite picture on to show you what's really going on in the atmosphere. a little moisture there. but for the weekend it's all about this dip in the jet stream. so often i talk about the dip in the jet stream moving in temperatures cold. just look at this. this is not a dip. this is like a roller coaster drop-off. this is some really cold air that's going to get here just upon ar example talking morning lows over the weekend like around 6, 7 degrees. very close to some record cold. for tonight, some light snow is possible out there. 30 degrees accumulations not going to be huge but there will be a little bit out there so be careful as you make your drive in the morning for some slippery spots. >> thank you. still ahead, hidden danger of laguardia surprise as two passengers try to get razors past a checkpoint. >> plus a hidden message or critics too sensitive?
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beyonce' halftime show. morning ted! scott! ready to hit some balls? ooh! hey buddy, what's up? this is what it can be like to have shingles. oh, man. a painful, blistering rash. if you had chickenpox,
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1 in 3 people will get shingles in their lifetime. after almost 3 weeks, i just really wanted to give it a shot. you know, i'm not feeling it today. talk to your doctor or pharmacist today about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles.
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tonight, thieves targeting drivers and leaving them stranded hitting 100 times on long island stealing rims and tires. you might be at risk tonight. >> and in the battle over bedbugs, no one is immune. they are showing up in upscale hotels, what travelers need to know coming up at 6:00. over beyonce's appearance during the super bowl. she wowed fans at halftime but now some say that superstar's performance was an attack on police officers. dick brennan reports. [ music ] halftime show featured coldplay and bruno mars but it was beyonce who caused the biggest sensation. [ music ] >> reporter: while some enjoyed her music and dance skills, others say heavy- handed politics. dancers were wearing black berets a nod to black panthers. one formation acknowledged malcolm x and another had dancers with fists in the air
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>> i thought it was outrageous that she used it as a platform to attack police officers! the people who protect her and protect us. >> reporter: congressman peter king says the nfl should not have let the show go on. >> i found the entire show objectionable in that it was, number one, extolling the black panthers, who are a terrorist organization, killing police officers here in the 1960s and '70s. >> reporter: beyonce hasn't commented on the show but a "black lives matter" activist praised it and beyonce for being like artists who are willing to raise social consciousness and use their artistry to advance social justice. many new yorkers told us a show is just a show. >> people read a million and one things into every, single word that comes out of someone's mouth, we would never leave our homes of in the morning. >> beyonce is in the best interests of everything, around forever and never showed signs of anyone kind of prejudice or hate. get a life. >> yes. >> you don't think it's a fair
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>> because. she was just putting on a show . >> reporter: one law enforcement group says it should have wholesome entertainment as halftime it. some people said it was fine and hit the right note. >> matter of opinion. >> thank you. as we continue up next, bold thieves not afraid to show their faces. police think they are behind the crime spree targeting luxury stores how they got away with these high-end heists. >> even they don't know when are we going to get back there. >> cruise ship confusion. now passengers who faced rough seas aren't even sure when they are getting home. >> plus a terrifying crime?
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criminals with eyes for fur coats are targeting manhattan stores. good evening, i'm kristine johnson. >> welcome back. i'm maurice dubois. thieves have stolen items worth thousands. hazel sanchez reports. >> reporter: despite being caught by several surveillance cameras in high-end stores the crew of fur coat thieves is
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>> if i catch these people, they will go to jail. >> reporter: peter is fuming after his family's fur salon the fur source on west 57th street was hit twice. on friday night a couple stole a $50,000 chinchilla coat like this one. surveillance cameras show a woman distracting a salesperson while her male companion rolls it under his sweater under a winterco. a different couple seen here pulled the same heist in october under a coat, stealing a $12,000 chinchilla jacket. when they come in, is there anything suspicious about them? >> not the way they dress, not the way they look. you think they are high-end, you know, like customers who want to spend big bucks. >> reporter: police believe the same group was involved in stealing two fur coats from riflessi in december. their cameras show a man shoving the coats in his pants. >> they must have had knowledge how our sales floor ran in order to execute it that quickly. >> reporter: they clearly know what they're doing?
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>> reporter: bobby says the trio had a well executed plan when they entered his soho store authentic preowned. while one man engaged workers at the front another man stole a $9,000 crocodile jacket from the back of the store. he is keeping a closer eye on customers now. >> if they're being watched and acknowledged, they generally back off. >> reporter: at this point, police don't know if the people that stole the furs are from this area. at least one of the stores victimized is now planning to offer a cash reward worth thousands for information leading to an arrest. cbs2 news. >> the group is not only targeting small family-run businesses but they think they are responsible for stealing a if your at saks fifth avenue. two people are accused of trying to board an american airlines flight to miami with a 40-year-old man had one razor hidden in the sole of
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an 18-year-old woman had one tucked behind the band of her hat. authorities say they were both caught while going through the screening checkpoint yesterday morning. more delays for the cruise ship that hit rough seas in high winds. royal caribbean's anthem of the seas was supposed to return to new jersey tomorrow morning. but as alice gainer reports, passengers say that's not going to happen. >> reporter: the video and pick are startling. 30-foot waves crashing into windows on royal caribbean's anthem of the seas off the coast of north carolina sunday. winds topping more than 100 miles an hour sent chairs flying around outside. there were broken vases, passengers struggled to maintain their footing. large chunks of ceiling were left dangling and other damage was snapped by passengers on the nearly 200,000 ton liner. >> something separating the cabin like those i don't know if you can see. but it's [ indiscernible ] >> reporter: speaking via skpe a frustrated passenger shows
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ate during 12 hours they were asked to stay in their cabin during the storm. >> my wife, she -- she -- she got sea sick and crying. we want to leave as soon as possible. we don't want to be here anymore. >> reporter: he says initially they were told they had arrived back in new jersey by 6 a.m. tomorrow. but he shares with us the most recent message from the captain. >> reporter: he also shared this video of the captain explaining to passengers that wind speeds were higher than what was forecasted. >> moved from being this to what you see here in four hours. >> reporter: florida senator bill nelson wants the national transportation safety board to investigate. >> the thing about this storm was that it was forecast for days!
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cruise ship with thousands of passengers go sailing right into i rowsers that what passengers want to know. current estimates have the ship coming into port at 6:00 tomorrow night. they say it encountered more bad weather on the return and the captained reduced the speed to smooth out the ride. alice gainer, cbs 2 news. people can't catch a break on that boat. >> it doesn't end. >> no. >> hopefully it will end soon. replacing receding gums can be intense and painful but a new procedure could help dentist it is using the gum lines back using your blood cells. >> we are in a brand-new townhouse on the upper east side. it has six stories. everything was made to look like it was built centuries ago. the flew in artisans from italy to work on site. that's coming up in "living large." >> and today in history, in 1986 hailey's comet visited our solar system.
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one of the leading causes of tooth loss in adults is receding gums. millions of americans have the condition but now cbs 2's dr. max gomez tells us some periodontists are offering a new treatment to restore gums by using the patient's own blood cells. >> reporter: she couldn't take the pain anymore. her gums receding fast. >> very severe up to the bone on most of the teeth. and it's hereditary. >> reporter: many of us have it as we age. the most common fix is grafting taking tissue from the roof of the most to cover the exposed -- from the roof of the mouth to cover the exposed root. now there's a less invasive procedure. this doctor uses a small amount of the patient's own blood to create what's called
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>> it's a gummi bear like texture of cells. >> reporter: he inserted it into the gum area and in just days it helps rejuvenate the existing gum tissue. >> it takes itself an hour. but you get the results within a week. >> reporter: it is essentially a dental version of the prp procedure that's been done for some time to heal other soft tissue injuries like torn muscles inflamed tendons and disks. pictures. >> when i got the stitches out, i couldn't believe it it was just like the gums i was born with. it was just amazing. >> how are you? >> fine. >> reporter: doctors say the results are permanent so patients like dede won't need further treatments. the science behind this and other prp procedures is that the cells and biochemicals in the gummy material work as growth factors to stimulate natural healing in gums and other tissues. and it's all coming from your own body, plus it beats having surgery. dr. max gomez, cbs 2 news.
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it costs about the same as gums grafting and is covered by many insurance plans. no more long in the tooth as they call it -- >> amazing results. amazing. up next, lonnie has more on that arctic blast that we could be seeing this weekend plus an incredible rescue to tell you about a soldier trapped in the snow for a week. saved. >> then at 6:00, flooding during high tide for the second day in a row. coastal communities left cleaning up a big mess. what's behind the rising water and is it the new normal on ou shores? >> a therapy dog for a young boy is missing. how they are using facebook to
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coming up. in new york state, we believe tomorrow starts today. all across the state the economy is growing, with creative new business incentives, the lowest taxes in decades, and university partnerships, attracting the talent and companies of tomorrow. like in utica, where a new kind of workforce is being trained. and in albany, the nanotechnology capital of the world. let us help grow your company's tomorrow, today at business.ny.gov listen up new york. there's a new drug out there. and it's trying to destroy our generation. it's called synthetics. . . so, some guy thought it might be a good idea to spray poison on some herbs, and then sell it to you. no, it's not marijuana. it goes by names like k2, spice, rocks. causes hallucinations, rapid heart-beat. vomiting, seizures. and it can kill you the first time you smoke it. we gotta have each other's backs. this is our future.
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[ music ] . big bands and people matching to the beat of their own drum the streets of new orleans with the mardi merjian. the temperatures was in the 40s. fat tuesday celebrations usher
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lent is marked by the act of fasting. pope francis suggested that fasting must never become superficial so he is recommending that instead of giving up chocolate or pizza, the faithful give up indifference. the pope says indifference to our neighbor and to god represents a real temptation for catholics. a soldier trapped under ice for almost a week is in critical but stable condition tonight. video shows the frantic dig and rescue. investigators say the indian soldier was buried by a deadly avalanche six days ago in a massive block of ice falling on his army post in the himalayas. nine other people were killed. >> wow. six days. amazing. >> tough. it's time to check our forecast. >> there's a chill in the air. lonnie has more. >> winters taking hold. that just means more snow more snow more snow? this time it's going to be some more snow but i think the numbers on the thermometer will be the bigger number. let me get you outside as of
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what we're dealing with. this is your vortex satellite and radar. i'll take it back a little ways here. snow is on the way. the whole thing merits our concern. the national weather service has issued a winter weather advisory around the area. that goes until noon tomorrow. but they are talking and we're on board, you know, zero to three inches. three inches will be the sparse side, most people a coating to two inches. it's not a big wall of snow marching through the area. it will be spotty intermittent snow showers. that is what we have now. monmouth county got a decent amount of snow falling. but if you zoom in tight you want to look on the map like this at the blue-gray color. where you see that color you're getting a half inch an hour out of this system.
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a small swath, it isn't going to last an hour so you get a little of that and lighter showers elsewhere. the bigger broader picture will show you here's the end of your system. it's going to be a slow mover going through. so you're going to deal with it today and tomorrow. probably thursday. it's gone friday. there's nowhere for me to stop this to point anything out to you because it's all going to be intermittent throughout that time period so you could see a snow shower at any time. i don't see a real prolonged period of snow. i just don't see it. the cold air is the story now. ha. look at this. i know i'm showing you canadian cold air, right? baker lake 20 degrees below zero. can't even say that town but it's 29 degrees below zero there. all i'm showing is because this will be the source of the cold air that's going to dive into our area, like 1 degree in winnipeg. i wouldn't be surprised to see
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so we are way below average. sunday morning 5 to 8 degrees. the record is 2. but that's in central park. and central park, new york city, will be one of the warmest spots in the area or sunday morning. outside the city i think there zero. i haven't talked about wind chill out there. so light snow for most as we here. but it's only a few moderate way through. we watch the tides tonight for flooding concerns and then it turns bitter by the time you get to late thursday into friday. i think the coldest time peer monday. let's pull up the extended forecast so you can see what it looks like from start to finish. 39 degrees for your day on wednesday. and then the cold air sets up thursday, you're looking at 29 degrees. and it's going to get colder from there. 26 on friday, 22 saturday, 19 sunday. we can't even find 20 degrees on sunday. it's going to be some cold stuff. >> 7 sunday night looking a little lonely. >> let me tell you that 7 on
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going to find colder numbers out there. i didn't put a negative on there -- those numbers are specifically central park. there will be some numbers below zero. may look like a typical townhouse neighborhood on the upper east side but the prices are anything but. tonight's "living large" takes us inside a new home that night give you the impression that it's an older historic one on 81st between madison and park. here's cbs 2's emily smith. [ music ] if you live here, you are in one of the most prime townhouse blocks on the upper east side. the facade may look a century old but it's all brand-new. >> this house was ground up brand-new just finished a year and a half ago. >> reporter: january they wong tells us every uncle has been designed with the idea of creating an historic early 1900s townhouse. >> everything is custom. >> reporter: no expense spared in the heart of the home.
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[ music ] >> this is one of the highlight of the house, they really view this backyard to entertain. >> reporter: a walnut staircase takes you to the second floor. a glamorous living room allows the family to entertain about 100 guests and it's all designed by the homeowner as a hobby. a third floor sitting room has coppered ceilings and wet bar next. >> this is the most expensive that you can find. >> reporter: business dealings happen here in the home office with a wood-burning fireplace. >> throughout the house you see different moldings. the current owner actually flew in artist from italy to custom design it. >> reporter: a bedroom on the 4th floor $25,000 just to create the wall and up to the fifth floor, an entire space
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>> this is a whole room and it's the master closet. the onyx is the island and wraps around the sitting area. this is the master bathroom. the special thing about this is the wall right in front of us. this is called the books match. >> reporter: it's two slabs of marble with the veins lining up perfectly. the master bedroom as three exposures. >> this is like a really peaceful and quiet area where you can enjoy at the end of the day just kick off your shoes and relax or read a book. >> reporter: and finally, your private rooftop terrace. to live large here it will cost you $32 million. >> can you say gorgeous? property taxes about $106,000 a year. >> the craftsmanship, you have to respect the design and the craftsmanship. >> attention to detail.
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>> coming up next, abducted at gunpoint. >> restrained, handcuffed and ducked taped. >> this frightening scenario is all a game. why people are paying to be kidnapped. >> then at 6:00, cars left on bricks, tires gone. more than 100 victims on long
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elizabeth smart, jaycee dugard and amanda berry, stories of abduction and release captivated the country. but have these and other cases of kidnapping inspired a bizarre fascination of the crime? cbs 2 investigations the game of extreme kidnapping. >> reporter: it can happen in the blink of an eye in broad daylight. a man is swiped off the street tossed in a trunk and held for ransom. believe it or not, this is all just a game. the abductee actually wanted to be taken and even paid for the privilege. >> kidnapping adventures are customizable. >> reporter: it's part of what
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kidnapping as entertainment. >> a straight time video and i'm so [ indiscernible ] kidnapped. >> reporter: a search of youtube will result in an astounding 200,000 similar tales of abduction. [ music ] >> me and my girlfriend were sold to these two guys. >> reporter: according to the fbi, kidnapping is one of the most common crimes in the country. some of the more recent high- profile cases says this clinical psychologist dr. barbara greenburgh may be contributing to the growing fascination which even includes a kidnap app. >> it speaks to the high level of risk and sensation that people need to be entertained. >> kidnapping starts at $1,000. >> reporter: adam thick the founder of extreme kidnapping says his abduction adventures are no different than any other thrill seeking excursions. >> restrained, duct taped, thrown in a closet. >> it's not fun or silly.
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psychologist, who has worked with both the victims of abductions and abductors, says treating kidnapping as a game only desensitizes it as a crime and may encourage more cases. >> any way you cut it or any way you look at it, it's a terrible event to happen in someone's life and can have consequences. >> these staged kidnappings can last up to 4 days. but clients have a safe word they have had enough. >> i can think of a couple of words. >> me, too. >> yeah, right. that's it for us here at 5:00. we'll see you again at 11:00. the news at 6:00 starts right now. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. where are the wheels? drivers left stranded, waking up to find their tires and rims missing. the warnings about a string of thefts and why you may want to have an extra lookout tonight. >> a teenager surrenders to the
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knockout punch that left a man unconscious on the street. >> more flooding on the shores. coastal communities left cleaning up a mess. what's behind the rising water and is this the new normal on the shores? >> and sleep on this one. bedbugs in upscale hotels. avoid bringing them home. good evening. i'm maurice dubois. >> i'm kristine johnson. thieves strike in the middle of the night stealing expensive tires and rims. >> it's hands more than 100 times. carolyn gusoff like at sixth and mineola will the warning. >> reporter: good evening, they used the sounds of stormy weather tire thieves working in the rain and howling winds even snow while they work so that sleeping residents wouldn't
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