tv CBS This Morning CBS November 22, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PST
ys. >> boy. >> all right. we leave you with the eternal flame, the final resting place of jfk. take care. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday november 22nd, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." worldwide tribute. 50 years after the assassination of president john f. kennedy, cbs news coverage from walter cronkite's first bulletin to bob schieffer at dealy plaza. plus now jfk's family and friends are remembering. historic change in the senate. will democrats regret revoking the nuclear option. he tells us about his new collaboration with rock star bono. we begin with today's "eye opener." >> apparently official president kennedy died at 1:00
p.m. central standard time. some 38 minutes ago. >> america remembers a dark day in dallas. >> 50 years ago the nation lost its 35th president. >> john f. kennedy was struck down by an assassin's bullet. >> thousands of people will visit where it happened dealy plaza in dallas. wild weather across the country. >> in southern california, intense rainfall caused flash flooding for miles. >> several people were caught off guard and were airlifted to safety. >> this was the scene in the denver suburbs. wind gusts of up to 80 miles per hour slammed central utah. really an amazing day. history being made once again on wall street. >> the dow closing above 16,000 for the first time ever. >> won't this come back to bite you when you're in the minority? >> democrats unleash what has been dubbed the nuclear option. >> now it only takes a simple majority vote to break a filibuster on executive and judicial nominees. >> my friends on the other side of the aisle, you'll regret this, and you may regret it a lot sooner than you think.
air travel may be getting a lot noisier. the fcc says it's considering lifting its ban on phone calls in flight. >> surveillance video from a gas station in illinois shows the tornado blowing a house away in a matter of seconds. >> all that -- >> i feel like this is a spirited and informational interview. in many ways i remind me of a young charlie rose. >> touchdown, new orleans. >> this guy's the mvp right now. he's got to get out there with the longest level i've ever seen. >> for the second time this week, a fan hit from half-court for $20,000! and all that mattered -- >> ask not what your country can do for you ask what you can do for your country. >> on "cbs this morning." >> this is the way it has to be. the senate has changed. >> they use the nuclear option. that will give congress radiation burns! too late! >> this morning's "eye opener"
is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. an historic day. >> good morning to you, charlie. it is indeed. >> we begin with that memory 50 years ago today, a shocking unthinkable crime stunned america and the world. this morning, we remember president john f. kennedy and his wife jackie were riding in a motorcade through downtown dallas on november 22nd, 1963. thousands of people lined the streets watching and cheering. then a sniper fired three shots killing the president. >> from dallas texas, the flash apparently official. president kennedy died at 1:00 p.m. central standard time. 2:00 eastern standard time. some 38 minutes ago. >> the city of dallas will honor president kennedy this morning
at dealy plaza, the scene of the assassination. bells will ring just before 10:30 pacific time. the moment the shots were fired. followed by a moment of silence. >> there were ceremonies this morning at arlington national cemetery where an eternal flame marks kennedy's final resting place. jean kennedy smith, the president's last surviving sibling, laid a wreath at his gravesite. and in boston the john f. kennedy presidential library will hold a moment of silence at the hour when the president's death was announced. half a century ago. other tributes are being held around the world. just outside london this morning, jfk's granddaughter and other dignitaries planted an oak tree at the official british memorial to president kennedy. >> and we will remember john f. kennedy throughout the morning. chief washington correspondent bob schieffer is reporting from dallas. he was also there 50 years ago covering the assassination. >> that historic day was also a
milestone for television news. we will show you cbs news's live coverage of the story as it happened. >> and presidential historian douglas brinkley will be in studio 57, and he'll talk about the continuing public fascination with president kennedy, his family and his place in history. all of that is ahead right here on "cbs this morning." extreme weather turned deadly in california. two people were killed after strong winds hit oakland. one man was electrocuted by a power line. winter weather advisories are posted from the southwest to the plains. in san diego drivers had to be rescued as rain flooded streets. a helicopter crew saved at least five people from the santa ana river in colton near san bernardino. and it's not just california. in centerville, utah north of salt lake city, a dramatic show as high winds blew out power lines. gusts hit near 80 miles an hour. meteorologist megan glaros of our chicago station, wbbm, is tracking it all. >> good morning, charlie and
norah. talking about a storm system moving through the center part of the country that will bring rain and snow to cities like chicago. but in the center part of the country, oklahoma, texas, talking about freezing rain today. snow in the mountains of new mexico. and into colorado it's ice, though anywhere from st. louis down through el paso causing travel difficulties this morning. but as much as 6 to 12 inches of snow will fall from just south of denver to northern parts of new mexico. so snow will be the main issue for those folks through the weekend. weekend for much of the country will hold some very cold temperatures. cities like chicago will be 20 degrees below norm. charlie? norah norah? >> megan, thank you. and the filibuster has played a huge role in the history of the senate. this morning that power of open-ended debate has been dramatically cut back. >> senate democrats voted yesterday to change the rule that allowed republicans to block presidential appointments. senators will only be allowed to filibuster supreme court nominations.
nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you and to our viewers out west. the rule they changed has been around for 96 years. democrats argue republicans were abusing it so they had no choice, while republicans call this a power grab that robs the minority of one of its few true pieces of leverage. all but three democrats voted to clip the minority's power, lowering the hurdle for confirming presidential appointees from 60 votes to a simple majority of 51 votes. that means republicans can no longer block nominees if they don't like them or to extract unrelated confessions. >> what is going on is absolutely unfair and wrong, and i'm glad we changed it. >> reporter: half of all the filibusters against presidential nominations in u.s. history have involved mr. obama's nominees. 76 presidential nominees are awaiting confirmation for an average of 147 days.
republicans recently blocked three of the president's nominees to the powerful u.s. circuit court of appeals in d.c. but republicans say democrats are only taking this step now because they're trying to divert attention from obama care's problems. >> i'd say to my friends on the other side of the aisle, you'll regret this, and you may regret it a lot sooner than you think. >> reporter: that's the same argument then-senator barack obama made in 2005 when republicans were in charge and considering the same move. >> i think the loss will be enormous and one that all parties involved will come to regret. >> reporter: on thursday, he said times have changed. >> today's pattern of obstruction, it just isn't normal. it's not what our founders envisioned. >> reporter: republican senator john mccain led a bipartisan effort to head off the nuclear option in july. he was not successful this time. do you think the senate can ever go back? from this? >> i would be surprised because if we got the majority in 2015
i think there would be people who would be not want to reverse it. >> reporter: democrats say this move will ease gridlock because they'll be able to get these nominees through much more quickly, but republicans say it's only going to increase mistrust on all the other issues. either way no one's getting confirmed over the next two weeks, norah and charlie, because the senate has just gone on a long thanksgiving recess. >> nancy thank you. the dow opened about 40 minutes ago in record territory. for the first time the dow jones industrial average started the day above 16,000. it picked up 109 points thursday to close at 16,010. 2013 is a good year for investors. the dow has gained 22%. the nasdaq is up 31%. and the s&p 500 has added almost 26%. a notorious murder case in the 1970s is taking a new turn.
michael skakel is free on bail this morning after spending 11 years in prison. robert f. kennedy's nephew has insisted for decades that he did not kill a teenage neighbor. "48 hours" correspondent troy roberts has covered this case for years. troy, good morning. >> good morning, norah. it was a trial that made headlines. a kennedy cousin convicted of a brutal murder. then last month a connecticut judge threw out that conviction. yesterday he found out he could await his new trial from outside prison walls. >> reporter: this is michael skakel as a free man. for the first time in 11 years. on thursday a connecticut judge set skakel's bond at $1.2 million. as he exited the courtroom, he gestured to his family who burst into applause. skakel's attorney, hubert santos saw today's decision as righting at least one wrong from the past. >> there were two tragedies that
occurred in greenwich, connecticut, in 1975. the first was, of course the murder of martha moxley. the second great tragedy occurred in a courthouse in norwalk, connecticut, in 2002 when michael was convicted of the murder of martha moxley. >> reporter: in 2002 skakel was sentenced to 20 years to life in prison for the murder of martha moxley. in 1975 she was found beaten to death under a tree in her suburban connecticut backyard. skakel and moxley had been neighbors. both were 15 years old at the time. through the years, skakel now 53 years old, maintains his innocence. >> i did not commit this crime. >> reporter: as did his family. skakel is the nephew of ethel kennedy and the kennedys rallied to his defense. robert f. kennedy jr. is skakel's cousin. >> he's been in prison for a decade for a crime that he didn't commit.
>> reporter: last month a judge agreed with skakel that he did not receive an adequate defense from his trial lawyer mickey sherman. but outside the courthouse on thursday, dismay from the family of martha moxley. her mother dorothy, was a constant presence at skakel's hearings. >> i'm disappointed, but this is life. >> reporter: and martha's brother, john moxley says that won't change any time soon. >> we're not going away. we think the court got it right the first time, and we're not going away. >> as per the conditions of his bail skakel cannot leave the state without permission and must wear a tracking device. now he'll await news of his retrial. charlie? norah? >> thank you troy. more changes could be coming to your airline flight. next month the government will consider letting travelers talk on their cell phones while in the air. the use of mobile phones would be allowed once a plane reaches 10,000 feet but not during takeoff or landing.
cbs travel editor peter greenburg is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us what this means. skbloo with >> the fcc will now consider this rule in fact change it as you said above 10,000 feet people can make calls if the airline wants to be part of this deal. if they do want to be a part of it they'd have to install a cell phone base station on the plane. right now technically you really can't get a signal from your own cell phone that will be effective below 10,000 feet or even above 10,000 feet. >> sounds like a good idea for customers. you know, you can make a call from a plane, but apparently the association of flight attends said passengers making phone calls could extend a mere nuisance creating negative effects on aviation safety and security that are great and far too risky. you think that's true? >> the technology's already there. it's been there for quite some time. we've had had air phones on planes before. it's a social issue. you have so much ambient noise inside that for you to actually have a reasonably decent
conversation with somebody, you almost have to yell. now, do you really want that happening with the person sitting next to you? do the flight attendants want in-flight flights? i don't think so. >> yeah, loud talkers. >> in terms of cost will it make any difference? >> remember, if you have to put that base station on the plane, the airline's going to want revenue. you have roaming charges on the ground. imagine what they could be in the air. now, some airlines have already said they're going to do it or at least consider it if the fcc does remove the rule. they said they'd entertain the idea. delta said absolutely not. feedback is so overwhelmingly. we're going to continue the policy of not allowing conversations on board. >> wi-fi. >> wi-fi is different. >> how long do you think it is before we could see this actually take effect on some airlines? >> well, remember, you still have to install those cell phone bay stations. that means they'll take each plane out of service to do it. you're talking maybe march, april, may of next year. >> thank you. and negotiations to curb iran's nuclear program continue this morning in geneva.
for a third day, top diplomats are hammering out the sticking points of an agreement, but there is pressure coming from the u.s. harry reid is preparing to move ahead for plans to impose new sanctions against iran. margaret brennan is at the state department this morning. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers out west. well pressures on those negotiators in geneva to hammer out a deal by the weekend. in washington, the senate signaled it will give president obama one month before it rolls out new financial sanctions, and that, the administration warns, could destroy the chance of a diplomatic deal. iranian negotiators are looking for more financial relief from sanctions that the u.s. and world powers are offering. raising concerns about a potential deal. >> i'm not in a position to go into the details of that but we have some major differences still. and those differences are on
every side almost. >> reporter: iran agreed to the nuclear talks because its economy is in desperate shape. u.s.-led sanctions have cost it $120 billion in oil sales and slashed the value of its currency. the treasury department's david cohen helped enforce those sanctions. >> the whole idea behind the sanctions from the outset was to create leverage and move away from where it has been proceeding with its nuclear program. >> reporter: but first, iran and world powers will have to agree on how much money is on the table. the u.s. froze $100 billion worth of the regime's assets. the iranians want access to that money. for now, iran is being offered under $10 billion in sanctions relief if it signs a six-month deal to slow its nuclear program. >> the administration says less than $10 billion. why is it worth it? >> well the relief package, you're exactly right, is actually quite modest. it's limited, and it's reversible.
>> reporter: for skeptics like the israelis and many in congress, it is too soon to reduce pressure. but cohen says the u.s. will continue to track iran's money and enforce the most damaging sanctions. >> i am going to go around the world, and my partners will go around the world to be very clear that anybody who acts in a way that violates any of the remaining sanctions will be dealt with. >> reporter: the u.s. and iran have not yet had substantive one-on-one negotiations in this round of talks. the europeans have been very focused on the kind of access that iran will give to nuclear inspectors. now talks are expected to continue well into the weekend. it is time to show you some of the headlines. "the new york times" looks at photographers who cover president obama. they are complaining about being excluded from some events. yesterday the white house correspondent's association and 37 news organizations sent a letter to press secretary jay carney in protest. "minneapolis star tribune"
says two young children are dead and three others are seriously injured after being pulled from a car that went into a pond. it took 20 minutes to pull the kids between 1 and 6 years old from the freezing water in st. louis park. the driver is the children's mother. she escaped unhurt. the cause is not known. "the houston chronicle" looks at the fight over teaching science in texas schools. the state board of education is yet to approve a new biology book dealing with evolution. board members flagged 20 alleged factual errors. "the san jose mercury news" says a jury awarded $290 million to apple in its patent fight with samsung. jurors found samsung copied features of the iphone and ipad. they say they wanted to send a message about patent infringement. and "usa today" looks at new research on the health of overweight people. a study shows they can dramatically cut their risk of heart disease and stroke even if they don't lose weight. the key, controlling blood pressure cholesterol and blood
sugar. and we are starting out with very strong gusty winds around bait bay area bringing down some pour lines and trees. over russian hill, mostly clear skies all the way to the golden gate bridge. i think we're looking at a decent day the the winds will subside but very strong this morning. temperatures this afternoon under sunny skies in the 60s. even low 70s. looks like a nice weekend, less wind. could see rain by the middle of next week. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by kohl's. kohl's, expect great things.
this morning bob schieffer is at deale plaza in dallas. he takes us along as jfk's family and friends reunite after 50 years. >> i was the oldest of the grandchildren so i was lucky enough to see what a difference he was making the country. auto dealers are make inging promises. we're at the l.a. show with the hydrogen vehicles ready to shake up the industry. can they zoom past hybrids and electric models? >>. the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news.
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i'm cate caugurian, live at west oakland b.a.r.t., train service is back up and running, it has been for 10 minutes now. b.a.r.t. says the problem originally was due to a computer glitch. they say their computers in central control were not communicating with the tracks which is setting back service for more than three hours and trust ratting thousands of commuters. we know it will be a rough morning. reporting live in oakland, cate caugurian kpix 5. with b.a.r.t. service resuming, expect extra long delays on the roads since there's a lot of confusion this morning and people hit the bay bridge specially. it is backed up sol ill east of the maze, the 24 approach is back up towards the caldecott tunnel heading towards the 580 interchange. it's a little sluggish on the
it has been very windy overnight. some of those strong gusty winds bringing down trees trees and power lines. 50 to 60 pluses miles per hour. mostly sunny over the bay. breezy in spots and gusty winds in towards fairfield. some winds gusing over 30 miles per hour. high pressure overhead. these winds should begin to subside into the afternoon just a little bit. right now windy out there in spots. temperatures in the 60s and 70s this afternoon. i think over the weekend less wind, a little more sunshine, and some very comfortable temperatures. chance of showers by next wednesday.
50 years ago this morning a big crowd turned out to welcome president john f. kennedy to fort worth, texas. the president and vice president lyndon johnson attended a brunch where jackie kennedy and her outfit stole the show. >> i introduced myself in president by saying i was the man who accompanied mrs. kennedy to paris. i get that same thing when i travel around texas. nobody wonders what lyndon and i wear. >> air force one then flew to dallas where another big crowd was waiting at love field. the kennedys climbed into the presidential limousine to begin the motorcade that would lead to a critical moment in history.
>> president kennedy's family friends and colleagues are recalling their happy memories. reunite reunite reunited, bob schieffer will join us as he describes a return to camelot. >> reporter: just days ago, nancy dutton who campaigned for kennedy, a unique gathering got under way. a reunion like no other for those who knew worked with even loved president kennedy. >> i'm the oldest of all the grandchildren. so i was lucky at least to see what a difference he was making in the country. >> reporter: kathleen kennedy, bobby's daughter. >> each night we would pray around the bed that jack would be the best president ever and my father would be the best attorney general ever. >> hardly a day goes by where i don't meet somebody who tells me that my uncle jack inspired
them. >> reporter: teddy jr., ted kennedy's son. >> looking at the people around this room they really believe that the government can do great things. and i think people really miss that now. >> well, i mean, i remember everything about him. all of them. >> reporter: for ben bradlee, the legendary editor of "the washington post," the day his good friend was assassinated is embedded in memory. >> my crowd remembers that day like part of the bible. >> reporter: time heals wounds. this gathering found the daughters of sworn enemies now at peace. lbj's daughter linda, and kathleen kennedy. >> the kennedys were wonderful friends of ours. and my parents loved president and mrs. kennedy. >> reporter: for these people on this special night, the moment remains real. the dark day in dallas their
world and ours changed with a gunshot. >> it's sad for me and it is really sad for the country. there was a lot of loss. >> bob schieffer is at dealey plaza in dallas. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. >> let's begin with your thoughts as you stand there in this place. >> reporter: well it always kind of takes your breath away when you come back here. i came down to dallas last week. and the first time i kind of approached the school book depository, which is just over my shoulder there, it's probably too dark to see it now, it just is hard to believe, you know that all of this happened in one day. i mean, you know it was this young, vibrant, active president. he got this unbelievably friendly welcome here and then just in a matter of seconds, it was all over. it's a day that changed america, charlie.
>> you know, bob, the "daily news" here in new york has reprinted the paper that they ran the day after his assassination. incredible to read all the stories. and one of the things that struck me inside the paper was about the kennedy children. you know not being told that their father had been assassinated waiting for until jackie kennedy could tell them. it is incredible how many remembrances this day, to go back and look at it. >> reporter: yeah. and you know it's the little things like that how do you tell the children at a time like this? and there are so many of those moments. and yet hanging over this norah, was this feeling of no one knew what this meant. we didn't know if it was the beginning of world war iii. they had closed off the borders with mexico. but, you know you saw this tragedy like we had never seen unfolding before us. television had never covered
something like that covered this that day, and then hanging over tragedy we were seeing before our eyes are we about to go to war? and that was what was so terrifying. it's a day unlike any day that i think anyone who was alive that day had ever experienced. and not until 9/11 did we -- any of us -- ever feel the same way. >> bob, you were reporting that day, and you're reporting this day. how is the legacy of the president changed in these 50 years since that terrible day? >> reporter: well, i think the legacy of john kennedy will always be that he inspired young people. he inspired intellectuals. he inspired people who had not shown much interest in government to come and do something in government. i mean people really took him at his word when he said "ask not what your country can do for you but what you can do for your country." and it just brought a new sense of energy to the country.
and the creation of the peace corps came about. when you look at john kennedy's legislative record it was fairly thin. it would be left to lyndon johnson to pass the monumental civil rights bills for the great pieces of legislation of that era. but it was the inspiration that kennedy brought to the country, i think. and i think really as you look back on it, that will be his legacy. >> bob, thank you so much. on sunday bob schieffer's guest on "face the nation" include clint hill. he was the secret service agent seen frantically climbing onto the limousine after the shooting. that is sunday morning here on cbs. >> incredible to see that. where were you, charlie? >> i was -- i remember it well. i was in a car at duke university, and i pulled up to an intersection. and i heard it on the radio. and i just pulled over. it was a tough day for all of us. >> mm-hmm. >> especially because you
felt -- you felt the country had new promise. and you felt that there was a sense that we were young and vital. and i think -- i remember famously what pat moynihan said when mary mcgrory said we will never laugh again. and senator moynihan said we'll laugh again, but we'll never be young again. i think we can recapture youth, too, but it was a remarkable day and a remarkable time for america. >> it was. 50 years ago today. and we will have more here on "cbs this morning" as we continue. and the future of driving could be in your garage by this spring. >> reporter: hydrogen cars with zero emissions. we'll give you a first look at the vehicles that are starting a revolution in the auto industry. that next on "cbs this morning." but first, we look back at how quickly the news unfolded 50 years ago today.
>> this is a picture taken within an hour after the president's death aboard the jet airplane that brought now president johnson back to washington pop here he is washington. here he is taking the oath of office with mrs. johnson here and mrs. kennedy looking on. this was the scene at andrews air force base with the casket carrying the body of president kennedy being transferred to an ambulance. behind it come mrs. kennedy and robert kennedy.
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it's been a rough week for president obama. and oh, man. i mean he finally had to admit that obama care is a flop. it's just a mess complete mess. but get this. now the white house is coming out with a way for americans to bypass the obama care website and buy policies directly from insurance companies.
as part of this crazy new plan called the way things used to be. >> the los angeles auto show gets under way this morning, expected to draw nearly 1 million people over the next ten days. this year visitors will see the next big step in the car industry. bill whitaker is at the los angeles convention center. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers here in the west. all the major automakers are driving to be green with hybrids and electric cars now in showrooms. but there's an old technology making a comeback. hydrogen power. this honda hydrogen concept car won't be available in showrooms until 2015. but if you're in a hurry, there will be one hydrogen car available this spring. >> our engineers have been hard at work. and the new hydrogen fuel cell solution is this. this is all of it. >> reporter: that's it. >> yep. >> reporter: for decades, engineers have touted the
promise of zero-emission hydrogen-fueled cars. this week at the los angeles auto show, automakers finally are keeping that promise. hyundai is the first major automaker to mass produce a hydrogen fuel cell vehicle. the tucson suv will be available in showrooms this spring. >> with a hydrogen fuel cell electric vehicle you're actually generating your own electricity with fuel cell stats that are fueled by hydrogen. and the only thing that comes out the tailpipe is water vapor. pretty cool. >> reporter: instead of gasoline, you pump hydrogen into the tank. but the process is almost identical. three to four minutes at a fueling station and you're good to go for 300 miles. hyundai is betting hydrogen is the solution to problems plaguing electric vehicles. >> how far people can go between recharged causes some anxiety. we picked a long time to refill batteries. there's really no way around
them. >> reporter: hyundai is not the only carmaker banking on hydrogen. honda took the wraps off its car here at the l.a. auto show. toyota unveiled its hydrogen-powered concept in tokyo this week. both will hit the market in 2015. >> innovation has reached a point that allows a more commercially viable fuel cell vehicle to be mass produced. >> reporter: but not everyone is buying the hydrogen hype. elon musk made a big bet on electric cars with his tesla. >> hydrogen. >> reporter: how do you convince people that this is safe? >> these tanks have metal that's about an inch thick, and they're wrapped with carbon fiber. they're essentially impenetrable. >> reporter: other concerns are more practical. >> there's no place to fill the cars. we only have a half dozen filling stations in california. so you get a car, even if it's a great price, you've still got to put the fuel in it. >> reporter: hydrogen boosters
point to california's recent decision to pay $100 million to build 100 fueling stations in the next five years as evidence the so-called hydrogen highway is being built, slowly but surely. >> let's do it. >> absolutely. >> reporter: when i took hyundai's new hydrogen-fueled tucson for a spin -- that has a beautiful sound. >> no sound at all. >> reporter: the sound of silence. it drove like any gas-powered car on the road today. this handles just like the car i drive. >> when we drive it and i have maybe friends or family join me they don't actually realize that they're driving the technology of the future. and that's kind of what we're aiming for. >> reporter: charlie norah, one of the best things about hydrogen, it's abundant. but with new drilling technology, oil is abundant again, and gasoline prices are actually dropping. so the question is will consumers have an economic incentive to embrace this new technology? >> bill, thank you. wow.
i mean that's just incredible. >> indeed. >> yeah. >> i would love to try it. >> yeah. >> i have a bias towards anything new. >> i know that. i know how many ipads and iphones you have. and a new car. we're starting out with very strong gusty winds around the bay area bringing down some power lines, some trees, some debris in the roadway. be careful outside. looking out over russian hill right now, mostly clear skies all the way to the golden gate bridge. aty cent day ahead. the winds will subside into the afternoon. very strong this morning. temperatures this afternoon under sunny skies in the 60s. a couple low 70s. looks like a nice weekend, less wind, could see some rain by the middle of next week. the anniversary of president kennedy's death is an emotional time even for many americans who were not alive 50 years ago. presidential historian douglas brinkley is in our toyota green room.
he looks at jfk's impact on today's world. that's ahead. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by party city. save on thanksgiving dinner pattern ware. nobody has more for less. [ male announcer ] let the rich robust flavor and irresistible aroma of nescafe clasico stir what's inside of you. ♪ ♪ [ engine revving ] [ tires screech ] ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] that was bold. real bold. ♪ ♪
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i'm cate caugurian live at west oakland b.a.r.t. where train service is back up and running with major delays. b.a.r.t. says the problem started overnight due to a computer glitch. b.a.r.t. says computers in central control were not communicating with the track switches setting back service for more than three hours and frustrating thousands of commuters. b.a.r.t. says it will be a rough morning because right now they're only running 50% of their trains. reporting live in west oakland cate caugurian kpix 5. >> thanks cate. and with those major b.a.r.t. delays continuing a lot of folks are deciding to hit the roads. we're left with gridlocks this morning. the backups extend east of the maze over a half hour right now just to get you on to the bay bridge. 24 is one of the worst approaches. this is a live look in oakland. there's been a couple of fender
benders reports around the caldecott tunnel. we're seeing things stacked up towards lafayette. san mateo bridge a good option, good alternate. san rafael bridge a little sluggish from richmond parkway. if you continue into marin moving at the speed limit towards the golden gate bridge. lawrence has a check of your weather forecast after this break.
winds kicking up around the bay area, wind advisory in effect for much of the bay area. we've seen gusts 50 to 60 plus miles per hour. looking towards ocean beach, nice and clear. the cameras just been shaking around a bit in some of those winds as well. high pressure building in. low pressure brought us showers yesterday. the difference between these two pressure systems causing the wind. going to see warmer weather in the 60s and 70s and the wind calm down over the weekend. sunny and bright but maybe some showers by wednesday.
♪ good morning to you, it's 8:00 in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." 50 years ago today america lost president kennedy. historian douglas brinkley is in our toyota green room. we'll ask him if america's push today was more like the kennedy years. how jfk's death kept americans from watching another piece of tv history on that day back in 1963. we'll show you rare cbs news footage and two giants of modern design go to work for rock star bono. jonj ive and marc newson show how it goes hand in hand with charity. and they told charlie about
working with their new partner, bono. it always kind of takes your breath away when you come back here. a day unlike any day than anyone who was alive that day had ever experienced. 50 years ago today a shocking unthinkable crime stunned america and the world. a sniper fired three shots killing the president. >> in san diego, drivers had to be rescued from rain-flooded streets. not just california. >> the storm system moving through the center part of the country this morning that will bring rain and snow to cities like chicago. >> democrats say this move will ease gridlock but republicans say it's only going to increase mistrust. >> so much ambient noise inside a cabin of a plane, for to you have a reasonably decent conversation with somebody you have to yell. do you want that happening with somebody sitting next to you? >> yesterday he found out he could await his new trial. >> there's an old technology making a comeback. hydrogen power. >> a tough day for all of us.
especially because you felt it. you felt the country had new promise. >> it was the inspiration that kennedy brought to the country, i think, and i think really as you look back on it that will be his legacy. ♪ >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we're remembering the life of john f. kennedy this morning on the 50th anniversary of his assassination. when he was president were historic times. many of his speeches live on in history. >> and so my fellow americans, ask not what your country can do for you. ask what you can do for your country. i believe that this nation should commit itself to achieving the goal before this decade is out of landing a man on the moon and returning him
safely to the earth. of all this defensive buildup a strict quarantine on all offensive military equipment under shipment to cuba is being initiated. all three men-- free men, wherever they may live are citizens of berlin. and therefore as a free man, i take pride in the words ich bin ein berliner. >> a large amount of coverage on this anniversary is bringing kennedy's storey to a new generation, but how does his life and death connect to american life, politics and media today? historian douglas bringly is with us. he's author of the biography "cronkite." there are some people you can talk to that remember nothing and there are others that remember every single detail. the emotions of loss nostalgia,
fascination. help us put it in perspective right now. what do we remember most here today? >> john f. kennedy was a man who loved the navy and was part of that world war ii generation and believed in public service, duty, honor, country. the can doism of america seemed to have gotten squelched a little bit. here's kennedy saying we'll go to the moon by the end of the decade, we go to the moon but we get mired after kennedy with the vietnam war. johnson, nixon, carter ford and the rest didn't have the charismatic appeal that kennedy had, didn't have the ability to really move people. >> the anniversary in particular, the 50th, when you could really hear from some of the eyewitnesses who were there. adds a whole other layer to this story. >> without a doubt. i felt that way when i got to meet people for d-day. i was stunned to talk to those
guys. people that were at parkland hospital people that were pal bearers, people that knew oswald helpful for kennedy studies in general there's been this much attention given to the 50th. >> one of the most compelling memories from that day the grace and composure of jackie kennedy, 34 years old and widowed. you forget how young she was. >> and there was never a first lady like her. she brought such grace and style to d.c. promoting of the arts. how iconic her chanel ping suit has become. one of the important artifacts of american history because it represented the turn from mamie eisenhower to jackie kennedy, from black and white tv to the emergence of color photos. >> and there young john john saluting his father on that day. what is amazing for historians i assume that there's so much as you suggested earlier, to
learn, especially the interview with jacqueline kennedy done by william manchester which can't be opened until 2067 which is 54 years. >> very frustrating. the one with arthur schlesinger did wer had got open a year ago. that got published and quite interesting to listen to. but there's still a lot closed off from the kennedy papers. people want more and more. they just got to do a book on joe kennedy that's very good. that's brand new. this will continue to go on. we're still looking for new documents on the cuban missile crisis and berlin and the rest. >> why are those documents embargoed until that date? what's there to hide? why not share that? >> the family wants to have a bit of time of you know -- >> that was by jackie's request. >> it took place at the time that there was some ds like of the manchester biography. and this was in part a response to that. >> remember the manchester book's very good. we're hearing a lot of people recycling stories manchester came up with.
people care about this topic, i would read manchester's "death of a president." >> 51% of americans today still do not believe that lee harvey oswald acted alone. where do you stand on that? >> i believe he did act alone. certainly as the killer. i'm not clear on the motive. i think that could be debated but the forensic evidence is overwhelming that he did it. the warren commission was sloppy and hastily written, it was done very quickly. it was a blue ribbon team of people like john mccoy and oswald killed kennedy, i'm quite confident. >> why do you think people don't believe that he acted alone. i heard the phrase a peasant took down a king. how could that be? >> norman mailer attacked this pretty hard. can a misfit and a geek really change the world? and people don't want to believe that. also there's some conspiracy theories because was kennedy hated by the cyia, was castro
trying to kill him. but it's bunk. >> that's who killers are, misfits -- >> misanthropic losers who want to make the history books. here we are talking about him. >> years later. the coverage has certainly been riveting. a lot of people cannot we are looking at some windy conditions around the bay area this morning. the skies are mostly clear out over the bay bridge looking nice and clear there now. the wind though have been taking down trees and power lines and power outages scattered around the bay area. that's because high pressure's trying to build in behind that low, and that's causing the winds. the temperatures in the 60s and 70s for today. over the weekend those winds start to subside. we'll see sunshine and some comfortable temperatures right through about tuesday.
> fans love watching the action, but research finds that rooting for your team actually causes changes in your body and that may put you at risk of losing more than bragging rights. we'll explain. i thought it was the chicken wings that changed something in your health. that's next on "cbs this morning." ♪ the power of love is a curious thing ♪ chili's lunch break combos starting
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goal post and leaving it tilted. they smothered the falcons. football can take a toll on fans as well. thanksgiving is going to bring a feast of games, but loading up on the action could put your health at risk. how is that? sports columnist joins us at the table. i have a theory is it because fans get so amped up they beat the crap out of each other when their team doesn't win. >> and psychologist. >> no, i mean in reality one of the theories that we look at here is people get so amped up. we know the studies actually associate that with cardiac events. and the studies that we're looking at today show basically there is association between actually how amped up people get, for example when there's a super bowl loss in a town or a city, there's actually a correlated or associated higher cardiac event from that particular place. >> but i think being a sports fan overall is good for your health. >> i totally agree with that. i think you have to interpret these results in context, right. so what we also know about sports is that there's such a
protective effect of bonding that people have. as i joke about especially on the gender what do men have more to talk about sometimes more men than women. >> charlie can find lots to talk about. but you can. athletes have a routine that they have a practice a ritual, maybe fans should do that too. >> for sure. >> what do you mean? >> with athletes develop a ritual that can enhance their performances and i think fans should have the same thing. especially if you know you're going to get amped up. we want to see edge of the seat. >> issues. >> any issues. certainly cardiac issues should be thinking about for sure. but fans should have a routine. if you know you're going to get amped up have a cooldown period. hang out with your friends and relax and let it go. >> is enjoyment of the game the same whether your team wins or loses? i mean in terms of what happens to your body. >> look, we want to be on the edge of our seat. really the reality is people
enjoy games even if a team loses as long as it's -- >> it's close. >> yeah. really want to know what's going to happen. the point you're making or asking about basically is actually the winning and losing isn't as important as despite what we think for a fan as much as is it exciting? is it the edge of the seat type game? that we've been seeing even the game we talked about that charlie mentioned. it's really about how are people on the edge of their seat. >> and creates community. >> creates community. which is a positive effect. the cardiac results of actually having that stress for some people especially of an issue to be considered but also chief protective factor overall for people to watch spectator or participant in sports. >> jonathan fader, good to see you. you should see what happened to charlie and gayle when they saw what happened at the end of "breaking bad". >> that was bonding. tell them charlie, it was bonding. >> it was bonding. >> "48 hours" investigates a murder case full of twists and
turns. >> a budding starlet strangled to death. i'm maureen maher. it was here in los angeles the murder of a hopeful led to an investigation filled with intrigue, hired muscle and mysterious millionaire, coming up on "cbs this morning." "cbs this mororniningng."." > a annnnououncncer: cbss sponsored by purina. your pet, our passion. [announcer] all work and no play will make brady miss his favorite part of the day. ♪ that's why there's beneful original made with energy-packed wholesome grains real beef and accents of vitamin-rich veggies. to help you put more play in your day. beneful. play. it's good for you. no matter how busy your morning you can always do something better for yourself. and better is so easy with benefiber. fiber that's taste-free, grit-free and dissolves completely. so you can feel free to add it to anything. and feel better about doing
what if there was so much dna at a crime scene the prosecuting attorney thought it was beyond a reasonable doubt. what if she's selected just the right time of jury juror and slammed it into a real whodunit. >> reporter: 21-year-old juliana reading came from arizona to l.a. with big dreams. >> juliana reading, hi. >> reporter: modeling and acting. >> she had her modeling anding atting career. but it took an unexpected turn. >> juliana was found brutally brutally murdered. >> alan jackson was the prosecutor on the case. >> she was beaten. strangled to death. >> they check the house for fingerprints and they find dna
on the victim's cell phone, tank top, and even on her net. >> reporter: the dna was a bombshell. it was a woman. but it would take two years to arrest kelly sue park an associate of a former spurned boyfriend. >> i can tell you in 18 years of prosecuting cases i never had this much dna. >> reporter: prosecutors were sure there dna was a perfect match and the jury would convict, so the defense had a tremendous challenge. >> having done you know dozens and dozens of murder trials i've learned over the years what i'm looking for. >> reporter: lee miles is a jury consultant. >> i was looking for some really smart people. >> reporter: miles has worked for both defense and prosecutors in high-profile cases like michael jackson. >> our biggest challenge was for most people dna is dna and it tells the truth. everybody gets that from tv. >> reporter: give me some specifics of who you were looking for to be on this jury
what you needed. sometimes they're going to start challenging you. >> and to find the person she used a surprising technique. she asked them their fievt crime show. >> one of the jurors he ended up being the foreperson was the "the good wife." >> what was it about the show that was appealing to you. >> they often work for clients that thing they look guilty and yet they give them the very best defense possible. >> so you think he's innocent? >> no. think he's innocent of this. >> reporter: for everyone in court, even lee miles, the verdict of the murder of juliana came as a surprise. >> when i heard that verdict, it was just shock. just shock. >> right now no one is paying the price for juliana reading's
murder and it looks like no one may ever pay the price for it. >> it's got to be so hard for the family because the jury consultant said if it's dna, it's dna. so what shows does she want people to avoid watching? >> well, if she's working for the defense, she doesn't want them to watch shows more geared to the prosecution like "blue bloods" and "criminal minds" the procedure shows where they go through the nitpicking parts of the evidence and people feel like they know what's going on in a case. >> i thought it was interesting that she was using tv shows as a barometer. >> she only had 20 minutes for each one and she said that really is a telling mind of where people's minds are. >> incredible. >> nice to see you. >> and you. >> you can see maureen maher's full report "hollywood see quiets" tomorrow night on "48 hours." that's at 10:00. 9:00 central right here on cbs. watershed moment for television in america and cbs
news. we'll show you how the this is a kpix 5 news morning update. it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. b.a.r.t. service is back on track this morning after a computer problem. system wide delays began shortly after midnight because the agency's computer systems were not communicating properly with switches. progress is being made against a vegetation fire in napa county. the silverado fire is approximately 350 acres and 50% contained. evacuation orders are in place. senator noreen evans from santa rosa and other lawmakers will introduce legislation to regulate toy guns. last month 13-year-old andy lopez was shot and killed by a sonoma county sheriff's deputy who mistook the gun for an actual ak-47. stay with us. traffic and weather coming
good morning. b.a.r.t. is running almost all of their trains but they're still experiencing major delays. a lot of folks are hitting the road or maybe haven't gotten word about b.a.r.t. traffic is backed up east of the maze. all these are jammed. the east shore freeway, we've seen the delays begin around 24, back up towards the caldecott and the nimitz
freeway is jammed solid. san mateo bridge heavier than usual, especially for a friday, leaving hayward and the southbound 80 approach is backed up approaching highway 92. and one multi-vehicle crash just cleared to the right-hand lane right-hand shoulder. there's a new crash in the backup. that is kpix traffic. wind advisories are up for much of the bay area. 50, 60 miles an hour plus winds. you can see our camera back about 3,000 feet shaking in the wind this morning. high pressure trying to build in behind that low that brought us some showers yesterday. the difference between those two pressure systems causing all those gusty winds. it looks like as we head into the afternoon that low sneaks further to the east. the wind should begin to subside. 60s and 70s for highs, less wind over the weekend. more sunshine, comfortable temperatures through tuesday.
♪ welcome back. "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour you'll meet two of the world's top designer jony ive invented the ipad. we thank you jony. and how they're working for bono. the beatles performance on the ed sullivan show was not their first time on cbs. we'll show you the interview kept off the air that evening because of the jfk assassination. that's ahead. but right now time to show you this morning's headlines. "the l.a. times" looks at what could be a major leap for atron omy.
scientists at the south pole found 28 rare neutrinos are subatomic particles in deep space. they come from outside the solar system and could she'dd light on cosmic rays. artwork of president george w. bush is being sold for the first time. it features a reproduction of his painting of a cardinal. >> he's doing really well with the painting. nice job. >> the "new york post" says a bar in brooklyn refuses to serve customers under the age of 25. the owner wants to cut down on rowdy behavior. he may be in violation of a city law that outlaws discrimination based on age. this weekend two designers are teaming up with bono to auction dozens of items in new york city. we sat down with ive and newson. they share the keys to making designs work.
>> simplicity is so complex in itself. it really is the full circle. >> more complex to achieve than anything else. >> absolutely. when you say "simplicity" you simply don't see all of the hardship that it took to get there. >> simplicity is not an aesthetic. it's not the absence of clutter. >> right. >> that would just be an aesthetic. but i think simplicity is refining and being able to define the very essence of what something does. >> finding the essence. >> and therefore you understand what it is and you understand what it does. >> as apple's design chief jony ive has created the distinctive look and feel for the ipad ipod and iphone. redefining a modern digital age. marc newson's designs have graced everything from household items to cars and airplane interiors. two separate design forces united in friendship. tell me about the kinship in
ideas, kinship in approach kinship in appreciation kinship in sense of design and beauty and function. >> well in some ways that's why we're the close friends that we are, that we share the same -- the same view of the world and the same taste we all relate to the same attributes or aspects of an object. >> most importantly we really hate the same things. >> you won't find anything they hate here at sotheby's. together the two friends have curated an impressive collection of items that he be auctioned off on saturday. all the proceeds will go to the red campaign run by their friend and humanitarian bono. all the money from this goes to bono's great effort to combat aids in africa correct? >> that's right. >> all of the items define the best of what contemporary design
is. a combination of function and beauty. >> this is an object that has to be designed to such exacting standards that a person's life relies on how well it's done. >> some of the items they improved on with their impeccable touch. and two they designed together just for the auction. this one of a kind leica camera will start at a bid of $500,000. >> it's such an iconic piece. everybody knows what leica is. it's such a rich object culturally speaking. so to address that -- and there are things about, frankly speaking that we both thought we -- i don't want to say do better, but we could do in a different way. >> we're talking about simplicity. there are numerous sort of elements on that but i think what this does is it communicates so quickly and immediately that it's a camera.
>> where does the function come in in terms of design? and the balance? >> i think it depends what the object is. but in most cases, of course, i think it's about -- >> often we talk about function as if it's in conflict with beauty. i actually don't think it is. >> i don't either. but tell me why you don't think it is. >> well i think the beauty is in the clear expression of function. >> and they both share the fanatical attention to detail that the late steve jobs was known for. >> steve had a great sense of caring that he knew what went into the inside of an iphone or an ipad and that kind of thing is part of the legend of the collaboration between you and steve. >> i think it's just part of a much broader picture.
so i think at the highest level it's to try and make something great. the only way you can do that is to care to an extraordinary level. and i think many things then testify to that. whether it's how you finish the inside of something, how it's assembled right way through to how you try to communicate its value having to package it. but i think certainly one of the things we feel strongly about at apple is you know that commitment to care and to try to make the very best product that we can. >> it is that per suit of perfection simplicity beauty and function that drives these two in everything they do. >> you just have to try to design great things that stand the test of time. certainly the antithesis of accessibility. if you can design really truly wonderful objects. many of those objects we're surrounded by have stood the
test of time which is also one of the things that makes them great. >> i love these guys. i mean they're the masters of their world. just think of the ipod and what marc has done and the friendship is also -- we're all friends, but those guys have been friends, and they met in tokyo. and their stories are interesting as their products. >> did you get gayle and i something for christmas there? >> i'm talking with them. >> you know what i think? that $500,000 camera wow. >> i'm thinking more like shoes. >> they can make simplicity look look. >> simplicity is the essence of what they do. >> bravo. >> look how simple. this one. >> yeah. charlotte, that's her name gave her to me. for four days grieving americans gathered in front of their tvs. we'll show you how cbs news we are looking at windy conditions around the bay area
this morning. skies are mostly clear out over the bay bridge looking nice and clear there now. the winds, though have been taking down some trees and power lines and power outages scattered around the bay area. high pressure trying to build behind that low and that's causing the winds. temperatures in the 60s and 70s for today. over the weekend those winds starlet to subside. we'll see sunshine and comfortable temperatures right through tuesday.
this is arlington national cemetery this morning. president kennedy's youngest sister laid a wreath at the president's grave site marking 50 years since his assassination. >> and president kennedy's murder not only marked a turning point for the nation, it was a coming of age for television including cbs news. you heard bob schieffer talk about that. and this is what some of our
viewers saw live 50 years ago today. >> here's a bulletin from cbs news. in dallas, texas, three shots were fired at president kennedy's motorcade in downtown dallas. this is walter cronkite in our newsroom and there has been an attempt as perhaps you know now on the life of president kennedy. he was wounded in an automobile driving from dallas airport into downtown dallas along with governor conley of texas they've been taken to parklands hospital there where their condition is as yet unknown. we have just learned however father hubert one of the two priests called into the room has administered the last sacrament of the church to president from dallas texas, the flash apparently official president kennedy died at 1:00 p.m. central standard time 2:00 eastern standard time.
some 38 minutes ago. >> the bulletin is that our correspondent in dallas dan rather reports that the dallas police have arrested a 30-year-old man who was found with a weapon in his possession. >> can you tell me what your first reaction was, ma'am? >> ma'am? >> people will remember today as a date to date things in their lives on in the same way they did with president roosevelt, where were you when president roosevelt died? they will say the same thing about where were you when you first heard the news of president kennedy's assassination. this is the scene at andrews air force base with a casket carrying the body of president kennedy is being transferred to an ambulance. behind it come mrs. kennedy and
robert kennedy. >> we'll be quiet now and wait for the new president's words. >> we have suffered a loss that cannot be weighed. for me it is a deep personal tragedy. >> here is the suspect. will you roll it please? >> i didn't shoot anybody, no, sir. >> he said he did not shoot anybody. >> as this day draws to a close, here is a brief summary of its events. upon today assassination of president kennedy lyndon b. johnson became new president of the united states. >> this was a cbs news special report. >> and beginning today cbsnews.com will stream the cbs coverage from november 22nd 1963, as it aired in realtime. and that begins at 1:38 p.m. eastern and continues over the next four days.
incredible. >> education for a lot of people. cbs news original coverage of that assassination has been put together in a dvd set. it's also available on demand. it includes walter cronkite's investigative reporting on the warren commission report. and you can learn more about this by going to cbsthismorning.com. one historic moment gave way to another -- excuse me gave way to another half a century ago today. the first cbs interview ever with the beatles, the story that many americans did
it's set to be shown again that night on the cbs news with walter cronkite until word came of a shooting in dallas. more than two weeks after the jfk assassination, cronkite aired the beatles segment on december 10, 1963. ♪ we love you yeah yeah yeah ♪ ♪ we love you yeah yeah yeah ♪ ♪ we love you yeah yeah, yeah, yeah ♪ ♪ the things you like to love pl well i saw her yesterday ♪ >> what has occurred to you as to why you succeeded? >> i don't know. we didn't think we were a gimmick but everyone else said, oh, what game mick. >> do you have any views that your public will get tired of yu and move onto a new favorite? >> they probably will but, you know, it depends how long it takes for them to get tired, don't it? >> it's stupid to worry about
things like that. >> it could end tomorrow and it could have -- you know we could have quite a run. >> we just hope we're going have quite a run. >> i think they had quite a run, paul. i think they did. >> depending how long it takes them to get tired of us. that's a good answer. >> let's take a moment to say it's patty's birthday. you couldn't do what we do without someone like her being here and tony. that does it for us. let's take a look back at the week that was. have a good weekend. >> take it easy. >> the tornado was classified as the second most powerful kind of twister, and this one left a trail of destruction. >> there are power lines down everywhere. this house is missing its roof. >> that house got paid off a week or two ago. >> that's what's sad. >> the president said he'll have to relaunch a new campaign to rebrand in his words the health care law. >> do any of you think the site
will be secure on november 30th? >> no. >> no. >> no. >> no. >> congressman tray radel just pled guilty to drug possession. the prosecutor said he purchased cocaine multiple times. >> he's in my house breaking all my things. i asked him to leave. >> george zimmerman is free on bail after a fight with his new girlfriend. >> the city council can't kick him out of office. once convicted of the crime, he'll remain until next fall's vote. >> everyone has skeletons in their closet. mine have been exposed. president obama place add wreath at the eternal flame marking 50 years since president kennedy's assassination. >> it was a horrible shot. horrible. in every single possible way you can imagine. this president was killed. >> 23 people are dead after bombings near the iranian embassy in beirut. >> this is the spot where the bomb detonated. >> i lost my mind slammed the table, kicked a briefcase,
slammed out of the room. this is my whole legacy. >> every girl's dream. >> you could be crippled if you're not comfortable. >> he thinks it's more important to feel sexy than to feel comfortable. >> have you ever worn a woman's shoe? >> actually i have. >> is it true you have a flip phone. >> do you want me to get it out and show you? >> i do. i want to see it. >> is that -- >> did you know what a selfie was, charlie? >> no. >> watch this. okay. that hurt. >> how long did you date? >> dating. that's a funny word. >> as you blasted into outer space, what scared you? >> an interview would be more scary to me. >> space man on the moon. >> these are 50 presidential pens used by president kennedy. >> and so my fellow americans. >> we must welcome the president who not only challenged his day -- >> ask not what your country can do today. >> but he also saw the wisdom
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. i'm michelle griego with your kpix 5 headlines. b.a.r.t. service is back on track this morning after computer problems. system wide delays began shortly after midnight because the agency's computer systems were not communicating properly with track switches. progress is being made against a vegetation fire in napa county. the wind whipped silverado fire is approximately 300 acres and 50% contained. evacuation orders are still in place. a marin county judge could sentence convicted murderer joseph naso to death. a jury has found naso guilty in the killings of four women in northern california and jurors recommended the death penalty. here's lawrence with the forecast. very gusty winds around the bay area michelle and it looks like it continues this morning.
i think as we head throughout the day it should subside a little bit. out the door mostly clear skies, nice and blue. high pressure building in behind that low that brought us some showers. headed to southern california. they're seeing very heavy rain and flooding. that low is going to start to kick eastward as we head throughout the day. that should allow the winds to start to calm down. 60s and 70s expected for highs today. over the weekend less wind, the temperature's going to be running above the average through sunday and probably staying nice through monday and tuesday, but headed towards next wednesday, the busiest travel day of the year. looks like we could be in for more rain. your traffic is coming up next.
good morning. b.a.r.t. service has been restored after this morning's computer glitch. they're still reporting major delays system-wise. muni, ferries another great option. caltrain also report no delays. a lot of folks were using alternates this morning. san mateo bridge not a beat one. southbound 880 very slow. heading out of hayward towards the peninsula. the bay bridge is the worst right now. it looks like that 24 approach delayed out of orinda towards the macarthur maze and the east shore freeway, we start to see those delays around pi knoll valley road. the drive time 44 minutes to the maze. it's slow going across the deck.
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