tv CBS This Morning CBS April 6, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, april 6th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump escalates the trade dispute with china, threatening more tariffs, targeting $100 billion in chinese goods. overnight, china vowed to fight back at any cost. >> the president throws out the script in west virginia and claims women are raped by caravans of immigrants moving from mexico. he talks for first time about the $130,000 payment to adult film star stormy daniels. popular traffic apps are diverting los angeles drivers to one of the steepest roads in the country. causing crashes and chaos. how cities across the nation are dealing with new problems
created by gps apps. plus, three sisters, each get accepted into a different military academy. how they're continuing their family's century-long military tradition in our series "profiles in service." but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> in many respects, i think we're going to have a fantastic relationship long term with china but we have to get this straightened out. >> the president ups the ante against china. >> the president ordering the u.s. trade representative to consider $100 billion in additional tariffs on chinese goods. >> the president breaking his silence on stormy daniels. >> president trump said he knew nothing about the $130,000 hush payment. >> the president has just shot himself in the foot. thrown his attorney basically michael cohen under the bus in the process. >> new york city police released surveillance video taken moments before a black man was shot and killed. >> the chief operating officer of facebook sheryl sandberg
apologized in the wake of this data privacy scandal. >> we did not do a good enough job protecting people's data. >> a charter bus headed to the masters crashed on a georgia interstate. >> the driver is facing dui charges. >> after a violent scuffle in -- >> all that -- >> the pitcher just minding his own business when this happened. >> an uncooperative bald eagle. >> and all that matters -- >> the wildcats return home fresh off their national championship whichever over michigan. >> go cats, go cats! >> on "cbs this morning." >> expecting mother's home surveillance video shows an epic gender reveal fail. >> she looks so disappointed walking back. >> what's it going to be, what's it going to be? >> i guess it's a girl. surprise. >> surprise.
>> sometimes kids have other plans when it comes to surprise. i think it's a girl. welcome to cbs this morning. president trump is proposing even more tariffs against china. the president asked u.s. trade representatives to consider imposing tariffs on another $100 billion in chinese goods. >> it would be retaliation for china's announcement of tariffs on u.s. products like soybean, meat, pork and some airplanes. chip reid at the white house. a big deal, chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. president trump has been criticizing china for unfair trade practices ever since the presidential campaign. this latest proposal has them wondering when the tit-for-tat
with china will end. >> this was going to be my remarks. it would have taken about two minutes. but look. that would have been a little boring. >> reporter: president trump tossed his script during a forum on tax cuts in west virginia yesterday and instead taking aim at his new favorite target. >> no president wanted to go against china economically and we're going to do it. >> reporter: last night, the president fired back against china's announcement of $50 billion in tariffs, calling them unfair retaliation. >> you understand the concept of being taken advantage of, and we can't be taken advantage of any longer. >> reporter: the president also instructed his secretary of agriculture to, quote, implement a plan to protect our farmers. some of china's main targets for tariffs include soybeans and pork. industries located mainly in states won by mr. trump in 2016. >> i have great respect for the president of china.
president xi. he's a friend of mine. but he's representing china and i'm representing the united states of america. and it was time that we did something. >> reporter: exactly one year ago today, president trump met with chinese president xi at mar-a-lago, citing tremendous progress. but that good will seems to have faded. last night, china's commerce ministry responded to the president's announcement. saying they are not afraid to fight a trade war. the u.s. trade representative said president trump's response is appropriate, given what he called china's unjustified tariffs. >> he took a lot of pride in that seemingly. >> not the first time. the president said he wants to send up to 4,000 national guard troops to the border with mexico to stop illegal immigration and drug trafficking. he suggested yesterday the soldiers would stay there until the border wall is finished.
he did not say what their exact role will be. the government says arrests along the border increased about 37% in march. the number was more than three times what it was in march of last year. >> at the event in west virginia yesterday, the president lashed out at caravans of central american immigrants that are moving through mexico. >> yesterday, it came out where this journey coming up, women are raped at levels that nobody's ever seen before. they don't want to mention that. >> in 2015, when he announced he was running for president, mr. trump called some mexican immigrants rapists. the white house says that yesterday he was referring to attacks on female migrants while they're trying to reach the u.s. >> the president also said yesterday he did not know his personal lawyer paid $130,000 to adult film star stormy daniels. it was the president's first public comment about daniels who says she had sex with mr. trump in 2006.
the president also said he doesn't know where the money for the payment came from. paula reid is at the white house. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. daniels says that money she received just days before the 2016 election was an exchange for her keeping silent about her alleged affair with the president. but the white house has repeatedly denied there ever was an affair. yesterday, the president denied knowing about any payment. >> did you know about the $130,000 to stormy daniels? >> no. >> reporter: speaking to reporters aboard air force one, president trump denied knowing about the agreement negotiated by his personal attorney michael cohen. >> why did michael cohen make those if there was no -- >> well, you'll have to ask michael cohen. >> reporter: he also denied knowing the source of the $130,000. >> do you know where he got the money? >> i don't know. >> reporter: daniels told "60 minutes" she had one sexual encounter with mr. trump in 2006 and was paid to keep quiet. >> i was concerned for my family and their safety.
>> reporter: she is suing to invalidate the agreement, arguing the contract is not valid because the president never signed it. she also argued their deal could have violated federal election law. >> you can't be a party to an agreement, have a binding contract, if you claim you basically didn't know about a principal term, a material term in the contract. >> reporter: daniel's attorney, michael avenatti, believes the president's denial helps his client's case. >> we think the president's comments today have not only placed mr. cohen in the cross hairs but also subjected himself to significant exposure for a deposition. >> reporter: but michael cohen's spokesman david schwartz has denied the payment had anything to do with the campaign. on cbs this morning, he said the money was paid to protect mr. trump's reputation. >> can i have a nondisclosure agreement signed and go on with my life or am i going to enter into a messy litigation. >> reporter: daniels' attorney previously asked the court to allow him to put the president under oath for a deposition but
the judge denied that request. after yesterday's denial by the president, avenatti says he's going to try once again to depose the president. john. >> paula, thanks. seems like this process will continue. president trump seems to be standing by epa administrator scott pruitt, despite the series of concerns that appear to have put pruitt's job security in jeopardy. pruitt is fending off repeated questions over his housing arrangements, staffing decisions and spending as head of the agency. the president said yesterday he still has confidence in pruitt. julianna goldman was first to report on a longtime epa official who was reassigned after clashing with pruitt. she's outside the agency's headquarters in washington. julianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, despite warnings from white house officials, scott pruitt has launched a full-court press to defend himself. but it's not stopping even some republican lawmakers for calling for his resignation.
>> i think that scott has done a fantastic job. >> reporter: president trump praised his embattled epa administrator, but expressed some uncertainty about the barrage of negative headlines. >> i have to look at it up close. i'll make that determination. but he's a good man. he's done a terrific job, but i'll take a look at it. >> reporter: the ethical cloud hanging over pruitt keeps getting darker. sources tell cbs news that last year pruitt asked to use lights and sirens to get through routine washington, d.c. traffic. his lead security agent told him it can also be done in an emergency. less than two weeks later, that agent was reassigned withinate genesee. as more ethical questions piled up, pruitt went on a media offensive. >> is draining the swamp renting an apartment from the wife of a washington lobbyist? >> i don't think that's even remotely fair to ask that question. >> reporter: pruitt rented a condo from lobbyist steven hart for just $50 a night, claiming the arrangement was cleared by an epa ethics lawyer. >> that is something that,
again, has been reviewed by ethics officials here. they've said it's market rate. >> reporter: but that lawyer now says he didn't have all the facts. including that pruitt's daughter also stayed in a room there. >> mr. hart has no clients that has business before this agency. >> reporter: pruitt claims the rental didn't pose a conflict of interest but senate lobbying records show hart represented several companies who had business with the epa while pruitt was his tenant. pruitt's saving grace may be that president trump and conservatives both see pruitt as perhaps the most effective cabinet secretary in rolling back obama-era regulations. but, gayle, this drip-drip really has taken on a life of his own and the president has been known to praise someone one day and fire them the next. >> yes, we have seen that. julianna, thank you. more than once. thanks a lot. facebook's sheryl sandberg admits the company did not strengthen its security fast enough to safeguard the data of 87 million users affected by its
privacy scandal. sandberg, facebook's chief operating officer, is apologizing for that failure. anna werner is here with what facebook promises to do to regain the trust of more than 2 billion users. seems like a big job. >> sandberg says fab plan face double the security department by the end of the year. on monday, facebook also intends to notify the millions of users who may have been impacted by the cambridge analytica leak. >> we know we did not do a good enough job protecting people's data. and i'm really sorry for that and mark's really sorry for that. >> reporter: in an interview with bloomberg, facebook's coo sheryl sandberg focused on the company's future after the massive data breach. >> what people want to know from us is are we going to take steps to be more protective and more proactive? and the answer to that is a firm yes. >> reporter: on monday, facebook says it will make it clearer for
users to see which apps they're connected to and how to delete them. founder mark zuckerberg says in 2013 an app called this is your digital life began harvesting data of the roughly 300,000 facebook users who downloaded the app and their friends. the collected data, he says, was eventually shared with political consulting firm cambridge analytica, violating facebook's privacy terms. cambridge analytica has denied wrongdoing. this week, facebook says data from as many as 87 million users may have been scraped. >> i'm not going to say we won't find more problems. we will. and this is a forever thing. because security is an arms race. >> reporter: sandberg also pushed back against ex-facebook employees who criticized the company's practices. saying it's obviously disappointing when people who worked here speak out. we have an incredibly open culture internally. last year, former facebook executive chamath palihapitiya
says he had tremendous guilty building the giant. >> we have created tools that are ripping a part the social fabric of how society works. >> reporter: sandberg says a few of facebook's advertisers have paused their spending, following the cambridge analytica scandal. facebook ceo mark zuckerberg is scheduled to testify before congress about the data leak beginning on tuesday. guess they have questions for him. >> sounds like sandberg didn't answer them. hopefully they'll hear more next week. police provided new details about the gun used in the shooting at youtube's california headquarters. they say nasim aghdam bought the gun legally. police confirmed she reloaded it at least once during tuesday's attack. she shot three people before killing herself. her father says she was angry at youtube. the only victim in the hospital is now in fair condition. the united states announced
new sanctions this morning against several figures in russian president putin's inner circle. citing seven oligarchs, 12 companies, 17 senior government officials and a state-owned weapons trading company. the putin insiders that were targeted include his bodyguard, his son-in-law, and the head of russia's national security council. in a statement, treasury secretary steve mnuchin accuses russia of, quote, a range of malign activity around the globe, including cyberattacks in an effort to damage western democracies. >> the former russian double agent who was poisoned in england is no longer in critical condition this morning. the hospital treating sergei skripal says he is responding well to treatment. and improving rapidly. that follows a statement yesterday from skripal's daughter yulia. it was her first public comment since she and her father were sickened by a nerve agent. russia denies any involvement in the attack in southern england last month. charlie d'agata recently
traveled to moscow. he show us the kremlin's efforts to discredit allegations it was responsible. >> reporter: russian state television appeared to have pulled off a coup. the first phone call allegedly between yulia skripal and her cousin victoria. everything is fine and fixable, she's heard saying. as for her father sergei's health, nobody has any problems that can't be put right. even russia tv said the audio couldn't be verified. it's just the latest episode in a month-long campaign of alternate reality by russian state media ever since britain accused the kremlin of directing an attack on the russian spy and his daughter using the russian-made novichok nerve agent. a popular tv host said blaming russia is a bit like saying if someone's hit in the head with an ipad, america's to blame because the ipad is a u.s. inventi invention. >> which is absurd. >> but absurdity is part of this
show. >> reporter: mikael fishman is the former editor of "the moscow times." >> kremlin is managing every message it sends through federal television. this is how basically russia nation gets its political agenda. >> reporter: and it is a message that appears to be getting through. do you believe the british or the russians? >> of course not. >> reporter: you tonight? of course not? >> i can say i'm a resident of my country. >> so i think it's just like anti-russian strategy. because -- >> reporter: anti-russian strategy? >> yes. >> reporter: they're not alone. not everybody we recently spoke to in misoscow buys their own country's story, nobody buys britain's version of events. charlie d'agata, london zbloon flooding is a major concern across northern california this morning. some areas could see up to 8 inches of rain by sunday. flood watches and warnings are in effect.
the strong could be the first test for the partially repaired spillway at the nation's tallest dam. nearly 200,000 people were evacuated last year when the spillway was damaged and the lake began to overflow. in sonoma county which was devastated by wildfires last year, mudslides are still a serious threat. in southern california an early detection system warned seismologists about a 5.3 magnitude earthquake before it hit. a group of scientists testing the system got about a ten-second heads up yesterday. it was the strongest earthquake felt across the region in four years. the earthquake's epicenter was near santa cruz island in the pacific ocean about 85 miles from los angeles. this bald eagle living on the island bolted from its nest when the trees began shaking. it quickly flew back to its chicks. there were no reports of injuries or major damage in the nest or elsewhere. >> but left all the chicks
>> ahead, we'll take you up one of the steepest streets in the country and show you why many say this reroute has potentially dangerous consequences. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by flonase allergy relief. you are greater than your allergies. flonase relieves your worst symptoms including nasal congestion, which most pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. flonase. and lose weight with contrave. it's fda-approved to help adults who are overweight or struggle with obesity lose weight and keep it off. contrave is believed to work on two areas of the brain: your hunger center... i'm so hungry. (avo) and your reward system... ice cream. french fries. (avo) to help control cravings. one ingredient in contrave may increase suicidal thoughts or actions in some children, teens, and young adults in the first few months.
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th good morning, we want to get right to the storm watch coverage because it is slick out there. here's the golden gate bridge right now. visibility is low. it's windy, as well. and yes, wet. a lot of low-lying areas already dealing with some flooding because we have had moderate to heavy rainfall all night and early this morning. and it's not letting up. in fact, we are starting to see a lot of areas across the east bay dealing with some heavy rain. moisture is moved off the coast and is now pouring on many locations through santa rosa, rohnert park, petaluma, it's been pouring all morning long. through sonoma as well with the area that's under a flood watch right now through tomorrow morning for the north bay mountains. it could still see 4 to 8 inches of rain for the though higher elevations. three to four for some of those
low-lying areas. mill valley, greenbrae, san rafael, still dealing with rainfall. it's lighter than what we had about a half-hour ago. and downtown san francisco look at the heavy rain coming through. but look at all of this across the east bay. through walnut creek, concord, san ramon, you had a break early this morning but now, it's really getting intense. this is rainfall rates about a half inch of rain per hour that's coming down through many of those highly traveled locations. of course, it's going to cause problems on the road. we check traffic next. [drumming] one time, in new orleans, well, before it was even founded, a french teenager, bienville, scared away a british warship with just a story.
and great stories kept coming. like when the military came and built the boats to win the war. [warplane] some are tales told around crowded tables.... [streetcar rumble] and others are performances fit for the stage. stella! cause for three hundred years, great stories have started the same way. one time, in new orleans. [crowd applause] tracking slowdowns for drivers trying to get across the richmond/san rafael bridge. you can see some raindrops on the camera there. we are dealing with slick wet road conditions. floods in the road along 101 near lucky drive. this is a look at the traffic heading southbound. if you don't have to be on the roads today, i would highly recommend you just stay home.
♪ this is how we do it ♪ this is how we do it for the win! scores! >> this is how we do it is right. you may remember her from our broadcast earlier this week. she hit the buzzer beating shot that gave notre dame the ncaa basketball championship. yesterday, she got the big surprise on of course the ellen show. she got to meet her hero kobe bryant. >> that's like the picture perfect moment, like, as a kid, you dream about 5, 4, 3, 2, 1, win the championship. she actually did it.
>> twice. >> and for you. >> twice. let's be clear. bryant brought a signed jersey for her and her dog. the dog's name is kobe. nobody does this better than ellen. leave it to ellen to get the two of them together. you know he tweeted her, she tweeted back. so they had a little rapport going. it's so nice to see them on ellen's show. >> get chills watches that. >> me, too. >> well done. >> pure bliss. always nice. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. a record number of u.s. women are running for the house of representatives in the upcoming elections. 309 women signed candidacy papers breaking the 2012 high of 298. most are democrats and most are running for seats never held before by a woman. the 40 women who announced they're running in governor's races already broke the previous record. >> it looks like we're in for another above average hurricane season. that's according to the annual for cast released by colorado
state university. researchers predict that there will be 14 named storms during the atlantic hurricane season. which runs from june to november. the average is around 10. they expect at least three storms to reach category three hurricane cane strength or higher. last year, the university underpredicted what turned out to be an extremely active hurricane season. >> and a major feat for a company that hopes to take tourists into space one day. sir richard branson's virgin galactic successfully launched. it was the first powered test flight since the rocket crashed in 2014 killing a pilot in that accident. the super sonic flight marks the start of the test program final phase. ultimate fighting championship star conor mcgregor is in police custody. after allegedly attacking a bus in new york city. appears to show him hurling
something at the bus. two fighters inside the bus were hurt. the incident happened at a media day before a weekend ufc fight. mcgregor is charged with three counts of a salt and one count of criminal mischief. another mixed martial arts fighter was also charged. vladimir duthiers of our streaming network cbsn is here with all the details. >> conner mcgregor hasn't fought in the ufc since 2016 and he was not scheduled to fight this weekend. he was expected to return to the ufc some time this year but now his future is in limbo. cell phone video obtained by tmz sports appears to show mcgregor and 20 other people running towards the bus underneath the barclays center. mcgregor grabs a hand truck and throws it into the vehicle shattering a window. the bus tried to leave but the group wasn't done. video taken inside the bus shows the windshield cracking as someone throws what appears to be a chair. after the scuffle, cell phone
video seems to show mcgregor and his entourage running out of barclay center and into a waiting car. >> what happened today was criminal. >> reporter: ultimate fighting championship president dana white said mcgregor badly cut two fighters when the glass window was shattered. >> this is the most disgusting thing that has ever happened in the history of the company. >> reporter: ahead of this weekend's fight, white effectively stripped mcgregor of his lightweight champion title due to inactivity. mcgregor hit back on twitter writing, you'll strip me of nothing. the 29-year-old mixed martial arts fighter has a reputation for outbursts outside the ring. at a press conference in 2016, mcgregor and another fighter hurled insults and water bottles at each other. last summer, mcgregor ventured into the boxing ring for a much anticipated fight against floyd mayweather in las vegas. >> floyd mayweather has mcgregor on the ropes. >> reporter: mcgregor lost but earned a reported $100 million
anyway. three fights were canceled this weekend because of the incident. earlier this week, mcgregor's involved in a scuffle with another ufc fighter who was on that bus. it's unclear if that had anything to do with the attack. we reached out to the spokesperson but we have not heard back. >> i know people who do know him and say he's a really nice guy but that is a very bad look for mr. mcgregor. >> dana white says this is probably going to change the way people perceive him. >> yes, they look like a group of unruly teenagers. not good. >> thank you, vlad. a new project in alabama reflects on one of the most difficult periods in american history. thousands of african-american men, women and children were killed by lynching in the decades after the civil war. this new memorial in montgomery was spearheaded by brian stevenson, founder and executive director of the equal justice initiative. "60 minutes" special contributor
oprah winfrey visited the memorial with him for sunday's "60 minutes." here's a preview. >> you start at eye level. on this quarter, they begin to rise. and then you get to this corridor and this is when you begin to confront the scale of all of these lynchings. >> reporter: whoa. this is something. >> yes. yes, we wanted people to have a sense of just the scale of what this violence, what this terrorism was. >> reporter: so this is over 4,000. >> yes. >> reporter: that have been documented. but of course there are more. >> thousands more. thousands more. >> reporter: thousands more. will we ever even know how many? >> we will never know. >> reporter: every name has its own story. >> yes, that's right. this was a minister, reverend t.a. allen, who began talking to share croppers about their rights. because he was doing that, the plantation owners, the land owners got together and they lynch eed him. the proof they used he was
worthy of lynching is when they found his body, he had a piece of paper that talked about share cropper rights and the other piece of paper he had in his suit jacket was a note that said "every man a king." a lot of these folks were lynched because they showed too much dignity. they showed too much humanity. he just wanted to be respected as a human being and it got him hanged. >> respected as a human being. you can watch oprah winfrey's full report sunday night on "60 minutes" right here on cbs. >> she says it's very painful and sobering. just look at that gives me goose bumps to know what that represents. that it was a time of celebration for some people. let's go and watch a lynching. they're sitting there eating, watching it and sharing. i can't wait to see her story. >> a force of nature, he really is. >> very important work. ahead, carter evans gets behind the wheel to show us why popular traffic apps are causing some new concerns around the country. >> we're in los angeles. on one of the steepest streets
in the country. it's particularly scary right at the top of the hill here because you can't see what's on the other side. it's caused some really hair-raising accidents. so why have so many people recently started taking this street for their commute? we'll show you, coming up on "cbs this morning." for their commute? we'll show you coming up on "cbs this morning." ( ♪ ) ( ♪ ) ( ♪ ) ( ♪ ) ( ♪ )
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for 2 full years when you sign up for tv. plus, get 3x the speed of at&t and directv. click, call or visit a store today. there is growing concern this morning over where navigation apps sometimes tell you to go. homeowners in the los angeles neighborhood say waze is creating dangers by diverting drivers up one of the city's steepest roads. people say there it's led to a number of crashes. carter evans is on baxter street in los angeles. carter, boy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you can see, baxter street is a completely blind hill, drivers can't see what's on the other side here until they come over the top. if they stop and get scared or turn around, it causes a traffic nightmare. if you think this road looks scary now, well, you should see
it at rush hour. it's bumper to bumper traffic on baxter street as los angeles commuters make their way home. jeff hartman has lived here for 20 years and says he's never seen it this bad. what do you think is responsible for the increased traffic on this street? >> definitely the gps app. >> reporter: the app most people here blame is waze. so it happens when you put in an address across town. this is the normal route. you can see it's all full of traffic. what it's doing is routing us through here right down baxter street. but baxter street looks more like a roller coaster track with a 30% grade, making it one of the steepest in the country. even steeper than san francisco's world famous street. are they prepared for it when they get here? >> i don't think so. when you get to the top, you can't see the hill on the other side. or the street. so people tend to stop. and that's where a lot of problems come. >> reporter: hartman has seen it all. cars flipped into his neighbor's yard or stalled and slipping down the hill in the rain. his neighbors have documented a
number of dangerous accidents. >> they took out my trellis, my retaining wall, my picket fence. it looked like a plane crashed in my front yard. >> he lost control of the car and ended up rolling over two driveways. >> reporter: its enwor's even wr bigger vehicles that get stuck at the top when their wheels lose traction. gps-based apps are creating problems in cities across the country. >> people do whatever the app tells them. it's scary sometimes. >> reporter: the city of leonia in name solved the problem by restricting side streets to residents only during rush hour which caused waze to remove the short cuts. as for baxter street in l.a., waze told cbs news since the city has placed a public road there, it should be considered usable within waze. neighbors say waze needs to do a better job of warning drivers and say the problem can't be curbed soon enough. >> honking and sirens and insanity all the time.
>> reporter: the city of l.a. says it could make baxter a one-way street or perhaps prohibit turns down there. that might rule out baxter as a short cut. waze says it always encourages drivers to report has starts like steep inclines and often uses that information when it revises its maps. >> all right, carter, thank you. i mean, i know i use waze a lot. >> consider that reporting that to waze, houston, we have a problem, might want to rethink that. not good. >> all right. up next, a look at the other headlines, including a newly revealed data breach
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in a key study, neulasta reduced the risk of infection from 17% to 1%, a 94% decrease. applied the day of chemo, neulasta onpro is designed to deliver neulasta the next day, so you can stay home. neulasta is for certain cancer patients receiving strong chemotherapy. do not take neulasta if you're allergic to neulasta or neupogen (filgrastim). ruptured spleen, sometimes fatal as well as serious lung problems, allergic reactions, kidney injuries, and capillary leak syndrome have occurred. report abdominal or shoulder tip pain, trouble breathing or allergic reactions to your doctor right away. in patients with sickle cell disorders, serious, sometimes fatal crises can occur. the most common side effect is bone and muscle ache. so why go back there? if you'd rather be home, ask your doctor about neulasta onpro. welcome back to "cbs this
morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. "time" reports a data breach at sears and delta airlines may have hit several hundred thousand customers. the breach targeted an online customer service vendor. delta says hackers may have accessed names, addresses and credit card information including cdv numbers. the breach lasted from september 26 to october 12, 2017. >> our cbs station in los angeles kcbs reports on the search for a motive after two explosive devices exploded inside a sams club in ontario, california. the suspect hugo gonzalez was arrested after a police pursuit. two small devices set off inside the store. we can say no one was injured. authorities say explosive materials were found in the suspect's car and police are still searching for a motive. the atlanta journal constitution reports the body of a missing cdc researchers could have been in the chat hooch chi river for several weeks.
>> thank you, chattahoochee river. the body was pull ted from the river. medical examiners say the likely cause of death is drowning. investigators say there is no indication of foul play. bloomberg reports a new jersey jury ruled johnson & johnson and another company must pay an investment banker $37 million over claims baby powder gave him cancer. jurors concluded the company's hid the fact their talc-based products were tainted by asbestos. the company says it's disappointed by the decision. j & j also faces lawsuits from 6,610 women who say its baby powder caused their ovarian cancer. military services are calling for four generations of one family. >> just playing your part to protect your country and the people you love. >> when i was young, my parents would tell me, like, that just
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shot and killed a wanted man last night. officers say during a chase, the suspect pointed a gun at them. the shooting is under investigation it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. fremont police shot and killed a wanted man last night. officers say that during a chase, the suspect pointed a gun at them. the shooting is now under investigation. officers arrested 44-year- old dustin hamilton. he is accused of stealing guns from a family home and threatening to kill people and police officers. sfpd made the arrest 45 minutes ago. raffic and weather in just a moment. hi! leavcareer to follow a calling takes courage. a personalized financial strategy can give you confidence to take the next step. hi guys! aw yeah!
see how access to j.p. morgan investment expertise can help you. chase. make more of what's yours. good morning. it's been wet roads this morning and no "friday light." but we are starting to see things come down to the yellow with the exception of 280. the extension is still heavy into san francisco out of daly
city. we are dealing with a crash in the northbound direction, 280 near hickey boulevard. the right lane blocked. so if you are using 280 to get over as to sfo, that's a tough right, 380. this is 101 just north of sfo. very difficult to see. reduced visibility. you will need to allow plenty of extra time as you hit the roads this morning and plenty of extra space between you and that car in front of you. neda has the forecast. speaking of sfo, several delays because of the weather conditions out there. visibility down, it's wet and windy so just please keep that in mind. hi-def doppler moderate to heavy rainfall along the coast, but look at that, further out east look what's going on through livermore and antioch. this atmospheric river is just beginning. we'll see hev throughout the day through tomorrow. by saturday afternoon, sunday and monday, things dry up. more rain tuesday.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, april 6, 2018. as i say happy friday to you. welcome back to "cbs this morning." as president trump makes a dramatically bigger threat to trade tariffs on china we're in beijing with the country's response. a new johnny cash album is out. 15 years after his death, his son john carter cash tells why his father's poems are worth listening to. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. president trump is proposing even more tariffs against china in the newest sign of a potential trade war. >> this latest proposal has critics wondering when this tit-for-tat between the u.s. and china will end. the white house has
repeatedly denied there ever was an affair and yesterday the president denied knowing about any payment. >> despite warnings from white house officials scott pruitt has launched a full-court press to defend himself, but it's not stopping even some republican lawmakers for calling for his resignation. facebook plans to double the security operations department. facebook also intends to notify the millions of users who may have been impacted by the cambridge analytica leak. conor mcgregor hasn't fought since 2016 and not scheduled to fight this weekend. he was expected to return to the ufc some time this year but now his future is in limbo. they brought "jersey shore" back. jersey shore family vacation is back. the kids are grown up and the gang is a lot older than they were when they premiered the original show back in 2009. dtl stands for jim tan lipitor. >> the "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual
insurance. i'm norah o'donnell with john dickerson and gayle king. president trump said in a radio interview this morning that tariffs on china may cause a little pain, but he insists there's no trade war. the president asked the u.s. trade representative last night to consider tariffs on another $100 billion of chinese-made goods. >> mr. trump accused china of, quote, unfair retaliation for his previous round of proposed tariffs. china's government is not impressed and vows to keep fighting. ben tracy is in beijing. ben, good morning. >> good morning. the white house may be hoping it can somehow scare china into making major trade concessions, but so far the chinese government is not flinching. china's foreign ministry released a statement that says we do not want to fight, but we are not afraid to fight a trade war and went on to say that china will not hesitate to pay any price and will fight back firmly. now china has already threatened
$50 billion of tariffs on u.s. goods, including high-profile u.s. exports such as soy beans, pork and aircraft. now that was in response to president trump's proposed $50 billion in tariffs on chinese goods earlier this week. but china has also made it clear it will only go through with its threats if the white house actually imposes its tariffs. now right now, all of these tariffs are just proposals and the chinese say they want to negotiate but if neither president trump or president xi jinping of china back down, that means we could be looking at a full-blown trade war between the two biggest economies in the world. john? >> all right. ben tracy for us, thanks so much. a report from michigan lawmakers say michigan state university failed to protect students and patients from larry nassar. more than 250 women and girls including olympic jim nists accuse nassar of sexual abuse, and he's serving prison sentences totalling more than 100 years. >> the report says nassar spent
decades by identifying and exploiting loopholes and found the school never kept medical reports for many of nassar's treatments and chaperones were not required in the rooms during sensitive exams. michigan state told espn it will continu cooperating to make improvements and changed in the hopes of preventing tragedies like this one from happening again. >> the more you hear about the story the worse it gets. the more information we keep hearing. >> the abuse happened but that it was covered up. >> yes. >> allowed to continue, by a lack of oversight. >> yeah. >> terrible. >> democratic congressman joe kennedy iii is criticizing the idea of arming teachers to protect schools. we spoke with the massachusetts lawmaker for "cbs sunday morning" and he says the government is not taking enough action to make sure that kids are safe and to prevent school shootings. here's a look at part of our conversation. >> it is frustrating, it is empowering, it is humbling and
enraging to see high school students have to bear this responsibility on their shoulders because their government won't, because adults supposed to protect them refuse to. to see that we can't have a reasonable conversation about ways to make sure that a parent can send their kid off to school and not have to worry whether they're going come home and to have these absurd conversations about arming teachers and turning our schools into fortresses. >> you do feel that's absurd? >> i think it's absurd on so many levels. >> and you can watch our full story with congressman kennedy on "cbs sunday morning" and he talks about his family, got a great smart wife, two gorgeous kids and thoughts about running for president. watch it sunday here on cbs. we talked about that chapstick gate. >> i was going to ask you. >> he has a good sense of humor and people are sending him chapstick to the office every day. >> he gave the response on the state of the union after president trump and people
thought his lips looked a little shiny. >> like he was drooling a bit. he was not. very shiny chapstick. >> interesting to see the interview. >> a good guy. >> three sisters are serving in the military, but with an unusual twist. ahead in our series profiles in service, how three generations of military service before them inspired these siblings. but first, it is this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty
in our series profiles in service we introduce you to americans who dedicate their lives to helping others. this morning we meet the easter family. they have a tradition of service stretching back 100 years. the three easter sisters are the fourth generation of military members on both sides of the family. we spoke with them at the united states military academy at west point. >> my dad never really talked about the military because he had three daughters and didn't want to pressure any of us into going into the military if we didn't want to. >> reporter: for the sisters answering the call to service felt natural. >> service means playing your part to protect your country and the people you love. >> when i was younger my parents would tell me serve with a servant's heart and that means sacrificing, and being grateful. >> reporter: the trio does it with an individual twist. each got accepted into a different military service academy. cori is an alum list in of the
united states air force academy. madi, the youngest is in her sophomore year at west point. and adrian, who couldn't join us because she's studying for exams will graduate from the naval academy in may. >> adrian is a nuclear engineer at the naval academy and trying to finish her senior year and very determined. we grew up with structure, too, in our house. just very disciplined, in a good way. i think just the military was just natural. >> sounds like stacy was the original commander. >> drill sergeant right there at home. >> stacy, drilled into her daughters that they didn't have to conform to traditional gender stereotypes. >> corey, you told us your parents never treated you or your sisters like girls. >> right. >> our parents never raised us like the typical girl. they never said that we couldn't do anything of any sorts. they never limited us. >> my dad, too, he would just look at me like any of the other
people and say like you can lead why not. >> reporter: dad luke flew f-15 strike eagles during two tours in the middle east in 1991 and '93. he retired and became a commercial pilot. oldest daughter cori followed him in the air force paving the way for her sisters. >> 2020, a cool year to graduate. >> yes. with vision we lead. >> reporter: youngest sister madi apprehensive at first found her home at west point. >> seeing my sisters go through the trials and tribulations that made them the people they are today. i was afraid and intimidated by that but there are no regrets. >> it's not easy to go to a military academy. not only a rigorous academic schedule and the other stuff too. >> builds character. >> reporter: the character to push through challenges. a trait that serves cori, who is now deployed, and flying mq-9
reapers. >> what is it like to fly drones over the middle east and then go home and have dinner with your family? >> i enjoy my mission. i got a great family supporting me and we're there doing a good cause, so i think a lot of people can hold on to that and know that there's a reason for what we do. >> how proud are you? >> oh, i'm very proud of these girls. the only thing i wish is that their grandpa would have seen -- >> been alive to see them enter the academies. >> they would have been so proud. breaks both of our hearts. >> you get choked up saying that? >> uh-huh. >> why? >> i mean, luke's dad passed away in '04 and mine in '08. it really would have been good. >> stacy's father bill helped discover a secret network of tunnels the viet cong were using during the vietnam war. >> we have a clip for you.
>> oh. >> and what is so interesting to be able to discover on "60 minutes" this clip of bill and the other so-called tunnel rats. >> we found bodies buried in tunnels quite a few times but you only report it once because some intelligence officer will tell you to dig him out and see what killed him. >> my dad is so funny, had the kentucky twang, even though he was from tulsa, oklahoma. did you know granddad was on "60 minutes." >> no. >> the fourth generation of easters to serve in the military, no one has paid the ultimate sacrifice. dying in the line of duty. >> madi is in an irregular warfare unit. do you worry about her being deployed? >> not yet. she still has two more years here so not yet. >> what do you say? >> i think while it's come to the best academy in the world, if not to train, to help and do the purpose that we were here
for. >> nice. >> that's new. in the last few years having women in combat. and it's just -- we saw and heard about this story and i said i got to meet these three women who have gone to all three military academies and their parents because the idea of service, service selfless sacrifice to your country is one that we need to hear more about. >> and need to hear about people having a servant's heart. >> yes. >> what a great family. i love when dad got a little touched talking about his dad and looked at his wife and she immediately started talking and then you to pull out that "60 minutes" clip. >> how about that to know your grandfather was on "60 minutes." >> thanks for helping us meet the easter sisters. >> the smithsonian is forcing visitors to question our very existence in the universe. kris van cleave has a look at a new exhibit. >> does this room look familiar? it's from an iconic science fiction movie from 50 years ago. 2001 a space odyssey has a cult
following but how did it end up here in the smithsonian? we'll explain that coming up on "cbs this morning." in the smithsonian. we'll explain that coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ this morning's profiles in service sponsored by the boeing company. the boeing company. haven't heard of - things you researchers of technologies that one day, you will. some call them the best of the best. some call them veterans. we call them our team. fighting unintelligibly. nothing comes before coffee.
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at the end of the movie will open this weekend at the air & space museum in washington, d.c. kris van cleave has more. when we last saw kris, he was lying on a bed. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. i got out of bed. 50 years ago, they created this scene. we got a sneak peek. they're hoping it makes you think about space travel and things beyond. >> lift-off, we have a lift-off. >> reporter: before the world watched live as neil armstrong took that one small step, director stanley kubrick and writer arthur c. clark captured the nation's imagination with the groundbreaking film "2001 space odyssey."
the ship went rogue. while it earned mixed review, the film gained a cult following even if the ending left many baffled. when you walked in here the first time, what struck you? >> one of the things is the character of the lighting in the room. it reflects an approach that kubrick took to usually build in the lighting into the sets themselves. >> reporter: martin collins is the curator of the air & space museum's exhibit celebrating the film's 50s anniveary. it recreates the hotel room in the movie. >> how might that experience change us as well. >> reporter: a new book from author michael benson published by simon & schuster, a division of cbs, looks at the four-year production of the film. >> we're still talking about it 50 years later. for one thing, the film deals
with 4 million years of revolution. >> reporter: benson said the movie struck the rise of science fiction in hollywood. >> it seems semiautomated and robotic and the only real human character was hall. this was kubrick's intention. >> reporter: when it became a block buster, arthur c. clark appeared with walter cronkite. clark, whose collection of works are now archived at the smithsonian, said he was already thinking of travel to mars and beyond. >> i am excited about this and i'm thinking of the next thing. >> reporter: cronkite wanted him to explain the end of the movie. >> could you tell me what that's aulg about? >> no. >> reporter: i didn't get the ending to be honest with you.
the debate about the ending is going on 50 years later. it's set to be open this weekend to the public. it is free. if you don't want to wait in line, you'll need a timed ticket. >> all right. kris van cleave. thank you. that's why you write an ending like that so they're talking it 50 years later. a new album features johnny cash's new discovery in poetry and prose and how they worked together to bring it to life. and a reminder to subscribe to our cbs podcasts available on apple's ipad and ipodcasts. you're watching "cbs this morning."
>> case that sounds like a 489 good morning, we have been talking about it all week and it is here. overnight rainfall early- morning rain and it's not letting up. at least for the next 24 hours. rain similar to this. low cloud cover over sfo causing flight delays and cancellations. it's windy and very wet. here's a look at hi-def doppler. so the good news is, some of the coastline now getting a bit of a break but you can see a lot of heavier precipitation up there in ukiah and a lot of this could be reaching the north bay, as well. this atmospheric river is certainly upon us. we are definitely seeing a pretty good rainfall total already so far for areas across the north bay. it's lighter in walnut creek and concord. heavier band came through san
francisco and moved to the east bay but it's nice giving you a break in san mateo and mountain view. here's what's behind this. there's more of that moisture out there in the pacific ocean and all of this is going to continue to bring us rainfall today. it's going to start to pick up this afternoon and get heavy overnight tonight, early tomorrow morning, as well. taking a look ahead, by sunday, monday, you can plan your weekend for outdoor activities then. that's when we'll have mostly sunny skies. chance of rain tuesday and all this is certainly impacting the roads this morning. jaclyn will have your traffic report coming up.
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good morning. 8:27. we're tracking a wet commute this morning with flooding in the roads and a crash on 280. so the earlier accident still out there. but it doesn't appear to be blocking lanes any longer. sensors just went back into the yellow. this is southbound 280 right at 7th and then we are getting reports of some flooding in the roads along 280 right near tennant. you can see the rain on the camera lens here. we have the bay bridge toll plaza still in the red. no "friday light" conditions heading into san francisco. metering lights are still on. and that backup cleared to the foot of the maze. we have an accident at the maze. and it looks like they are trying to clear that but this was on the transition for drivers making their way from 580 over to eastbound 80 making your way through that berkeley curve area and 880, the nimitz freeway, starting to show more slowdowns now as we are approaching the 8:30 hour. it's about 27 minutes from 238
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♪ prince harry and his lovely fiancee meghan markle took part in something special to him. they appeared at the british team trials for invictus games. harry is the driving force behind the competition for wounded warriors from the uk, u.s. and other countries. the games will be held in sydney, australia, in october and getting married in may. they will be newlyweds in october. >> i know. that's very exciting. >> i think so too. >> perfect pair. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> right now time to show you some is of the morning's headlines. "the los angeles times" reports on a surprising discovery. scientists say they found signs of new brain cells in adults as
old as 79 and evidence that elderly people grow as many new brain cells as teenagers that contradicts previous theorys that cells stopter adolescence. >> there's hope for us all. "the wall street journal" says a spoon full of sugar helps sales go up in a delightful way. that's a part of a song. remember the movie. >> norah has got it. >> back selling the sweet stuff as they've become healthier sales have declined. many consumers are eating serials as a snack or dessert. i do that. cereal makers are giving them what they want. general mills says the sweeter cereals boosted sales last quarter. i love honey nut cheerios. >> popular in our house. the minneapolis star frib bune says the eagle has landed on james paxton's shoulder. he was standing in the outfield
been the twins' home opener a bald eagle brought in for a ceremonial flight decided to land on paxton and he tried to duck out of the way but that didn't work. the eagle was supposed to fly to its handlers on the pitcher's mound. i thought he was calm about the whole thing. those talons are sharp. >> seems like they would hurt digging into your shoulder. >> he was pretty mellow. mariners are usually worried about albatrosses but that's another story. >> i knew there was something coming. everyone at home going -- >> google it. >> yeah. >> i knew something was coming. >> yeah. >> months after a tennessee woman's disappearance nobody reported her missing but marcia brantley's hairdresser became suspicious and tipped off police after she missed a regular appointment. her husband claimed brantley walked out on him, but she left nearly everything behind. here's a preview of peter van sant's report for "48 hours." >> in 2009, marcia brantley, an
aspiring novelist and animal lover, vanished in cleveland, tennessee. nine years later her husband donnie was about to stand trial for murder. >> a case that sounds like a "48 hours" mystery. a woman disappears without a trace. >> i knew something was very, very wrong. >> hello. >> reporter: kelly was marcia's hairdresser. >> what time. >> reporter: when marcia missed an appointment in 2009 kelly started calling around and eventually called police. one of the strangest things about this case is that for months, nobody had reported marcia brantley missing. not her family, friends, or even her husband. >> we have a guy who has told numerous lies about where his wife went. >> reporter: brantley county detective zach pike says donnie claimed marcia left him, but it was striking how much she left behind, even her beloved dogs. in this 2013 civil deposition,
donnie didn't want to talk much about his feelings for marcia. >> when did she stop being the love of your life? >> i plead the fifth. >> charging you with first-degree murder. >> reporter: donnie brantley was first arrested in 2013. prosecutors dropped the charges after deciding they didn't yet have enough for a winning case. >> i don't ever deal in percentages. >> reporter: in 2016, district attorney general steve prompt recharged donnie brantley using a essentially the same evidence. >> he murdered her. >> what proof is there that she's, in fact, dead? >> to convict of murder his attorney lee davis says the state first has to prove there even was a murder. davis says marcia had e-mailed friends suggesting she might go missing and that she was isolated and depressed. >> she's a smart woman who left for reasons of her own. >> reporter: kelly delude wants a jury to decide. >> if he did do something to
her, and if i just let this go, he'll get away with it. >> reporter: at the last minute, a stunning development. >> i have some rather startling news to tell you. >> peter joins us at the table. good morning. first the hairdresser because she knows women don't miss their appointments without calling. also a little suspicious because she may leave the husband but she ain't leaving her dogs behind. >> that was a big part. she had three dogs. >> she's not leaving the dogs. >> not leaving the dogs. that's part of the circumstantial case. that this hairdresser who is a very special person in this hour. >> yes. >> she actually cut the hair of a local attorney and told him about the case and he goes to the d.a.'s office and says you need to start looking for what i think is a dead woman in this town and that's how it got going, was from -- >> see what happens at the hairdresser. other than the fact that the husband didn't report her missing, which is also suspicious, is there any other evidence against him? >> he told about five different stories about where she had
gone. he said that she had taken her cell phone with her but fl, in fact, the cell phone pinged at the house and used the phone within a day or two to call a dating website. >> he used the phone. >> he used the phone. >> a dating website. >> how quickly they move on. >> john gresham is somewhere typing. >> but there is a dramatic ending to this which i'll have to let you watch to see. >> that's called a tease. >> very end. >> that's a tease. >> see peter's report calling "missing marcia" tomorrow at 10:00, 9:00 central. >> country legend johnny cash left behind a remarkable collection of unpublished poetry when he died in 2003. ahead how allison krause worked
ask ♪ i keep a close watch on this heart of mine ♪ ♪ i keep my eyes wide open all the time ♪ ♪ because you're mine ♪ i walk the line >> johnny cash performance "i walk the line" on his network tv show. it's one of his more than a dozen chart topping songs. cash died in 2003, but newly discovered poetry from the legendary musician was used to
create a new album out today. some popular artists help cash's songs find a voice. anthony mason visited cash's son outside nashville, tennessee, to hear the collaborations and anthony, you lucky dog. good morning. >> i know. it's hard work but somebody has to do it. we met john carter cash, also a producer of this album, at the tennessee cabin his father converted into a studio which is where most of the artists also came to record this special tribute. >> he built the cash cabin here with just a place to just to rest and relax. >> reporter: johnny cash's cabin is nestled at the back of the family property in hendersonville, tennessee. >> this was kind of a refuge for your family and your dad? >> my father called this property cedar hill refuge. >> reporter: in his last years, johnny cash built a studio inside. it's here that john carter cash has put some of his father's
poems to music with help from artists like brad paisley. ♪ >> reporter: and kacey musgraves and her husband. ♪ we are the walking >> reporter: and johnny's daughter roseanne cash. ♪ we are the walking >> what made you want to put his poetry to music? >> the words called out on the page. they just begged out really to me to be heard. >> reporter: johnny cash wrote constantly, letters, lyrics, poetry. the family found hundreds of pages after his death. >> struck by the fact that he kept all this. >> well, yeah. i mean he was a pack rat, my father was. but you know, words meant the world to my dad. if you look at 200 pieces by any artist that are cast aside, you're going to find some gems within those and that's what these are.
>> reporter: after publishing "forever words the unknown poems" in 2016. >> can you give us a sample. >> certainly. >> reporter: cash began looking for musical collaborators. >> how did you feel to be asked? >> i was thrilled to be asked. i was hoping i would be asked. because i had heard about the project and i'm like, me. ♪ daddy is a sinner >> reporter: country artist alison krauss who has won 27 grammys, worked with songwriter robert lee castleman to finish cash's "the captain's daughter". >> i don't want to say holy ground, but it is. you're like you really want to do it but you really don't because you're afraid. >> a responsibility that comes with it? >> a huge one. and the biggest one is to be honorable. >> reporter: cash also reached out to chris cornell, before his tragic death last may. >> he told me then, you know,
that dad was one of his greatest influences. ♪ i'm going to break my rusty cage and run ♪ >> reporter: johnny had recorded cornell's song "rusty cage" in 1996. ♪ never really knew my mind >> reporter: the sound garden front man picked cash's "you never knew my mind". >> my father wrote "knew never knew my mind" in 1967 when he was going through a breakup with his first wife vivienne. and chris connected with his own experience to finish the song my father had started. >> reporter: it would be one of cornell's last recordings. ♪ i never really knew your mind ♪ >> reporter: the songs span johnny cash's life from his teenage years to just before his death in 2003 when he was mourning the recent loss of his
wife june. >> my father was persistent, man. he, you know, people say did your dad die a broken heart. i know he died with one but i don't think it killed him. i think he would still be making music with us today, you know, if his body hadn't given out. ♪ you tell me i must perish like the flowers that i cherish ♪ >> reporter: the song "forever" comes from one of the last poems he wrote, performed by his old friend willie nelson. ♪ the trees that i planted are still young and the songs that i sing will still be sung ♪ >> some really powerful stuff on this record including also songs by elvis, jewel, john mellencamp. you can imagine what it must be like to be presented with a johnny cash lyric. don't mess it up, buddy. >> the reaction, please, please pick me. >> you want to do it but
look at the beautiful green. be sure too tune in to the cbs news. as you look back, let's take a look at what happened this week. have a good weekend. >> this was going to be my remarks. critics wondering when this tit for tat between the u.s. and china will end. >> you understand the concept of being taken advantage of. >> china just took its gloves
off. >> do you think a trade war with china would be good? >> it would be better to work these things out. >> we're going to be guarding our border with the military. >> it will be strong. it will be as ms. as needed to fill the gap. >> we heard the gun, boom, boom, and everybody started running. >> they seem to have a grudge against youtube. >> now there are calls to strengthen regulations on an industry that many depend on. >> they're ready to be here all week. >> as many of us as possible, we're going to the capitol. >> the kids love the idea of getting a visit from the easter bunny, but one visit didn't go quite as planned. >> let's not minimize the danger from life-size bunnies, gayle. >> it can be quite crazy. >> arike gunbowale with the
buzzer-beater. >> i'm sitting here, an immigrant family, balm family, rising to the top. >> peace, love, and justice is alive and well. >> you say politics won't change the condition of the country but changing the human heart will. a unified heart will. congratulations to you both. we see the book. put it down. >> gayle, i'm not a lawyer. >> it's called "unified. ". >> i don't know what he did in civics but he knows what to do in sales. >> they use red and green lights to indicate will be a stall is occupied proving once again green means go. you get to go, i get to go, we
all get to go. >> in addition to buying it anonymously, i can now write anonymous notes. >> your cool factor just went down a couple. >> welcome to the 82nd masters tournament. >> for cbs this goes back a long time, you know. as you said, 60-plus years. >> i come back bearing gifts. >> did you bring a green jacket. >> i brought you a yellow scarf. >> i thought it was a picture frame. >> that's a special logo. the green logo is very special. all right. >> he's running, celebrating. he actually dislocates his ankle. >> i'm still processing that. >> i reached over and went ahhh. >> i look forward to listening to you, jim nantz. i could listen to you read the phonebook. >> i'll try that sometime. i'll read the phonebook.
good morning. hopefully you're getting through this wet weather just fine. here's a live look from our kpix 5 roof cam. raindrops on the camera lens. and also those dark storm clouds of. a sign of more rain to come. this is just the beginning. we have had overnight showers, of course. some heavy rain in many areas. we are already seeing some minor flooding in many locations, especially across the north bay and more rain coming there. here we are right along highway 101 and highway 1 just in between here, guerneville, bodega bay, dillon beach is picking up to stronger rates. rohnert park and santa rosa, you're dealing with some heavy rain. san francisco lighter but rain starting to pick up. you had a little break and here
comes the rain again through richmond and oakland, as well. the good news for the south bay, all you have is rain to the east of san jose. so not necessarily dealing with precipitation right now but, of course, this atmospheric river has a lot of moisture right behind it. and here's a look at some of the rainfall totals so far. venado almost two inches. petaluma almost an inch. mill valley over an inch. eight tenths of an inch for san francisco already. sorry we are expecting to see another -- so we're expecting to see another few inches of rain from the pineapple express from now until early tomorrow morning. traffic coming up.
good morning. 8:58. speeds are in the yes low and our rides are showing improvement through san jose. speeds are in the yellow. 101 near north first street okay in both directions. a little further north we are tracking an accident with lanes blocked and emergency crews are on the scene. they are also blocking the on- ramp from northbound 85 to northbound 101 while they are working on clearing that activity over to the shoulder there. so just a heads up, if you are traveling through that stretch, it's going to be a slow ride. your ride continues to be sluggish heading in and out of san mateo but nothing like we were tracking earlier. still dealing with the big delays over at the bay bridge toll plaza in the red, close to a 45-minute ride heading into san francisco. be careful out there. it's been a wet ride.
(wayne laughing) wayne: mind blown! cat: "i'm really, really, happy." wayne: yay! jonathan: it's a trip to rio de janeiro! tiffany: arghhh. wayne: go get your car! bingo! jonathan: woot, woot! wayne: goal! - go for it. go for it! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." this is our nerds rule episode. i'm wayne brady, and i'm so proud to be a nerd. so very, very proud. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) who wants to make a... you, vickie. i think your name is vickie. come on, let's go. everybody else, have a seat. hey! hey, vickie. - hey, hi! wayne: and what are you dressed as, vickie? i think it's an anime character, right?