tv CBS This Morning CBS November 12, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PST
above average. cooler, cloudier. but so grateful to be living here in the bay area, especially around the country, that arctic blast. >> no kidding. >> you are almost embarrassed by good morning to you our viewers in the west, and welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king with anthony in more than a dozen states as an arctic front pushes east disrupting travel for many americans. breaking overnight, former president jimmy carter is taken to an atlanta hospital for brain surgery. it's the latest health crisis for the 95-year-old. google's secret project. the tech giant is reportedly collecting personal health records of millions of patients,
raising new concerns about your privacy. and sharing the spotlight. we sit down for tea and biscuits with acting legends helen mirren and ian mckellen. they take us on a wild ride through their careers anand why they're starring in their first film together. >> tea and biscuits? i like that. november 12th, 2019. here's today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. strong arctic cold frontisher -- front ushering cold in. >> dangerous cold impacts millions across the u.s. >> reporter: frightening moments as a plane slides off an icy runway in chicago. >> there was no visibility at all. >> reporter: jimmy carter back in the hospital to have a procedure that relieve pressure in his brain caused by bleeding from a series of recent falls. >> reporter: the militants have fired dozens of rockets into israel after the death of an islamic jihad leader. 14 fraternity suspended after the death. >> hours earlier the young man was at a fraternity event. >> reporter: the supreme court will hear arguments about the trump administration wanting to ending daca. the decision could roughly affect 700,000 people. >> reporter: can you imagine a
life outside the u.s.? >> i can't. >> reporter: max jets could be back in the skies soon. boeing says deliveries of the planes could resume next month. >> reporter: mexico's top security official says arrests have been made for last week's cartel murders of nine american women and children. all that -- >> reporter: an off-duty police officer catches a lot of attention at an arkansas club. the problem, he was naked. and all that matters -- >> billionaire michael bloomberg is considering a run for the white house. >> i have my reservations about the people running. >> billionaires always do this. not just him. look at bruce wayne. gotham's crime was out of control. instead of calling the cops, he was like, alfred, build me a car that shoots grenades, i'll just do this myself. on "cbs this morning." >> he punched at it, and it had no chance at all. game of the year, the defeated 49ers hosting the seahawks -- >> came down to overtime. san san francisco missed, seattle did not. >> seattle has done it in a classic, and san francisco suffers their first loss.
>> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by brought to you by toyota -- let's go places. >> russell wilson and team got to be feeling really good doing the hula in seattle. that close. sometimes that's all you need. that close. >> yep. welcome to "cbs this morning." we're going to begin again with the terrible, brutal weather. brutal is a word, an arctic blast slamming the u.s. and is expected to bring dangerously cold conditions to more than half of the country. winter weather alerts are in effect across more than a dozen states. more than 220 million americans, that's a lot of people, will experience below-freezing temperatures in the next 24 to 48 hours. >> snow is hammering states from the midwest to new england, making for treacherous travel conditions. our lead national correspondent, david begnaud, is in pittsford, new york, outside of rochester. good morning. how cold is it there?
>> reporter: oh, just a sizzly 23 degrees along the erie canal in pittsburgh where it looks like a winter wonderland in the fall. you're probably thinking how did there boy from the south get sent north to cover snow. that's what happens this time of year. are it doesn't always happen this early and the big thing is the record setting cold temperatures. >> you got to expect a little snow in november. but this is a little early for me. >> reporter: just ask people in dowagiac, michigan they were not expecting weather like this -- near whiteout snow. as much as five inches forecast to come down overnight. >> if you pick it up like this -- it's very light and fluffy. >> reporter: flurries fell as far south as nashville, tennessee, where some people were happy to get an early glimpse of winter. >> oh, my gosh! >> reporter: in the village of alden, new york, population
10,000, we noticed brothers gavin and grant outside playing in the snow. what do you all think of the snow? >> great. >> reporter: pretty good, huh? the conditions also led to numerous crashes on monday from new york to missouri to illinois. in chicago, an icy runway at o'hare airport sent this american airlines plane skidding into the grass monday morning. >> whoa! >> reporter: the weather also stopped some travelers from flying altogether. cleveland resident tammy was trying to get to florida. >> definitely disappointed. i was supposed to be in west palm beach by 10:30 tonight. >> reporter: her flight was one of nearly 6,000 nationwide that was delayed yesterday. not to mention the more than 1,800 cancelations. with more record-setting weather expected today, air traffic may not be much better. you know there will be more delays today. when it comes to record-setting temperatures, 145 records have been broken so far. anthony, winter doesn't even start until december 21st.
>> happy fall. keep moving out there, david. >> yeah. temperatures are set to plummet the next 24 hours ahead of a deep freeze expected to shatter records, as david said. chief weathercaster lonnie quinn is here. how long is this going to last? >> we may get a little bump in temperatures come thursday. i liked your response to david, happy fall. doesn't feel like fall for a lot of folks. some folks this morning it feels like fall. back to you this evening it's not going to, talking east coast. here's the front. biggest snows upstate new york into vermont. upwards of a foot. look at texas. the radar is everything up ever -- is everything up every color. the green is rain. san antonio, the pink, sleet. south of austin, that purple color, that's freezing rain. north of austin, there's snow. the area north of austin will see their first snowflakes before new york city. it's rain right now for new york. from new york to boston, you're going to transition to snow. it's going to be just a little bit -- tenths of an inch of
snow. right now the coldest air from fargo over to chicago. seven below zero, nine below zero, what it feels like. the east coast, looking out the door it feels like 50 degrees in boston. 51 philadelphia, 53 in charlotte. that's walking out the door. coming home from work k tonight you sure as heck had better take the winter coat because it feels about like 21 in boston, 27 for philadelphia. feels like 33 in charlotte. when you look at the big picture, as far as the entire united states, by wednesday, 6:00 in the morning, every state in our country will have at least someplace that feels subfreezing. every state in the united states. >> nowhere to hide. lonnie, thank you so much. i did forget my winter coat today. but i'll survive. >> i got one i'll lend you. >> appreciate it. to breaking news overnight from atlanta. former president jimmy carter is due to have brain surgery this morning. the 39th president has had a
series of falls this year, and doctors say that's led to severe swelling. mark strassmann is outside emory university hospital. mark, good morning. so what do we know about this surgery? >> reporter: good morning. the goal of today's procedure is to relieve pressure on mr. carter's brain. doctors say the issue is internal bleeding after several recent falls. it's the latest in a series of health skarsz for america's -- scares for america's oldest president. last month he turned 95. the carter center says former president jimmy carter will undergo a surgical brain procedure this morning, something he needs because of recent falls. mr. carter has fallen three times this year. in may, his first fall broke his hip. last month, he fell twice. the first resulted in 14
stitches. the second, a fractured pelvis. cbs news medical contributor dr. david agus says the type of procedure mr. carter will undergo is normally quick. it involves drilling a small hole in the brain and draining fluid that's causing pressure. mr. carter's time in the operating roroom is expected toe about one hour. >> i, jimmy carter, do -- >> reporter: the 39th president has had several major medical problems in recent years. in 2015 he was diagnosed with cancer that spread to his liver and brain. he recovered after treatment with a new immunotherapy drug. and six months later announced he was cancer free. >> what should i do personally -- >> reporter: despite those setbacks, mr. carter has continued his routine which includes teaching sunday school in his hometown of plains, georgia. earlier this month, mr. carter spoke to a sunday school class about his recent health concerns and his own mortality. >> i didn't ask god to let me live. i just asked god to give me a proper attitude toward death. and i found that i was absolutely and completely at ease with death. >> reporter: mr. carter also continued his work at habitat
for humanity. last year, he spoke to our john dickerson about the importance of that project. >> there are 1,700 volunteers working here. what does that tell you about america? >> it tells me that america has a great orientation toward helping people in need. >> reporter: rosalynn carter is with her husband at the hospital. doctors say he's resting comfortably. they recently became america's longest married presidential couple -- 73 years. longer than george and barbara bush. anthony? >> congratulations to them. we wish him a speedy recovery. >> yes, we do. >> thank you. breaking overnight, israel says it's killed a commander in the palestinian group islamic jihad in a rare air strike on a militant leader. that strike came as islamic jihad said another one of its commanders was targeted by israel in the syrian capital of damascus. militants in gaza responded by firing dozens of rockets into israel. some were intercepted by israeli missiles. elizabeth palmer is following there developing story from london.
what's the latest? >> reporter: good morning. well, this all started about ten hours ago, just as the sun was rising in the middle east. and in the short time since, has already escalated. gaza's dawn quiet was shattered when an israeli missile hit the house of islamic jihad leader baha abu al ata in a targeted assassination. his funeral in gaza quickly turned into a political call to arms. >> translator: we have to launch revenge rockets night and day. >> reporter: those revenge attacks started immediately. one islamic jihad rocket struck a highway though missed the cars. [ siren ] a siren in southern israel. families packed up to move to safety. while israel's iron dome anti-missile system intercepted rockets fired from gaza, leaving telltale streaks in the sky. 200 miles north in syria, residents of damascus surveyed the wreckage of another missile strike on a house. it targeted a second islamic jihad leader about the same time as the one in gaza. islamic jihad says israel did
it. israel will neither confirm nor deny. now a joint statement by islamic jihad and the palestinian group hamas says that israel has crossed what it called red lines with these attacks. and it would pay a heavy price which has civilians on both sides now braced for another round of lethal violence. gayle? >> all right. thank you so much. a cbs news poll on impeachment just out this morning shows americans are still split ahead of tomorrow's first public hearings. 43% in our survey think president trump should be impeached over the ukraine controversy. 40% say he should not, and 17% say it's just too soon to say. 73% of those who have an opinion say they've already made up their minds. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with more on this story. and nancy, with 24 hours and counting before the hearings begin, how are the democrats and republicans finalizing their strategies. >> well, overnight cbs news
obtained this 18-page memo that details the republican strategy going into these public hearings. they are going to argue that the evidence just doesn't prove that the president pressured ukraine, covered up misconduct, or obstructed justice. they're going to claim that the president was simply interested in combating legitimate corruption in ukraine, a concern that stemmed from his, quote, deep-seated, genuine, and reasonable skepticism about that
country. however, according to the testimony of two diplomatic they're going to claim that the president was simply interested in combating legitimate corruption in ukraine, a concern that stemmed from his, quote, deep-seated, genuine, and reasonable skepticism about that country. however, according to the testimony of two diplomatic aides that was released on monday, the president actually bought into some conspiracy theories about ukraine. even insisting at one meeting that, quote, ukraine tried to do him in. one aide worried that if these theories pushed by the president's personal lawyer, rudy giuliani, took hold, that the ukrainian government was an enemy of the president, that it would be very hard to have high-level engagement with ukraine. >> we're learning new details about the military aid to ukraine that was approved by congress but then held up. what do we know? >> reporter: that's right. one of those aides, katherine croft, testified that it was acting chief of staff mick mulvaney at the white house, at the direction of the president who placed an informal hold on that military aid this summer before the president's july phone call with the president of ukraine where he said he'd like the president of ukraine to do
him a favor. also, in the first testimony from a pentagon official, laura cooper, she's the deputy assistant secretary of state, testified that even the pentagon was in the dark this summer about why the aid was being held up. she said that her understanding was that the ukrainians were aware that the aide was being with-- aid was being withheld, and that runs counter to the argument that there was no pressure here because the ukrainians didn't even know that this aid had been withheld. democrats argue that this is more evidence that there was a quid pro quo. dirt on the biden family in exchange for the resumption of millions in military aid. >> and of course much more on this tomorrow. nancy, thank you so much. cbs news will bring you complete coverage of the first public hearings in the impeachment inquiry. norah o'donnell will anchor special reports from washington
tomorrow and friday here on cbs. you can also find continuous coverage on our streaming network, cbsn. the supreme court hears arguments today in a case that could lead to the deportation of nearly 700,000 young immigrants known as dreamers. the deferred action for childhood arrivals program or daca protects undocumented immigrants brought to the u.s. as children. president trump ordered an end to daca two years ago, but lower courts blocked that move. jan crawford is at the supreme court. jan, what could happen here? >> reporter: i mean, the question really here is whether or not president trump is going to be able to end the daca program and say it's all president obama's fault because
of the way that president obama went about implementing it. mr. obama created the daca program with the stroke of a pen, with an executive action, without getting any approval from congress. and president trump says whatever you feel about daca, that's illegal. now president trump has sent mixed messages on his feelings about daca. duval patrick decided not to join the contest a year ago, but now patrick who is a cbs news contributor is talking with party officials about running but we did ask him in june if he might jump into the race. >> i was struck by what i have
always sensed is that we have a remarkably rich and talented field of candidates. it doesn't bother me one bit there was a lot of them. >> do you wish you were one of them? >> are you struck by the possibility that you could have beat all of them? >> when i was looking tat is how do you breakthrough this field without being a celebrity or a sensationalist and i'm none of those things. >> the deadline to during the first in the nation is coming up. >> maybe he looked to mr. bloomberg and said there is room for one more. >> the sky near saint louis looked like what looked like a meteor. hundreds of people said they saw it across 100 miles, many people said they saw a boom, the video
you see here is from a home security camera. if it was a meteor, scientists may not be surprised. a meteor shower was expected to be at it's peak last night. >> new questions this morning about greek life on campus after another student dies. how the death of dylan hernandez is good tuesday morning to you. a beautiful start to the day with mainly clear skies. and just some patchy fog along the coast and for parts of the day. as we head through the afternoon, enjoy the sunshine with above average temps for this time of the year. 77 in san jose. 77 in san jose and fremont. changes beginning tomorrow.
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good morning. it is 7:26. starting today, specialized crews will be in areas scorched by the kincade fire to clean up hazardous materials. residents will be responsible for in you leftover debris. five survivors of the garlic gill roy festival shooting have announced a lawsuit. they saw that the negligent security measures contributed to the massacre. the 49ers streak may be over but fans broke a record. more than 70,000 records were distributed for last night's game, the most of for a home game. let's see how the morning
commute is looking with gianna. the golden gate bridge, you can actually see it. they did have a fog advisory for most of the morning but it looks like it actually lifted. 19 minute drive time to from go from the richmond to the san rafael bridge. we are seeing delays 508 as well as the east shore freeway. north on 85 at union street, they just canceled that traffic alert. beautiful view here with the north sales tower. beautiful sky. cloudy, foggy along the coast this morning but, otherwise, we are looking at that sunshine. as we head through the afternoon, above average temps, concord, 78. 73 in oakland. cooler, cloudier beginning tomorrow. thursday, the coolest day out of the week, warming up later this week. with country fried turkey,
where grass-fed cows produce rich, creamy milk for a truly delicious taste. kerrygold. the taste that takes you there. it's 7:30 here's what's happening on "cbs this morning." a bitter blast of arctic air for november. >> this is a little early for me. >> millions face record-breaking cold and snow across the u.s. >> i don't like it, i'm not ready for it. it came a little too soon. former president jimmy carter is back in the hospital. to have surgery for bleeding near his brain. israel kill as militant leader and targets others, raising the threat of a war with iran. plus, yum immigrants wait and wroir as the supreme court considers the daca program.
>> can you imagine life outside the u.s. i can't. and acting legends, helen mirren andi ian mckillen remembr their most famous roles. welcome back to "cbs this morning," i'm anthony mason with gayle king and tony dokoupil. this morning 14 fraternities at san diego state university are under suspension after the death of a freshman. 19-year-old dylan hernandez died at a 42 ternty party last week. the school is investigating and said it's uncovered evidence where the fraternity may have been engaged in possible misconduct. what more do we know about the circumstances surrounding the student's death? >> friends of dylan hernandez call him an outgoing and
light-partied person. university officials have not revealed the cause of death so we don't know if alcohol or hazing was involved but students have had longstanding concerns about greek life on campus. >> my heart goes out to him, his friends and family, a sad story. >> tributes are pouring in for dylan hernandez. the san diego state university undergrad who died last friday after being rushed to a hospital the day before. >> i think that everyone would agree it's just a really good person. >> hernandez was in his dorm room when he fell off his bunk bed and hit his head. the medical examiner said his roommate found him unconscious, without a pulse. several students say hernandez had been drinking heavily at a fraternity party. >> you could tell he had over-partied more than usual. so everyone was like whoa, make sure he's okay. >> 14 fraternities affiliated with the interfraternity council have been suspended. sdsu did not reveal the frame of
the frat that hosted the party hernandez attended. hernandez was pledging to one of those newly suspended fraternity, phi gamma delta. according to the school newspaper, the chapter was placed on probation in 2017 after being quote found in violation of regulations pertaining to alcohol at off-campus fraternity events. >> it's the party culture. they get used to it and then they don't think. it's like they're having a good time. >> sdsu students say alcohol violations stretch across campus. they hope the suspension of the 14 fraternities leads to the university taking action on the issue. >> this has been a problem for a while we've seen alcohol abuse on this campus, so hopefully this will create a healthier moment for the school. >> the san diego police department is not yet involved in the case. it would only take over if hernandez' death is ruled a homicide by the medical examiner's office. friends of the hernandez family
have put up a go fund me page to create money to quote help create memorials for family and friends to help grieve. google is getting access to millions of patients' medical records without their knowledge. our dr. terry narula is in the green room. and what it could mean for your privacy. if you have any left. if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ ♪ a new report suggests google has been skretdly collecting the personal health records of millions of americans. according to "the wall street journal" the effort is code-named project nightingale. is reportedly involves a deal made last year with a nonprofit health care system ascension which includes 2600 facilities in 21 states. patients and doctors were not notified. our dr. terara narula is here wh more. what are the concerns? >> ascension says the work its doing with google is compliant with hipaa, the federal patient privacy law. the company says the goal of the data collection is to provide better care to patients, since it's just getting reported now, the program is creating major privacy concerns. the multibillion-dollar health care industry has long been on the radar for a tech behemoth, google. and now it's in it in a big way.
as first reported in "the wall street journal," ascension is sharing information with google. a health system that includes over 2600 hospitals and health care centers in 21 states. in the program called project nightingale, ascension is reportedly providing patient names and dates of birth as well as lab results, hospitalizations and diagnoses to google. google is using the information in part to help ascension centralize its patient database, as well as design new software that will use artificial intelligence to predict or identify medical conditions. >> there are huge advantages to digital health information. >> pam dixon is with the world privacy forum and says digital records are necessary. so is knowing exactly what companies are doing with such personal and private information. and how they are protecting it. >> leaks of private medical information are enormously common. the department of health and human services tracks data
beaches and some of the largest data breaches in history have been medical breaches. >> google and ascension say they're fully committed to a robust data security and protection effort and fully compliant with hipaa, the act of 1996 that protects patient privacy. dixon says more has to be done. >> i do think that there is room for having an independent third-party taking a look at what's happening at that health information that's at google. >> while amazon and apple are also trying to get a foothold in health care, google has made the biggest strides so far. it has a previous deal with the mayo clinic. in that case any identifying information had been removed. not so with project nightingale. >> you got me with the term lab results are being shared. how concerned should patients be? >> i think it's a very difficult conundrum. on the one hand you can see the
value of streamlining information, being able to better diagnose patients to predict things that might happen. on the other hand enter are certainly risks. and the doctor/patient relationship is one built on trust. it's a very secure, safe environment. patients tell us things in the office that they don't tell anybody, anybody, things about their spirituality, social habits, so risk that being leaked in some way at some point is very scary for a lot of people. >> patients or doctors, neither one of them are told. it makes you wonder why not solicit feedback ahead of time. hey just so you know we're going to be sharing it's going to be great. >> think it would have been a lot easier to buy in if you agreed and said yes i'm giving my information, but to not know and have it out there, it's concerning. >> it sounds like they've got to change a way to have the system. >> did may make patients not want to share information with doctors, which is the wrong thing. >> how are you feeling? >> i'm fine.
all is well. i'm going to tell my insurer, everything is fine. nothing to see here. we're looking at the stories we're talking about today, vlad, what you got? >> a california man put in handcuffs and cited for eating a sandwich on a train platform. ahead we'll tell you how the transit agency responded to the massive outcry. if you're not a fan of broccoli or brussel sprouts, don't worry. we'll tell you about a new study that explains why that's the case. >> just because we don't l a gorgeous start to the day with mainly clear skies, fog along the coast and for parts of the bay this morning. as we head through the afternoon, enjoy the sunshine. for many of us, daytime highs above average, trending about 5 to 10 degrees above average. 78 in concord, 77 in san jose.
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dupixent is the first treatment of its kind that continuously treats moderate-to-severe eczema, or atopic dermatitis, even between flare ups. dupixent is a biologic, and not a cream or steroid. many people taking dupixent saw clear or almost clear skin. and, had significantly less itch. that's a difference you can feel. don't use if you're allergic to dupixent. serious allergic reactions can occur, including anaphylaxis, which is severe. tell your doctor about new or worsening eye problems, such as eye pain or vision changes, or a parasitic infection. if you take asthma medicines, don't change or stop them without talking to your doctor. so help heal your skin from within, and talk to your eczema specialist about dupixent. eyes off the cereal box. eyes on the tvme. time for "what to watch."
unless i'm on the wheaties box, then eyes on the box. >> me, too. >> that's right. >> good to see you. >> vlad has a very -- very healthy sense of self. >> i need. it i need it. you don't know what my private life is like. here are the stories we think you'll be talking about -- maya rockeymoore cummings is expected to formally announce her run for maryland's seventh congress district today. the seat was previously filled by her late husband, congressman elijah cummings. cummings told "the baltimore sun" that she and her husband had discussed her candidacy prior to his death last month. she says she will focus on issues important to her and her late husband. news follows her decision to resign as chair of the maryland democratic party. a couple of things to note -- she plans to focus on health care and opioids and education policy. another interesting note, she is going to have a preventive double mastectomy on friday. >> wow. >> the recovery takes about four weeks. it's preventive because she has a history of breast cancer in her family. >> a lot going on right there.
>> lot going on. but -- >> lot of people cheering for her. pulling for her during this time. >> there are. you know, she says that she's been at -- she was at elijah cummings' side the entire time and knows that he would have wanted her to continue this. >> they apparently discussed it before his death. >> indeed. this story is sort of mind-boggling. a california man cited and handcuffed because he was eating a sandwich on a b.a.r.t. platform. he is getting a apology. the dust-up was caught at the pleasant hill station near san francisco. take a look. >> you singled me out of all these people. >> you're eating -- >> so what? >> it's against the law. >> so what? >> turn around -- >> let's listen -- >> he said, you singled me out because you're eating, it's against the law. >> to eat in public? >> eating on the platform. >> there's a rule about cleanliness supposedly. >> here's what happened -- b.a.r.t. says steven foster refused to present the over with his i.d. and cursed at him.
the transit agency faced mounting backlash over the encounter. yesterday b.a.r.t.'s general manager issued a statement apologizing. he said in part, "a turn with eating is related to the cleanliness of our stations and systems. i apologize to mr. foster, our riders, employees, and the public." >> you know, take on litter if you want to. but a guy eating a sandwich, that's called breakfast. >> i get it that you don't want somebody eating. but putting them in handcuffs for eating a sandwich? >> the video shows multiple police officers -- he called it in, so more people showed up for a guy holding a sandwich. >> ask the guy to give up the sandwich. >> it appears to be another person of color doing normal sufficient, going to my -- normal stuff, going to my apartment building, selling lemonade, having a picnic at the barbecue. seems to be another example of that. frustrating. >> how does that officer with a straight face -- what are you doing here? it's illegal. >> also they sell food in the train station. there's a note there. >> exactly. if you're not a big fan of
cauliflower, turns out your genetics may be to blame. a study is shining bite on what scientists call -- >> that explains everything. >> super tasters. >> look at the kid with the broccoli. >> that's when people possess an extra copy of a gene related to taste buds. researchers say super tasters ditch certain vegetables that are especially bitter tasting. some includes broccoli, cabbage, brussel sprouts. super tasters are 2.6 times more likely to eat fewer vegetables -- look at the kid's face -- than people who are not. the findings were presented at the annual meeting of the american heart association. so -- >> but how do you explain when i was little, you didn't like broccoli, brussels sprouts, now i kind of like that. >> it took me 50 years to come around. >> yes. how do you explain that? >> it's because your taste buds die as you get older. there is true. >> i like it -- >> i think they learned how to cook brussels sprouts better.
>> if you add bacon, good to go. this is good, no crying in tv. you're going to cry. "jeopardy!" got emoratorium after a touch -- emotional after a touching message from a contestant. >> you're smiling, i like that. let's look at your response. did you come up with the right one? no. but it is we love you, that's very kind. thank you. katya, 1995. you're left with $5. >> okay. >> we love you, alex. trebek announced his diagnosis with stage-four pancreatic cancer in march. >> everybody's pulling for him. >> sure are. we'll be right back. e goes my bang bang, ♪ ♪ i want my bang bang, i want my bang bang ♪ ♪ go bang bang ♪ there goes my bang bang, ♪ go bang bang, there goes my bazooka ♪ ♪ ♪ go bang bang, there goes my bang bang, ♪ ♪ i want my mind blown, i want my mind blown ♪ ♪ go bang bang, there goes my bazooka ♪
♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ hey! your science project. thanks, dad. toyota. let's go places. (groans) hmph... (food grunting menacingly) when the food you love doesn't love you back, stay smooth and fight heartburn fast with tums smoothies. ♪ tum tum-tum tum tums tothe problem is corporationsfix anything. and the people who run and own them have purchased our democracy. here's the difference between me and the other candidates. i don't think we can fix our democracy
from the inside. i don't believe washington politicians and big corporations will let that happen. the only way we can make change happen is from the outside. for me, this comes down to whether you trust the politicians or the people. and if you say you trust the people, are you willing to stand up to the insiders and the big corporations, and give the people the tools they need to fix our democracy. a national referendum. term limits. eliminating corporate money in politics. making it easy to vote. i trust the people. and as president, i will give you tools we need to fix our democracy. i'm tom steyer, and i approve this message. too many after-parties. new neutrogena® bright boost with dullness-fighting neoglucosamine. boosts cell turnover by 10 times for instantly brighter skin.
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good morning. it is 7:56. i'm gianna franco. we start off with a trouble spot on the east shore freeway. a traffic alert has been issued due to an overturned vehicle. this is eastbound 80, the non- commute direction. travel out of cordelia, looks like traffic is a little better. traffic on eastbound 80. lane blocked there. traffic southbound on the 101, new crash reported right around sir francis drake. 38-minute drive time now. we do have another crash,
another part of 101 out of the south bay northbound, traffic slow and go. right at cook rain, we have some debris in the roadway blocking at least one lane. expect some brake light there and metering light on. >> sunshine on the end of the traffic cameras this morning. here is another view. a look at the roof cam. so, as we go through the day, we are looking at temperatures above average for this time the year, starting about 5 to 10 degrees above average for this type of the year. taking you out to the south bay, 77 in santa clara, 77 in san jose. 82 in morgan hill, 80 for campbell. daytime highs for the east bay, 78 in con court as well as pleasant hills. 82 for livermore. 807 brentwood. 71 in san francisco. 70 for berkeley. a little bit cooler, cloudier on wednesday especially by thursday, the coolest day out of the week. temps will be up a little bit by the weekend.
>> we take a boat ride with ian and helen, two great actors who never acted together on screen until now. >> i want to go. first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the arctic blast slamming the u.s. and expected to bring dangerously cold conditions to half of the country. >> it looks like a winter
wonderland in the fall. the big story is the record-setting temperatures. >> look at the east coast, feels like 50 in boston, 50 in philadelphia. that's walking out the door. coming home from work you better take the winter coat. >> doctors say today's procedure is to relieve pressure on mr. carter's brain after several recent falls. >> this all started just as the sun was rising in the middle east and in the short time since has already escalated. >> their strategy going into these public hearings, they are going to argue that the evidence just does not prove that president pressured ukraine, covered up misconduct. instagram has announced that likes will be disappearing from user accounts as early as this week. according to instagram they're doing this to make the experience better for young people. sure, there are still plenty of unrealisticic body standards and photos of people having fun at parties you weren't invited to,
but thank god they fixded the [ al problem the likes. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. .et's go places. >> growing up is hard. >> >> it is. >> i think they're on to so something. kes.le get upset about the likes. whe're missing something when t.ybe they're not. welcome back to "cbs this morning." a massive blanket of arctic cold -- preading across much of the country at this hour and could hatter all-time records. winter weather warnings and er wsories in effect from north maine.na to maine. roughly 145 records will be set oday in more than a dozen ifferent states. windfast-moving winter storm is prompting wind advisories in the south and heavy snow hammering the states from the midwest to new england. chief weather caster lonnie quinn of wcbs tv is here in the studio. everybody wants to know how long is the cold weather going to erst? >> there will be a little relief, a little relief on thursday. f ch more significant relief will come this weekend. if you take a look at the map
i' i've got for you here, all these sefferent colors. our tehows you a 24-hour temperature change. d ere is the cold front. you can see it's the area with you no colors, all right. that's your cold front. on one side of it, macon, georgia, right now is 20 degrees warmer than they were yesterday. dall dallas 42 degrees colder. witha look at the numbers that n, re dealing with. for macon yesterday 39, right now at this hour 59. terday yesterday at this hour, ght 65. right now 23 degrees. and when you take a look at the ig picture, in terms of the ntire country come wednesday morning, there's going to be a arcticat this arctic air mass e s on the whole country. t heret the numbers out here. these are your feels like temperatures. every state will have some place panhandls subfreezing, even the panhandle of florida and out in california with record heat, the mountains in the sierra will , tl subfreezing and hawaii the ainntain peaks feeling subfreezing. over to you. 't likon't like the colors on your map line. yo >> i will get my paint box out. >> okay. i like you, i don't like the
colors. thanks. public testimony starts tomorrow in the house impeachment inquiry as cbs news poll out this morning shows a majority of people give both sides low marks. 52% of americans in our poll say they do not think congressional democrats are handling the inquiry well. and 56% say president trump isn't handling it well either. we asked independent voters what they think of the impeachment inquiry. 45% call it a political distraction. 27% say it's serious but not critical, 28% say it is a critical matter. cbs news will bring you the first public hearings in the impeachment inquiry, norah o'donnell will lead our coverage from washington anchoring special reports tomorrow and continuous on cbs and you can coverage on our streaming network, akreaming network cbs. and speaking of streaming the wars are escalating with streaminlus launching today, the ings l service competing with
offerings like netflix, hulu, cbs all access and apple tv. nbc universal and warner media are expected to release their own new platforms early next an v. jonathan vigliotti reports on how this could cost consumers more than they're already paying. >> reporter: they're calling it the new golden age of television. >> switch to manual navigation. >> reporter: more choices than ever before. irezfor roseanne ramirez and her two kids it poses modern challenges. >> i just don't see the point in paying for so much streaming and same and everything at the same time. i think that's too many. too many networks, too many shows,ing shows, too many just anyrall. >> reporter: the family ditiontly has traditional cable and watches some of their favorite shows and movies on netflix and youtube. >> what's the max number of streaming services that you see yourself having at any given moment? at's onink it depends on i guess what's on them, how much i'm
paying, but i would probably say between three and five would be nearl >> reporter: nearly 70% of americans subscribe to at least one streaming platform. fd a new "wall street journal" to payinds americans are willing to pay for an average of 3.6 treaming services or spend $44 tformonth. beosing which platforms to upport can be tricky especially as media giants like distance ack froeir original content back from other services. for years, all of these big allrtainment companies have been licensing a lot of their so shows to netflix and what eali've realized we need that programming on our own platforms to survive. >> reporter: amol sharma is the media editor. >> this is netflix's game to ose. 158 million customers around the a thr way ahead of everybody, but there is a threat from these .ew services. they each have something special that they bring to the table. >> reporter: say you want to watch high profile shows from ight different streaming platforms like netflix's "stranger things," amazon's flee
hbo's d hbo succession. staying current on all of these programs from all of these omeeaming services won't examine cheap. we've added it up and depending on what service you subscribe to .ou could pay $68 to $134. sharma says the average cable $9ll runs around 90 a month and turn t out viewers who turn to streaming will need to factor in the costs of a smart tv or -speedet device and high-speed internet plan. he believes customers need to ow muchr how much time and money they want to spend watching tv. haveou're going to have to make some choices to keep an eye on your budget and means only the wows you absolutely want to iesch week after week and the eovies you need to have access to. > reporter: one more thing streaming companies are wncerned more customers will s.are their passwords to cut costs. i i have absolutely no idea what amazon, talking about. alition ion, that includes amazon, netflix, hbo and disney di is discussing tactics to address
the issue. reportedly including per roddick password resets and restricting access based on geographical locations. you have have to make tough choices coming up. >> somebody is looking at your account right now. thank you very much. acco but i think if you have kids in i the house, disney plus is a lot for you. >> yeah. >> the original content you get. lo d they'l will have new -- their original programming and they're going to have new original content too. > a lot of options throughout. cbs all access will have l haveodeon programming. it could happen. >> it can all be overwhelming. >> the most important thing is keep watching television. >> yes. exactly. exactly. the best advice of all. m your 401(k) may be surging it the new research shows it witnot be keeping up with the stock market. jill's not good. jill schlesinger in our toyota green room with the surprising analysis and what you can do to maximize your gains. hey, jill. plus a supreme court weighs the fate of nearly 700,000 dreamers, y,rmer homeland security
>> there was also -- oh, i'm down now. i'm not sure how i'm going to get up. >> ahead, they tell us what it was like acting in their first film together. "the good liar." you're watching "cbs this morning." thousands of women with metastatic breast cancer, which is breast cancer that has spread to other parts of the body, are living in the moment and taking ibrance. ibrance with an aromatase inhibitor is for postmenopausal women
or for men with hr+/her2- metastatic breast cancer, as the first hormonal based therapy. ibrance plus letrozole significantly delayed disease progression versus letrozole, and shrank tumors in over half of patients. patients taking ibrance can develop low white blood cell counts which may cause serious infections that can lead to death. ibrance may cause severe inflammation of the lungs that can lead to death. tell your doctor right away if you have new or worsening symptoms, including trouble breathing, shortness of breath, cough, or chest pain. before taking ibrance, tell your doctor if you have fever, chills, or other signs of infection, liver or kidney problems, are pregnant, breastfeeding, or plan to become pregnant. common side effects include low red blood cell and low platelet counts, infections, tiredness, nausea, sore mouth, abnormalities in liver blood tests, diarrhea, hair thinning or loss, vomiting, rash, and loss of appetite. be in your moment. ask your doctor about ibrance.
♪ in this morning's eye on money report a report shows that americans' retirement savings are not growing at the same pace as stocks hovering around record highs. the center for retirement research finds most workers have a 401(k) and ira balances substantially below their potential. over the last decade, the average 401(k) account grew the balance grew about 124% and during that same period, the dow skyrocketed to 214%. big difference between those two numbers. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here to tell us why this is happening.
why aren't they keeping pace? >> there's -- >> the retirement accounts. >> a few problems structurally. remember the 401(k) is pretty young. it only came into existence in the early '80s, real popular pick-up not until the end of the '80s. that means a lot of people in their 60s they weren't saving in 401(k)s for the first part of their career. we don't have a universal standard for saving for retirement. it's not as if you go to one company and the same format for the next company. many companies don't offer 401(k)s or retirement plans or make it hard to participate, have eligibility requirements. >> are the retirement plans investing in the wrong things and that's why they're not growing as much? >> it's clearly about participation and the real issue is that we have a participation problem. that accounts for the biggest lag. but the other part which is really our own self-inflicted wounds, we have something called leakage, pay attention here. >> i know. >> say nothing. >> leakage. >> never good. >> this means that we can get to
our retirement accounts very easily, whether it's a withdraw, a loan, and we pull money out and also we've got high fees. put it together and we've got a problem because people are not saving enough for retirement. >> if the markets are this high, is this a good time to invest in stocks or not? >> here's the problem. en everyone wants to figure out how to time the market. the old saying is it's not timing the market, it's time in the market. we need people to participate, has to be consistent and how we chose the gap between performance and actual account values. >> you were saying that women are hit hard. you were telling me in the green room women are hit harder on this why? >> it's really tough when you make less money than your male counterparts. you don't have enough money to save or can't save as much. when not save as much think about this, you're not earning enough on your own record for social security. that will with actually have you lag your male counterpart. women live longer and they do tend to need more long-term care
because they tend to get sicker than men. that's a rough go for women. we need people to pick it up and participate and we need people, please, please people just 1% will help. i promise. >> 1%. >> of savings. >> yeah. >> every little bit. >> exactly. >> thank you very much. still ahead the supreme court is considering a case that could lead to the deportation of young immigrants known as dreamers. that's coming up. you're watching cbs. it helped me with my ptsd. i choose va because they made me whole again.
♪ you're looking at the supreme court this morning where justices are hearing arguments today in a challenge to the trump administration's effort to end the so-called daca program, which shields nearly 700,000 young immigrants from deportation. carter evans spoke to former homeland security secretary janet napolitano who oversaw daca during the obama administration and talked with a student whose future hinges on
the court's decision. >> i don't want to be living in constant fear. >> reporter: not a day goes by that 31-year-old min ku choi doesn't worry about his immigration status. >> it dictates the fate of my life and future. >> can you imagine a life outside the u.s.? >> i can't. this is where my life is and my job and my friends and family is. >> reporter: choi is one of nearly 700,000 daca recipients nationwide protected from possible deportation. >> it doesn't grant you any sort of legal status. it's sort of a temporary immunity so to speak. >> keeps you from getting removed from the country. >> exactly. >> and move about and work and pay taxes. >> exactly. >> the kak cra nim is deferred action for childhood arrivals. >> reporter: california president janet napolitano implemented the program in 2012
when she served as homeland security secretary in the obama administration. >> when a young person is raised in this country, our country has already invested in that young person. they've gone to our schools, they're going to our universities and colleges. they represent a population that our country should want to have among its citizenry. >> do you feel like there's anything you can do? >> no. >> reporter: choi is a uc student working to become a pharmacist currently doing part of his clinical rotation at a children's hospital in central california. he came to the u.s. from south korea with his family when he was 15 years old. his parents and younger sister became legal u.s. residents, but during the family's green card application process, choi became ineligible. >> i anlds out. >> you turned 21. >> exactly. >> reporter: his fate is in the hands of the supreme court. which will have to decide if president trump's action to
rescind daca is valid. when the president announced his plans in 2017 he said in a statement i do not favor punishing children, but we must also recognize we are a nation of laws. the trump administration argues president obama overstepped his authority when he created daca by executive action without consulting congress. >> i think the president does get a lot of discretion to rescind previous executive action. remember, this is not a law he's rescinding or a regulation. >> reporter: ilya shapiro is director of constitutional studies at the cato institute and wrote a brief for the supreme court. >> i'm a supporter of daca, the dream act, of congress passing legislation to provide lawful status and other benefits to people who are brought here illegally as children, but the president can't do that by himself. >> that is just flat out wrong. executive has to set priorities and the executive has to have the authority to establish programs like daca.
>> reporter: the uc system, home to roughly 1700 daca recipients, now plans to present that argument to the supreme court. all this led by a person who set records for the number of people she deported while serving under president obama. >> there are some who say you are the reason that president obama was called the deporter in chief. >> the numbers are what the numbers are. i think the question is, who is in the numbers? >> do you worry about getting deported? >> i do, yes. if daca is rescinded then everything will be stripped away. this could be your neighbor, this could be your friends. it's impacting their lives and my life to the point where it can destroy and then erase everything. >> reporter: the supreme court is expected to rule by the end of june, around the same time min ku choi will graduate. carter evan, los angeles.
>> a lot on the line. >> for that kid, yes. >> we're watching. for the first time they are starring in a movie together. they tell us and i mea good morning, it's 8:25. i'm gianna franco. checking the roadways, we are looking better. we have a fog advisory for most of the golden gate bridge which has now lifted. break lights on southbound 101, crash clearing over to the shoulder there. about a 38-minute to 40-minute drive time to go south 101 as you work your way from 37 down into san francisco. bay bridge, right next to that, with the metering light on. you can look at the san mateo
bridge. taking a look at the traffic near the nimitz, near the colyseum, you can see traffic stacking up on the right-hand side. folks are working their way into oakland. slow right there. mostly clear skies this morning. here is a live look at the treasure island camera, looking at the bay bridge. quality forecast, moderate air quality for today. we're going to see mild to warm temps with mostly sunny skies. about 5 to 10 degrees above average this time of the year, pleasant day ahead. let's check out the south bay. 80 in campbell. 77 for high in santa clara as well as san jose. 78 in concord. looking at highs topping in the low 80s in san francisco, berkeley, oakland, 23. 81 in cloverdale and there we go with that extended forecast. cloudier and cooler starting
tomorrow. coolest day of the week with near normal daytime highs. i'm ládeia, and there's more to me than hiv. there's my career... my cause... and creating my dream home. i'm a work in progress. so much goes into who i am. hiv medicine is one part of it. prescription dovato is for adults who are starting hiv-1 treatment and who aren't resistant to either of the medicines dolutegravir or lamivudine. dovato has 2 medicines in 1 pill to help you reach and then stay undetectable. so your hiv can be controlled with fewer medicines while taking dovato. you can take dovato anytime of day with food or without. don't take dovato if you're allergic to any of its ingredients or if you take dofetilide. if you have hepatitis b, it can change during treatment with dovato and become harder to treat. your hepatitis b may get worse or become life-threatening if you stop taking dovato. so do not stop dovato without talking to your doctor. serious side effects can occur, including allergic reactions, liver problems, and liver failure. life-threatening side effects include lactic acid buildup
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♪ that song is going to make sense in a minute. welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's time to bring you what we can call "talk of the table," we pick a story to share. who's going first? tony? >> i'm going first. the marine corps celebrated its 244th birthday on sunday. it's going to be a new kind of year for marines because this year for the first time they've got a big change to the uniform rules for marines. now both male and female marines will be allowed to carry umbrellas when it rains. female marines have had permission to use umbrellas for nearly 50 years. but officials have not allowed their male counterparts to do so. a lot of speculation about why, some people think it's to do
with stoicism and toughness. males had to wear a trench coat until now which they ridiculed as the inspector gadget coat. this change is interesting because 75% of marines apparently support it. but there's 25% who do not, and so some have taken to facebook, one wrote a marine cannot choke an enemy or properly punch him in the face with an umbrella in his hand. >> he could poke him in the face with the umbrella. >> the umbrella could be -- >> can't you just drop the umbrella and then choke somebody? >> it's about image. it's about intimidation. it's interesting. so a lot of puns, jokes. the "wall street journal" ran a headline that said "semper dry." i keep thinking the arc of history is long, but it bends toward dryness. >> now men and women -- men and women marines. >> it's a real debate. everyone can stay dry now. >> my favorite dryness. a therapy animal is hogging all the attention at the san francisco international airport. you may have encountered lelu.
she's billed as the world's first airport therapy pig. her main goal is to help passengers ease travel anxieties. the 5-year-old pig poses for selfies, can do tricks like a dog. airport officials say lelu has a sense of community there. she's house trained, good news. i love this note -- apparently all therapy animals take part in a training program with the spca and must have a stable temperament, good personality -- >> check out the pink nails. >> has the pedicure and the captain's hat. i like her. mine is about an amazon delivery guy. he showed off what you could call prime dance moves the other day. a doorbell camera caught him clearly in a very happy space. this is his happy place. >> last day of work or first? >> really are. >> outside a home -- very good, tonighty -- in lawrenceville, georgia. he danced up each step, all the way to the front door.
he was apparently dancing to bobby brown's "don't be cruel." then he dances away. i love this -- may we all be that happy when we come to work. >> yeah. >> once this video went viral, somebody in the neighborhood said thank you to the delivery guy for making everybody happy and bringing joy to the neighborhood. >> i might have been worried about my package. >> it wasn't fragile. no need to handle with care. >> you can't be unhappy and dance like that. when you see kids skipping. you can't see a little kid skipping and not feel good. that's what that reminded me of. nicely done, sir. two icons of british acting are appearing together for the first time on film. >> for the last half century i have lived as honestly and decently -- >> honestly? you may not be a war criminal but there are plenty of other crimes -- >> enough! you must do what's necessary to save your grandmother from all sorts of imaginary dangers -- >> look, you don't know him! >> i make my own choices! >> yes, she does. a scene from "the good liar."
the mystery starring helen mirren and ian mckellen. they have won or been nominated for every major acting award for stage and screen. we spoke to the pair recently on a boat in new york's central park. on a perfect autumn morning in new york -- it's not venice, but it's -- >> it will do. >> reporter: it will do. >> almost better than venice actually. >> reporter: helen mirren and ian mckellen took their first gondola ride in central park. it's not the only first for these two veteran actors who sat down in the central park boathouse for tea and biscuits. >> it's a chocolate. it's a chocolate hobknob. that's like heroin. >> how would you know that, darling? >> reporter: the 80-year-old sir ian and the 74-year-old dame helen are finally in their first film together. >> you're the only person on this planet who makes me feel that i'm not alone.
>> reporter: in "the good liar," he's an elegant con man. she, his wealthy, widow ed prey. >> the whole point of enjoying the movie is not to see it coming. >> reporter: they meet on an internet dating service, but nothing is quite as it seems. there's a scene in this movie where the two of you end up on the floor wrestling with each other. >> yes, there is. i have the scars to prove it. >> there was lots of aah, i'm down now, i'm not sure how i'm going to get up. >> reporter: the two of you have only worked together once before. >> mm. >> in the city, new york city -- >> what an occasion that was. >> reporter: in 2001 they co-starred in "dance of death" on broadway. but opening night almost didn't happen. the morning of 9/11 you were in rehearsal -- >> doing our last run through. it was such an honor to be in new york at that time, i have to say. >> reporter: new yorkers kept on, and so did they.
it didn't -- it didn't slow down. >> well, ian and i got a little bit, you know, blitzy, you know. we're both children of the second world war. >> yes. >> and that -- and the knowledge of how london behaved during the blitz is sort of a part of our dna. >> right. >> we sort of both felt what you do is you carry on. you do not allow this to stop you. >> reporter: both are tony award winners. [ applause ] >> ladies and gentlemen, are you looking at a very happy man indeed. >> reporter: mckellen for playing salieri in "amadeus" in 1981. you did enjoy that. >> oh, yes. how could you not? >> there's nothing like being in the hit show on broadway. >> reporter: is that right? >> nothing like it. this is an unbelievable honor. >> reporter: mirren won her tony in 2015 when she played queen elizabeth ii in "the audience." >> it is a dangerous business reading newspapers. you know, most of your spresdors claimed not -- predecessors claimed not to. >> reporter: she played the
majesty in the 2016 film "the queen." >> no member of the royal family will speak publicly about this. this is a private matter. >> and the oscar goes to helen mirren in "the queen." >> reporter: her oscar win assured she'd remain best known for playing the queen just as mckellen is best known for his oscar-nominated performance -- playing a wizard. how do you feel about being closely linked with the roles? >> god bless it -- i ride in his chariot. i remember friends said, do you realize your life's going to change forever. i didn't know what he meant, but it has in that i've got thousands and thousands of friends that i didn't know about. >> reporter: yeah. >> now is the winner of our discontent. >> reporter: both actors got their starts doing shakespeare. >> i swear to thee --
>> reporter: early on mirren's centuryual approach to the classics labeled her sexy. you didn't like that. >> of course not. you don't want that. it's a horrible backpack you've got to carry through life. >> reporter: how do you fight that? >> you know, i always used to say just let the work speak for itself. let it go, and honestly, that sort of -- that worked out in the end actually. >> reporter: both like where they see hollywood headed now. you think things have changed substantially in the last five years? >> from my perspective, absolutely. >> reporter: yeah. >> and -- and certainly from your perspective, i would think, as well, ian, in terms of the gay community. >> if theater and film weren't concerned with modern movements and -- and concerns, then we wouldn't really be doing our job. >> reporter: and at the end of our ride -- >> that was a treat. >> reporter: wasn't it? turned out all right. >> that was wonderful. >> reporter: dame helen and sir ian were already imagining their next project together. >> why don't we play fred
astaire and ginger rogers, they're old people, as well. >> reporter: i would go to that movie. >> you can be in it. >> i really wanted to be in that film. >> charming. how did that happen the gondola? i'm curious. >> i'm insisting on doing all future interviews in gondolas. there was a gondola at the boat pond that day. he was about to put the gondola away, and my producer said, can we take a ride? he's like, come on board. >> they were game. >> they were totally game. they had a -- a thrill of a time. they actually -- you could see most of the ride on instagram. we posted it. we had a lovely time. they're both lovely. >> i like how he said, "that was actually good." like he was surprised. that was a treat. it's interesting that they had never been in a movie together considering that they're both such at the top of their game. >> it's interesting that they had never been in a movie together considering that they're both such at the top of their game. >> it's amazing. you know, sometimes the british acting world seems so small. i mean, when -- when ian mckellen started out in the
national theater in early '60s in his group were anthony hopkins. albert finney, sir lawrence olivier was running it. >> wow. >> he literally left he said because i couldn't compete. >> i thought it was interesting she didn't like being labeled sexy. >> saddled with it. how would you like to be labeled? >> i kind of would like that. i won't lie. i kind of like that. >> helen mirren is starring in "captain the great." and ian will be in "cats" which is out in december. >> bravo. phony online posts often create unnecessary fear like this fake photograph made to look like a shark swimming down a highway after a hurricane. online manipulation expert claire wardle says we can still turn the internet into a place we can trust. she's in our toyota green room to explain how.
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♪ concern over so-called deep fake videos is growing, especially as the 2020 election approaches. online manipulation expert claire wardle pretended to be singer adele in a "new york times" video to show how easy it is to create fake videos. take a look. >> this is a deep fake, too. i'm not adele, but i am an expert in online manipulation. >> in a recent ted talk, wardle
painted a more optimistic picture of the internet saying it is still possible to make it a place that we can trust. the talk has been viewed more than 700,000 times. hopeful viewing, i think. she joins us as part of our "ideas thatmatter" series with ted where we highlight individuals and ideas that shape the world. claire wardle is co-founder of a nonprofit dedicated to tackling misinformation worldwide and joins us now. claire, good morning. >> good morning. >> 700,000 people have watched your ted talk. i say hopeful viewing because i think a lot of people want the internet to be a more trustworthy place. twitter, major social media platform, is toying around, considering the idea to maybe label deepfakes, sort of doctored videos, but not to take them down completely. let people know they're out there. is that enough? >> i think there will be certain cases where they will take it down if it's going to cause physical harm. the truth is i don't want twitter to make decisions about what to take down, what i want is more information as a consumer. so i think this is a good move. and they've asked people for feedback. we want more of that from the platforms. >> you think trust is born of people stepping in and saying this is real, this is not.
you want the onus not to be on the companies but the individuals. >> yeah. i want us as a society to decide what content we want on the internet. i feel like we're not part of the conversations. it's about government, it's about platforms. what do i, my friends, my family, we haven't had these conversations. what do we think is authentic. what kind of conversations do we want -- >> how much responsibility do the social media companies have? >> they do have a responsibility. they've been very hands off. i think in the last kind of 12 months we've seen them recognize that they have done nothing. there are no labels now. as our brains are overloaded, we need shortcuts. right now, everything looks the same. something from cbs looks the same from a, you know, somebody in their basement. >> yes. >> we need more information as humans to understand what's credible. >> so how can a -- that deepfake of you being adele was very, very good. so as a viewer and you're watching, how can you determine what's real and what isn't? this is what gets me. >> yeah. that's not the best example because the most effective disinformation is that that makes us scared or angry. >> angry.
>> actually we should develop more emotional skepticism. when we see something that's we're in line for coffee and we're -- uh, we reshare it without thinking. that's by design. they want us to not be critical. we need to get better at saying why is somebody sharing this, what are they trying to get us to do. >> how do we determine if it's fake or not? how can we do that? >> so, it's going back to where are the trusted signals. who has shared it. is it a news brand that you know? you can't even trust your family unfortunately. >> i was going to say, one of my problems here, we have not been the best judges of material. >> we're humans. >> we're humans. we pass it on quickly. we often reinforce something that is fake or is misleading. >> yeah. >> so while it's important we're part of the conversation, we have not been the most helpful so far. how do we change that? >> i think we have to take responsibility. so i talk a lot about information pollution. but pollution on the street. if we all throw garbage out of the car, we're all responsible. we also have -- i just shared it, what was the problem? actually, there should be shame. if you share something false
with your family, we should say, no, you should not have done that. we have to hold each other to account. >> that's a terrific metaphor. it's like littering, right? you wouldn't want to throw a wrapper on the street. people would call you out. don't share bad or polluted information on line. >> exactly. >> what about the people deliberately lying and call it fake or something is true and they call it fake? >> that's part of the problem. the more we have conversations and talk about deep fakes being a problem, it means that politicians for example who have said something, they have lied, if you call out like, oh, i didn't say that, that was a deep fake. >> yes. >> we have to be careful in conversations. we have to recognize that politicians are a part of this problem, too. influence is a part of this problem. it's for everybody to take responsibility. >> so what concerns you the most as we head into the 2020 election? >> so, i'm concerned about what's known as shallow fakes. we saw in may a video of nancy pelosi being slowed down by 75%. >> yeah. >> that's -- that was very easy to do. it took seconds. as we move into next year, what i worry about is i could take out a sentence that a politician
has said and completely change the meaning. i could slow it down, i could add something. an 8-year-old with a laptop can do that. so it's so easy to do. because if we really love one politician or hate another, i don't want to check. i just want to share. >> you were telling the story in britain about a politician who answered a question on tv and then when they showed it, it looked like he didn't know what to do. >> it was a program like this. and a member of the labor party was being interviewed. they asked remember a question, he answered it but then the other party put out a doctored version of that video with the end edited out looking like he was staring at you and counsel answer. >> scary. >> i love the term emotional skepticism. don't necessarily share it. thank you so much. on today's podcast maria aryana discusses how religion and violence have shaped latin america. exploitation and violence have sh
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if you love your wallet, and you love your home, you have to go. floor & decor. opening november 14th in milpitas, off the 880 freeway on north mccarthy blvd. good morning. i'm gianna franco. it is 8:55. as you get ready to head out the door, couple of things to look at. the bay bridge metering lights are still on. east bay shore seeing some lights. golden gate, looks like the fog is rolling back in. so limited visibility is a possibility as you go in through the golden gate bridge. san mateo bridge looks like it is looted up.
drive times, east shore freeway westbound. a crash at central now. in the clearing stage. highway 4 has been troublesome. an hour to go on highway 4 to hercules. still connecting may be tough. looking at mainly sunny skies right now. although patchy fog along the coast and for parts of the bay. as we head through the afternoon, looking at above average daytime high. mid-60s for the coast in the afternoon. low to mid-70s for the bay and low 80s inland. daytime highs, it again, 5 to 10 degrees above average taking you out to the south bay. high of 80 in campbell. east bay, we go, 78 in concord, 80 in brentwood. san francisco, low 70s as well as for berkeley, san leandro,
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