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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 8, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PST

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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, march 8th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." nearly 1 million homes and businesses are still without power. hundreds of drivers get stranded for hours on highways. and more homes are flooded this morning. we're tracking the clean-up after a massive nor'easter tore up the east coast. florida legislatures approved new gun restrictions but will the governor sign the bill? one section opposed by rick scott may put all of the changes in jeopardy. we'll hear from student activists working to change gun laws nationwide. accused of putting patients at risk. a new report finds major problems including issues with
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sterile equipment and leaving patients under anesthesia for too long. the veterans affairs secretary calls that a failure. and the ceo causes quite an uproar after he says this, we watch how you drive from home to the movies, we watch where you go after, we know all about you. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> the snow is coming down really hard. >> it's knocking out power. it's snarling traffic. >> the cars on the road didn't even stand a chance. >> another ferocious nor'easter buries the east coast. >> winds and heavy snow. >> a nightmare for commuters. >> still stranded out here. >> we're watching rest of the storm system curling up into maine and new hampshire. >> stormy daniels attorney says the president's personal lawyer secured an arbitrator's restraining order against her. >> they want $1 million whether
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they tells the truth. >> police say the shooting may have been accidental. >> our entire community is in mourning. >> california's governor firing back at jeff sessions after the justice department sued the state over it's immigration laws. >> this is basically going to war against california. >> british authorities say a former russian spy who became seriously ill was poisoned with a nerve agent. >> all that. >> nba star dwyane wade made a surprise visit to douglas stoneman high school. >> strong all the way, right? >> and all that matters. >> controversial new weapons bill in florida would allow lie barians to arm themselves. now in a a related story, talking in florida libraries was down 99%. >> on "cbs this morning." >> nba teams have sponsors on their sleeves now. the clippers have a dating app. >> the l.a. clippers sign the dating app bumble as their sponsor. >> the clippers aren't the only ones. for the low low prize of $30 million, from now on, the
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minnesota timberwolves will be known as the tinder wolves. so -- >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." the second huge snowstorm of the month is one too many for millions of people in the northeast. hundreds of cars were stranded for hours on jsey highways last night. >> more than 900,000 utility customers have no electricity this morning. some have been blacked out since last weekend when another nor'easter slammed the region. the heavy wet snow brought down many trees crashing down, causing extensive damage. police say one killed an 88-year-old woman. she was in her driveway in new york. >> at least two feet of snow fell in parts of new york, new jersey, connecticut, massachusetts and vermont. don dahler is in morristown, new
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jersey where there's about a foot and a half of new snow. >> reporter: good morning. these are some of the hundreds of thousands of homes where people are waking up without power. for many, they have the additional heart yak of having it restored after last week's nor'easter. because of this, snow-laden tree limbs and trees that took out the electrical lines. from new york to pennsylvania. to new jersey. a whiteout winter storm blank blanketed cities for millions across the northeast. this was a common scene. tractor trailers jackknifed across barren highways and cars crashed into snowbanks along the interstate in pennsylvania. >> suspect after miles and miles -- >> some were stranded on new jersey highways for more than five hours. the northeastern women's basketball team had to push their bus free after it got
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stuck in the piling slush in philadelphia. it wasn't just snow but thundersnow that rolled through the region. one new jersey middle school teacher was struck by lightning at a bus stop. and this house in long beach island caught fire after it was struck. but the wet heavy snow has made conditions even more dangerous for power crews. trees took down power lines. some of them causing fires. >> obviously, got to take severe caution. >> reporter: what kind of hours have they put in? >> they've been working 16 hours a day. >> reporter: mike duffy heads this team in chester, new jersey. they're here as volunteers helping another department after working nonstop since last week's storm. how much risk is involved for these guys? >> there's risk, especially with this additional snowfall. it's a very heavy snow. the trees can start breaking and limbs can start snapping and coming down so we have to be very mindful of what we're doing. >> reporter: it's going to be up in the 40s throughout much of this area which means this snow will turn to slush and if it
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gets down below freezing tonight, it will freeze, making dangerous conditions again for the utility crews. the officials tell us that the clean-up could take days. >> thank you, don. maybe a pain in the butt but sure is pretty to look at. the storm is still causing trouble north of boston where a commuter train derailed this morning. there are no reports of injuries. coastal areas didn't get as much snow but strong winds and high water did cause significant damage there. flooding is reported from maryland's chesapeake bay to new york long island and into new england. demarco morgan is on the coast in duxbury, massachusetts, where entire neighborhoods are under water right now, demarco, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. just take a look at this block right here behind me. the flooding actually got worse overnight. the snow has been coming down nonstop. nearby, there's a seawall that actually split in duxbury after last week's nor'easter, leaving homes in this area al too vulnerable. powerful swells crashed into an already crippled seawall.
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water spilled into neighborhoods and covered yards. >> the walls themselves are close to 70 years old and they're just -- they've run its course. >> reporter: fire chief kevin neward says he and his team have gone door to door, urging people to evacuate. >> go further inland. go state at aunt sally's or something, higher ground, a place where they have electricity and heat. >> reporter: away from the coast, the storm knocked out power to 400,000 new englanders. heavy snow caused headaches for drivers. it's a mess out here. get off the road. and buried some communities under as much as 2 feet. emergency crews worked through the night, struggling to keep up with the storm's relentless pace. >> we're falling a little behind because we got guyed scatters everywhere. we'll be doing this until tomorrow afternoon. >> reporter: new england is not out of the clear just yet. a winter storm warning is in effect until later this afternoon. and when it's all said and done,
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vermont will have received more than 3 feet of snow. when it comes to the seawall, it can take anywhere up to 5 to 10 days before it's patched up completely. >> really rough for them there, demarco, thank you so much. airlines have canceled more than 400 flights today as they recover from the storm. widespread delays are expected throughout the morning. more than 2,700 flights were canceled yesterday. another 2,700 were delayed. >> new state gun legislation headed to the desk of florida governor rick scott this morning after last month's deadly school shooting in parkland. he has not said if he will sign it. florida lawmakers voted for final approval of the bill last night. it raises the age to buy rifles, increases mental health resources and allows some teachers to be armed. the accused gunman was formerly charged yesterday with 17 counts of first degree murder and 17 counts of attempted murder. adriana diaz is at the state capital in tallahassee. adriana, good morning.
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>> reporter: good morning. state representative who introduced this measure in the house says it pushed both republicans and democrats beyond their comfort level. the families of all 17 victims supported bill and wrote this letter to lawmakers to tell them. >> 67 yeas, 50 nays, mr. speaker. >> so the bill passes. read the next bill. >> reporter: lawmakers say they kept their promise, passing legislation in the name of the 17 people who died at marjory stoneman douglas high school. >> thank you. >> reporter: andrew pollock's 18-year-old daughter meadow was killed in the shooting. >> it's important for the country to unite in the same way the 17 families united in support of this bill. >> reporter: republican state representative jose eliva introduced the measure in the house. >> i know some of you think that this is going to put guns in schools and kill children. i would not be standing here in i thought that was the case. >> reporter: the bill would limit rifle sales to people 21 or over after a three-day waiting period, allocate for
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provisions like school mental health programs and allow some teachers to be armed. the question of arming school staff has fueled days of debate. >> a black or brown boy who may be running down the hall to get away like everyone else who reaches for his cell phone to call his parents may be seen by the guardian not as a student but as the shooter. >> reporter: a lot of the students came at the statehouse have called for a ban on assault rifles and for teachers not to be armed or staff members not to be armed. this bill does neither of those things. >> we've met with many students and parents including the parents of the 17 that were slain. all of them had signed a letter urging everyone to support this legislation. >> reporter: only teachers who don't teach full time can be armed. like a teacher who also coaches. and it's only in the counties that allow it. the bill now goes to the desk of republican governor rick scott who opposes arming teachers. he says he'll read it line by
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line and consult with victim's families before deciding whether or not to sign it. >> people watching that very closely, thank you very much, adriana. a missouri police officer shot and killed after he was sent to the wrong home. officer christopher ryan morton thought he was responding to a domestic disturbance tuesday night when a man inside the home shot him. the two officers he was with were also hurt. radio traffic reveals what happened in the seconds after the shooting. >> where you at? >> i'm stuck. >> can you see the suspect? >> 19, 14 and 18 are all hit with assault rifles. >> police say the information that morton provided in his final moments likely saved other officer's lives. it's still unclear today why they were dispatched to the wrong home in the first place. a s.w.a.t. team later found the suspect james waters dead inside the house. in 2014, officer morton was honored at a kansas city royal's
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game for his service in the military. the 30-year-old was deployed twice. it's just such a heartbreaking story. the details are still coming in. very sad. >> very sad. president trump plans to visit california next week for the first time in office. while he's there, he's expected to discuss his administration's lawsuit to overturn sanctuary policies in that state. attorney general jeff sessions announced the lawsuit in sacramento yesterday. california's governor called it an act of war. john blackstone is in san francisco. john, good morning. >> reporter: about 21% of america's undocumented immigrants live here in california. the suit asks the federal court to block three state laws that the justice department says are unconstitutional and intentionally interfere with federal efforts to control legislation. protesters greeted attorney general jeff sessions with
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chants to let him know immigrants are welcome in california. >> federal law is the supreme law of the land. >> reporter: inside, sessions addressed a crowd of local law enforcement and said california sanctuary city laws undermine federal law. he singled out mayor libby shaf for informing the public about recent immigration raids. and he claimed letting 800 undocumented immigrants let away. >> how dare you needlessly endanger the lives of our law enforcement officers to promote a radical open borders agenda. >> reporter: the oakland mayor fired right back. >> how dare you vilify members of our community by trying to frighten the american public into thinking all undocumented residents are dangerous criinals. >> reporter: the justice department's lawsuit is the latest in an escalating feud between the trump administration and california. which has resisted the president on marijuana policies, climate change and immigration. >> i'd like to see washington
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building bridges, not walls. >> reporter: california governor jerry brown called the suit a political stunt. >> vicious rhetoric of an administration who wants to divide america and hold on to power by blaming other people. it's tragic. it's profoundly un-american. california will fight it in every legal way that we can conceive. >> reporter: that fight could go all the way to the u.s. supreme court. california will argue that controlling immigration is a federal responsibility that california's responsibility is to defend the rights of its residents, no matter how they arrived here. the white house says if president trump imposes tariffs on imported steel and aaluminum they might not apply to some american allies. the president is expected to announce the new policy today. even though a growing number of republicans are urging him to reconsider. jericka duncan is at the white
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house. >> reporter: good morning. the president is meeting with his cabinet this morning. it may very well be his adviser's last opportunity to express their opposition or even dissuade the president's plan of imposing tariffs on imports of steel and aluminum. >> we're moving fully ahead. >> reporter: white house press secretary sarah sanders said the president would slap tariffs on steel and aluminum imports despite mounting opposition. >> he feels like the united states has been taken advantage of. >> reporter: sanders acknowledged that u.s. allies mexico and canada could be spared but exemptions would be decided on a country by country basis. eu officials said wednesday they might retaliate with penalties on u.s. products ranging from cranberries to peanut butter to orange juice. president trump addressed that threat earlier this week. >> if they do that, then we put a big tax of 25% on their cars and believe me, they won't be doing it very long. >> reporter: fearing a trade war
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could erupt, 107 republicans sent mr. trump a letter wednesday, expressing deep concern about the prospect of broad global terror, warning the move will make u.s. businesses less competitive and u.s. consumers poorer. national economic counsel director gary cohen who announced he'd be leaving the white house, had reportedly failed to persuade mr. trump to drop the tariffs. >> the white house is getting hollowed out. >> reporter: cohn's absence worried democrats and republicans on capitol hill. >> well, i'm concerned that -- who the president will turn to for advice. >> reporter: republican senator john cornyn who sits on the senate finance committee ruled that congress really plays an important role in all of this. he actually said he spoke with the senate finance committee chairman, republican orrin hatch. they plan to now hold hearings on trade issues and tariffs. norah. >> jericka duncan at the white house, thank you. president trump's lawyer got a temporary restraining order
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barring adult film star stormy daniels from speaking about her alleged affair with mr. trump. the order obtained by cbs news was issued last week in private arbitration in california. a lawyer for daniels called the order improper and hidden from public view. paula reid is at the white house. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. now, according to this restraining order, daniels is bound by the terms of an october 2016 nondisclosure agreement that she signed which bars her from discussing any details about her relationship with the president. in exchange for her silence, she was paid $130,000 by president trump's lawyer. she also agreed to pay $1 million every time she violates that agreement. on tuesday, she filed a lawsuit claiming that nondisclosure isn't valid because president trump didn't sign it. details about this new secret restraining order only came to light yesterday after the white house press secretary sarah huckabee sanders said the president denies all these allegations but then suggested
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he had already won the overall dispute with daniels in arbitration, prompting reporters to ask, wait what arbitration? now, daniels' attorney says the president can't possibly win something if he's not a party. he notes that the president's name doesn't appear on the restraining order and the president's representatives claim the president had no knowledge of that original nondisclosure agreement. daniel's attorney also takes issue with the fact he wasn't allowed to be president when that restraining order was issued to argue his client's side, norah. >> paula, give us some perspective. where do we think this is going to end up? >> the first question is whether or not that original nondisclosure agreement is valid if the president didn't sign it. if it is valid, then that restraining order is valid too because under the terms of that original agreement, she agreed to arbitration, possibly without notice, if there were any disputes. there's also questions even if the courts find that the original agreement was valid. the president's lawyer may have invalidated it by speaking about it publicly.
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>> all right. to be continued. paula, thank you. >> yes. >> to be continued for sure. that press conference was very interesting yesterday. there was -- the white house press pool was clearly skeptical and sarah huckabee sanders was not having it. >> yesterday, we were talking about her lawsuit but it was the restraining order that kicked all this off. >> it's very, very murky. british police say a forrer russian spy who is in critical condition was poisoned with a nerve agent. as new details of the risky
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war on sanctuary cities is escalating. after a lawsuit was filed against california. ed by good morning. i'm michelle griego. the trump administration's war on sanctuary cities is escalating after a lawsuit was filed against the state of california. the 45-page suit was filed by the department of justice yesterday and takes aim at three state laws. an alert this morning from san mateo county after a mountain lion was spotted at dearborn park road. sheriff's deputies say the animal was reported around 2:30 this morning. the department of fish and wildlife has been notified. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning, it's 7:27. and we have tracking some slowdowns along the eastshore freeway. this is all due to a stalled
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vehicle that had one lane blocked. it's no longer blocking. but we can still see that backup and this is just part of the morning commute, as well. 36 minutes heading westbound 80 from highway 4 down towards the maze. and as you get down to the bay bridge toll plaza, you can say hi to "macarthur the spider" there. and we have about a 22-minute ride heading into san francisco. metering lights are still on. westbound 237 near lawrence expressway, 16 minutes over to 101. let's check in with neda. hi-def doppler showing that most of the moisture is now gone. we are just seeing a very light, light amount of precipitation across the south bay and that's about it. a few snow flurries also popping up around the tahoe area. now, our temperatures are feeling warm because of that cloud coverage. in the low to mid-50s this morning. 48 in santa rosa. that is not bad for the morning temperatures. afternoon highs above average. rain next week.
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♪ feel the thunder lightning and the thunder ♪ we are sending warm wishes to those who are in the path of winter storm quinn or as she's known professionally dr. quinn medicine storm, which is dropping thundersnow on the east coast. thundersnow is regular snow that comes with a side order of lightning and thunder for real. this is what it looks like. that's thund e snow in new york happening today. there it is, folks. if you've never seen it, never heard it, that's called thundersnow. you've seen jim cantore getting excited about it over the years. there it is. i hope you're getting excited at home. >> no, no, we're not getting excited. we're hiding under the bed with our pets is what we're doing. >> jimmy's kind of right about
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that. i heard it yesterday. there's nothing exciting about it. it was pretty for the first day or two and then it was that's enough, mother nature. >> it's a name available to a like a sports team. the thundersnow. >> thundersnow coming right up. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. president trump will meet with video gaming executives later today in the wake of the latest school shooting. he brought up the decades-old debate over violent video game on gun violence at a school safety meeting last month. the industry's largest trade group, the entertainment software association, confirmed it will be attending that meeting. >> today is international women's day. they're marking the day with a call of the action. marches and other events are taking place across the u.s. including new york city and washington, d.c. the theme this year is "press for progress." organizers hope the wave of activism fueled by the me too movement and time's up will inspire everyone to push for gender equality.
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amazon is making changes to its virtual assistant, alexa, after users reported it would spontaneously laugh for no apparent reason. concerned users posted videos on social mdia of the odd and slightly creepy behavior. amazon reportedly said the virtual assistant can mistakenly hear the command "alexa, laugh." the company promised to change the prompt to, "alexa, can you laugh?" >> that would be disconcerting if all of a sudden a woman starts laughing. >> especially after you unplug it. >> that's right. scary. what's going on at your house, john? we're worried about you're there. a new report from the veteran affairs watchdog slams leadership and the climate of complacency for putting patients
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at risk in a major washington hospital. the current va secretary was the agency's undersecretary for health at the time. jan crawford is outside the v.a. medical center in washington with more on this troubling report. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the report says the v.a.'s people knew about the issue, but secretary shulkin says he does not recall hearing about the problems. >> this to me represents a failure of the va system at every level. >> reporter: veterans affairs secretary david shulkin says he only learned of the systemic issues at the washington, d.c., va hospital about a year ago when an interim report revealed problems with sterile equipment and unused inventory. the full report released wednesday revealed staggering deficiencies. patients who underwent prolonged anesthesia because surgical instruments were unavailable once they were put under. doctors and nurses forced to make do by borrowing supplies
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from a nearby hospital while 5,000 units sat unused in a nearby warehouse. and hospital beds for nearly $875,000 that would have cost only $21,000 to buy. >> i think it was a failure of management. >> attorney general michael missal said while no patients died, they were put at risk and senior officials didn't take care of the problems before they got worse. >> we talked to everybody and everybody pointed their finger elsewhere. >> reporter: yesterday secretary shulkin announced changes to senior leadership at nearly two dozen hospitals across the country. he also says the va has appointed 24 new facility directors at low-performing hospitals over the last year. >> the medical center has come a long way. >> reporter: verna jones is treated at the hospital herself and has met with shulkin. she said the report is, quote, concerning, but the va is improving.
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>> i believe it's getting better and they're addressing the root of the problem. >> reporter: in november we asked shulkin why it's taken so long to address problems at the v.a. >> we're not declaring the problems over. we have a lot of work to do. >> reporter: now, while shulkin has been under fire lately, the white house says he's been doing a great job and they're proud of what they call his aggressive approach. john? >> jan, thanks. veterans affairs a key item for the president. british police revealed the substance used to poison a former russian spy was a nerve agent. news that a nerve agent was used in the attack on sergei skripal and his 33-year-old daughter is making headlines in britain. they're in critical condition. a police officer on the scene is also hospitalized. elizabeth palmer is outside new scotland yard in london, where the counterterrorism force is investigating. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as soon as the police were able to confirm it was a nerve agent, a huge overriding question became whodunit.
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britain's secretary amber rud reacted this morning to the already widespread speculation that the russian state was involved. >> the use of a nerve agent on uk soil is a brazen and reckless act. we will respond in a robust and appropriate manner once we ascertain who's responsible. >> reporter: here's sergei skripal two weeks ago shopping at his local grocery store, not acting like a man in fear for his life. arrested in moscow for spying in 2004, he came to the uk six years later and settled down to an apparently quiet life in salisbury until sunday when in this park he and his daughter were attacked in broad daylight with a lethal chemical. it's a very risky way to try and kill somebody. jerry smith is a former u.n. chemical weapons inspector. why go to all the trouble of using a nerve agent? there are very much simpler ways to kill someone. >> it's not a covert
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assassination that's taking place here. perhaps there are wider messages taking place. >> reporter: so somebody was trying to send a message. for example, it was a nerve agent that was used to kill north korean leader kim jong-un's half brother in a malaysian airport last year. if the chemical used in salisbury was military grade, says smith, then probably a state, maybe russia, was involved. but there is an outside chance a civilian chemist could make something equally lethal. annie is a former british intelligence officer. >> the media and politicians should not stampede toward it has to be russia, it's always russia. there are many, many other player. >> reporter: for example, perhaps enemy agents from skripal's own enemy days may have been corrupt.
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>> it sounds like something out of a movie. thank you very much. moviepass facing an angry back lark after its ceo says the service can watch where you go and knows all about you. not the only company facing serious privacy issues today. and a personal invitation from us to you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. we think it's pretty good. you'll get the news of the day and podcast originals. find them all on itunes and -- >> apple's podcasts app. >> there you go. originals. find them all on itunes and -- >> apple's ipodcasts. >> thank you. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. l the thingu can't wash. it finds odors trapped in fabrics and washes them away as it dries. and try pluggable febreze to continuously eliminate odors for up to 45 days of freshness.
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moviepass, a popular movie ticket subscription service, admits it's looking at ways to gather private information on its more than 2 million users. last week ceo mitch lowe said he watch how you drive from home to the movies, we watch where you go afterwards, we know all about
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you. he said the comments were meant to be jovial. customers are not amused. jamie yuccas, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for ab$10 a month, moviepass users can see a movie a day at participating theaters. while it may sound like a great deal, it turns out you may also be giving up part of your privacy to use the service. moviepass is often described as netflix for moviegoers and makes money by collecting subscription fees. the company now says location-based marketing can help it generate more revenue. during a forum called data is the new oil, how a moviepass monetizings, ceo mitch lowe reportedly said we get an enormous amount of information. you are being tracked in your gps by the phone. lowe also spoke about the importance of data mining in this interview last week. >> it's a real big part, and the way we will use it is to help the studios know who wants to watch a particular film. >> it's not a pass.
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it's spyware. >> reporter: jamie court, president of consumer watch dog, says people can limit how much personal information their mobile phones reveal by changing the setting on their location services. why is it a problem for moviepass to know where we're at? >> we're signing up for free movies and this just shows there's no free movies. >> it's probably about the restaurant you went before hand and how you got from the restaurant to the movie. it's how to make money. >> exactly. >> reporter: after a public outcry in august, uber said it would stop tracking riders for up to five minutes after their trip ended. in december we reported on google home and amazon echo. consumer watchdogs warn they could become listening devices, a claim both companies deny. >> it almost feels a little bit like big brotherish. >> data is the lifeblood of so much of silicon valley.
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>> reporter: "wired" editor in chief nick thompson, cbs news contributors, says they collect personal information not only to make money but to make the services more efficient for customers. >> the problem is a lot of these companies getting our data aren't, i don't know, totally clear, totally honest about it, so that's a big issue. >> the company's privacy policy says it doesn't collect private information until a theater is selected. a spokesperson told cbs news it will never sell its data and they did an update overnight. it now removes unused app location capability. but the company says the app operating the same way it did yesterday and users will not notice a difference. nora? >> jamie, thank you. not just that app. so many other apps. google. anytime you have location services set up. >> i feel like we need a privacy audit to hand over our things
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and have someone tell us how much of ourselves we've given away. >> mitch lowe is saying just kidding, just kidding, j.k., j.k. anytime you're on the internet, i don't know what you can expect. >> you can't be just kidding when it's your business model. >> i think he may regret those words he spoke today. >> but he spoke the truth. >> yes, he did. up next, a secrethan markle before her wedding to prince harry. we go to the high school as they move into new space. ahead, how they're planning for sc
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here's a look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. bloomberg reports russian president vladimir putin praised president trump as a ready partner and blasted a system. putin said the u.s. system is devouring itself. >> "usa today" says a lawyer for the new hampshire mystery woman claimed her prize. her attorney immediately doll out $249,000 to charity. the winner plans to donated as much as $50 million in charity. she's in a legal fight to remain anonymous. >> i think you should be ashl to. >> britain's "telegraph" reports meghan markle was bap tieds by the archbishop.
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you've gotta get to the ross spring dress event, on now. ♪ you're gotta go to ross. by san francisco police says he was hiding in a trunk because he feared deportation. to show good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the family of a 19-year-old killed by san francisco police claim he was hiding in a trunk because he feared deportation. exclusive video shows bullets flying from the car. police then returned fire. jesus delgado died at the scene. .s. attorney general jeff sessions called out oakland's mayor by name yesterday as the department of justice considers whether she crossed the line in warning the community of potential i.c.e. raids. mayor schaaf is lawyering up for legal action against her. she said she would warn the bay area illegal immigrants again. raffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. 7:57. we are tracking more delays out on the roads this morning. we have had a rough commute. this is a live look at 101 right near bayshore. traffic on the right side of your screen northbound into san francisco, we have an accident right as you approach vermont street and that's keeping your ride very slow. that traffic backs up for a couple of miles. it's blocking at least one lane. it's about 13 minutes just to go from 280 to interstate 80. so as you approach the lower deck of the bay bridge there. here's the 280 transition to 101 if you want to continue further along 280 and heading into the city by 6th street. that's backing up, as well. we saw some overnight rain, now simmering down not really noticing much. and the roads are dry. so hi-def doppler showing just a little bit of moisture across the south bay. that's about it, through the santa cruz mountains you may notice a little rain. then a few snow flurries up around tahoe, as well.
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marjory stoneman douglas ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday march 8th, 2018. welcome back. president trump is close to announcing new trade tariffs in spite of opgs in his party. republican senator ben sasse tells us why the move will hurt families. hockey star brings kids and cops togetherp in. first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the second huge snowstorm of the month is one too many for millions in the northeast. >> these are some of the homes where people are waking up without power because of this. >> the flooding actually got worse overnight. the snow has been coming down
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nonstop. nearby there is a seawall that split. >> state representative who introduced this measure into house pushed both republicans and democrats beyond their comfort level. >> the suit asked the federal court to block three state laws that the justice department says are unconstitutional. >> it may well be his adviser's last opportunity to dissuade the president's plan of imposing tariffs on imports of steel and aluminum. >> according to a order daniels is bound by the 2016 nondisclosure agreement she signed which bars her from discussing any details about her relationship with the president. >> snapchat is laying off 100 employees. spokesperson for the company said it's weird. it's like they were here a second ago and then they just disappeared. so can't understand what happened there. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and john dickerson.
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a winter storm warning is up in northern new england where more snow is falling after a second nor'easter. the storm brought up to two feet of snow to parts of new jersey, new york, massachusetts, connecticut, and vermont. there were times when two to four inches of snow fell per hour. >> the storm caused more than 500 crashes in new jersey where state police helped nearly 1,000 drivers, more than 900,000 homes and businesses are still without power along the east coast. wet and heavy snow brought down power lines like this one as you see it just went up in flames. some utility crews in new jersey have worked 16 hour shifts since monday. so far there's no timeline for when all the power will be restored. we appreciate people working 16 hour shifts when you don't have power. >> and that wet, heavy snow. >> right. president trump is expected to sign his new tariff plan as soon as today. he's calling for a 25% tariff on imported steel and 10% for aluminum. more than 100 congressional republicans oppose the plan.
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nebraska senator ben sasse is one of those against the plan calling the tariffs a massive tax increase on american families. and he says you would expect a policy this bad from a leftist administration. he joins us now from capitol hill for an interview you'll only see on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> good morning, john. >> them's fightin' words. what are you going to do other than fight? is there anything you can do to get in the way of what the president is treasonous ying to? >> for decades the congress has punted lots of its responsibilities and authorities to the executive branch and regardless of whether you're a republican or democrat that's a bad idea for public deliberation. we don't have very clear understanding in the country about what's happening in our economy. these tariffs are a terrible idea, but they're not just a terrible idea this week or this month, but they're a terrible idea because it doesn't make sense of where we are in economic history. tariffs always hurt us. ultimately nobody ever wins a
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trade war. both sides lose a trade war. trade is indisputably good for america, it's good for customers on both sides of every trading relationship and all of our trade deals have been good for america in terms of job creation and we need to do a better job of explaining what happens when there's more trade. we need more trade and america wins. >> how do you explain a trade deficit of nearly a billion dollars? $800 million. president trump tweeting yesterday that the u.s. has lost 55,000 factories, 6,000 manufacturing jobs, and has this huge trade deficit? isn't it time for there to be something done about this? >> yeah. so let's back up. a lot of time trade deficits on a bilateral basis are misunderstood. i have a trade deficit with the grocery store. they supply a bunch of good stuff i want and i give them my money and that circulates back into the economy. here's what happens when you have more trade. when you have more trade it means american families are
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buying more high quality or low cost or usually both stuff from some trading partner on the other side of a border. what happens in the u.s. is when there's more trade we have more export markets. nebraska where i live is the most productive farmland in the history of the world. we feed the world and our economy is fundamentally dependent upon the fact that we produce better and higher quality stuff than any other farmers in the world. we need more markets to sell it to than just the u.s. let's look at steel in particular. when you raise tariffs on steel, 320 million american consumers lose. everyone who went to the store last night buying something for their kids or household they need, there were metal products in it. when you have tariffs you raise prices on steel and all 320 million american consumers lose. at the level of production before you get to retaliation, let's be clear, if the president goes through with this, it will kill american jobs. there will be retaliation and specific american families and producers will lose.
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even before you get to retaliation, if you just look at steel, this plan will kill steel jobs in america. why? how could that be? sounds like you would be doing this because you're trying to help steel workers. there are 140,000 production steel mill workers in america. there are more than 5 million factory workers in america that work at factories that use steel as a primary input. when you raise the price of steel, those factory workers are going to lose jobs. they're going to be some of those 140,000 steel production workers that will benefit. there will be lots more of the 5 million steel workers that use them as imports that will suffer. we need to start telling the american people the truth about what's happening in big factory jobs. the analog is agriculture. in 1900 more than 40% of americans worked on farms. 100 years later less than 2% and we produce more stuff. that's what's happening in industrial factory jobs right now. we have rapidly declining people working in industrial jobs but
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more total output. >> senator, it's very clear to all of us listening how much you love your state and against this proposal but back to john's original question what can you do? what are you going to do about it? >> yeah. i'm going to talk to you and talk to the american people because the president has the power to do this under current law. it's stupid law. >> who is he listening to? >> so there's a big fight happening inside the administration right now because most senior people in the white house know that this is a really dumb policy and the american people, the forgotten workers of even the rust belt states they don't want to be drafted and be casualties in a stupid trade war. there are a bunch of people inside the administration trying to talk the president out of this. you can see the mixed messages coming out of the administration when we say we're doing this to target china and you know who loses most, canada. one of our fundamental partners. they're our main -- the main exporter of steel to the u.s. >> you talk about the organization inside the white house. you used to repair organizations for a living.
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assess the organization inside the white house right now? >> so it's a tough place to work. there are a lot of really good people there. the president does deserve credit for a lot of good people he's put in this administration. somebody like don mcgahn helping him pick judges doing a phenomenal job. >> a lot of them are leaving. >> it's a chaotic place, gayle. i'm not going to argue about that. ultimately this white house is a reflection of this president and he said he likes chaos. i don't think that's really a great way to run an organization but i save most of my counsel on that topic for the president in private. we have a good relationship. we wrestle a lot in private before i'm out here criticizing him in public. but in the trade war that we're talking about today it's going to hurt americans, it's going to hurt american families and cost us jobs and i hope the president walks back from the brink. >> okay. we'll see if he's listening to you. thank you very much for taking your time this morning. we appreciate that. >> the new tax plan signed by president trump means larger paychecks for many americans this year.
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cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is in our toyota green room. in our eye on money series why she says now is the time to put your extra cash if you have
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♪ this morning's eye on money. like a groovy segment.
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why 2018 may be a good year. >> we should lower the lights. >> exactly. putting more than money. >> and i is a good year to start building your personal savings. the tax plan is in effect and americans at most income levels will eventually get relief. the nonpartisan tax policy center estimates taxes on the average household will be cut by about $1600. for middle-income earners making between 49,000 and $86,000 a year that translates into an extra $900. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> according to most, do most realize they will get a tax break and what to do with it? >> unfortunately no. most people don't see it. i think it has to do with the number you said about the $900 over the course of a year because when you break that down you get paid every other week or every week, it may be, you know, maybe $75 a month and that's a weird amount. it's enough you could do
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something great with it but a small enough amount if you don't figure out how top capture the money you might spend it. the first thing that every certified financial planner will tell people is, set up some system to automatically capture that money. go check the pay stub, check your bank account if you got direct deposit, set something up and get the money out of your hands before you spend it and put it in savings bump up your retirement savings. put more money down on the credit card debt and do something and make it automatic. >> tax day is approaching, april 15th. a lot of people are thinking about tax returns and fingers and eyes and crossed and legs and toes you're getting money back. what's the fattest way to get the money? >> the irs says about 70% will get a refund. >> 70%. >> 70%. last year the average refund was amazing, almost $2900. so the best way to get that money back quickly is to file electronically and early. we talked about this in years past we want you to file early
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because there's a lot of tax fraud out there especially in light of last year's equifax data breach. get the money back. the irs has great tools, irs to go, mobile apps to check on your refund. most get them within 21 days of filing. >> your necklace is hitting the microphone. >> oh, dear. >> just pull it down. >> sorry. >> yeah. >> jill, do people -- so those people who don't know they will get a tax break but are there others who spend it before they ever get it? >> yeah. >> yes. >> gayle is sitting next to you. >> yes. >> yes. and unfortunately, some people will say, i know i'm going to get a tax refund so i'm going to run up my credit card bill in advance. we don't want you to do that. if you get a tax refund, again, it's a good way for you to boost your savings. if you get a tax refund this year don't count on it necessarily for next year. wait to see one full year of that new tax law in place to see how you stand. >> wish i would have met you when i was 25. >> oh. >> no. asking for a lot of restraint
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from people to -- >> that's right. >> thanks a lot, jill. >> the florida students behind a new political movement are moving into their first office space. >> we're moving into the office. it's interesting. as teenagers, we are a little bit messy. >> ahead, what we learned when we joined the young activists on move-in day during this big week of action following the school shooting. you're watching "cbs this morning." move-in day. you're watching cbs "this morning." this morning's eye on money sponsored by td ameritrade. call, go on-line, or visit a branch today. ameritrade. call, go online or viz at branch today. call, go online, or visit a branch today. e. along with two dogs and jake, our new parrot. that is quite the family. quite a lot of colleges to pay for though. a lot of colleges. you get any financial advice? yeah, but i'm pretty sure it's the same plan they sold me before. well your situation's totally changed now. right, right. how 'bout a plan that works for 5 kids, 2 dogs and jake over here? that would be great. that would be great. that okay with you, jake? get a portfolio that works for you now and as your needs change
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[ applause ] >> hey! >> cheers all around because that's miami heat icon dwyane wade making a surprise visit to marjory stoneman douglas high school in parkland, florida. >> i'm proud to say i'm from
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this state. because of you guys and because of the future of this world, because of you guys. i just say thank you, man. strong all the way, right. >> that's right. the nba star greeted students yesterday on their first full day back since the shooting. wade said he was impressed by the power of their voices and we remember the story, that one of the students joaquin killed in the shooting, loved dwyane so much he was buried in his jersey and when dwyane plays he has joaquin's name on his tennis shoes. must have meant a lot to have him come. >> to a have guy like that on a day when you're feeling pretty down be. >> take the time. >> we should note that dwyane wade's visit came on the same day that florida lawmakers approved a bill to strengthen school safety and cbs news has been behind the scenes with the stoneman douglas students and parents at the center of the movement for political change. student activists took a long-term step towards bringing their movement nationwide by moving into the first official
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office space. ♪ >> i claim this chair. >> two microwaves. >> significance of today is rug. we're moving into an office space. >> i'm taking the rug. >> this is not to be our last. we're probably going to need a bigger one than this in a couple months if not weeks. >> we should have somebody draw on the congressional districts. >> congressional district map. >> we should. >> it shows what we're doing is getting some support and really organizing the full-fledged effort. >> the students are my heros. they have been heroic. they have fought for their right to go to school and live. having now gotten to know all of these parents they're my heros also. we are all going to stand strong and we are all going to continue to fight. >> we are at joaquin's memorial game. we're all out here celebrating his memory and low key
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advocating for a change. >> it's in your local park activism. you don't have to be at a rally in front of a tv. you can be in your own neighborhood park. telling people to get out there and vote. >> the senators passed the bill 20-18 in reaction to last month's shooting. >> all eyes on house at this point. i'm headed to tallahassee tomorrow. i'm going to talk with anybody i -- that has any doubts about passing this legislation. >> i think we're having an impact. i do. but we need help. we've had to relive the deaths of our daughters multiple times today and it's been -- it's been heartbreaking to have to go through that again to explain why we need to set aside politics and get this bill passed. >> i just can't believe that it is a battle for us.
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as parents. i'm sitting here with these guys, these ruthless people in suits. >> we're doing this, with we're doing this for all the other kids throughout. but if this fails, this bill doesn't pass, then we failed everybody. we just -- we failed. >> 67 yeas, 50 neys. >> on behalf of all the families who lost a loved one in february 14, i want to thank the governor for his tremendous support and we stand united in asking him to sign this historic bill into law. >> florida governor rick scott has not said whether he will sign the bill but says he plans to consult with families. great to have that kind of access. >> ahead, the four-star general teaming up with a major for a book on leadership and inclusion. martin dempsey and author horry brafman will join us in a moment. stay with us. introducing the prime rib cheesesteak
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from jack in the box. with strips of prime rib grilled with peppers and onions and smothered in provolone cheese and i'm challenging you to try it, martha it's on, jack. why are we whispering? try my new prime rib cheesesteak, part of my food truck series.
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introducing the prime rib from jack in the box. with strips of prime rib grilled with peppers and onions and smothered in provolone cheese and i'm challenging you to try it, martha it's on, jack. why are we whispering? try my new prime rib cheesesteak, part of my food truck series.
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capitol to push for new gun legislation. the bill will require an o wants to buy a lon it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. this morning, bay area lawmakers will be at the state capital to push for new gun legislation. the bill will require anyone to wants to buy a long gun in california be at least 21. this morning race for governor is heating up. later today, former los angeles mayor antonio villaraigosa will file paperwork to officially place his name on the ballot for the 2018's governor's race. raffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. 8:27. and we are tracking a new accident. we're going to head to the north bay along 101. visibility reduced. no wonder there was a crash here. it is very tough to see. it's blocking two lanes near spencer avenue. we aren't seeing any of the backup on our sensors just yet. but two lanes blocked southbound 101 as you approach spencer. so please be careful out there as you make your way towards the golden gate. here's a live look at the bridge and you can see that traffic is doing just fine in both directions. a little heavy heading into san francisco. getting in and out of the city this morning is tough. here's 101 near bayshore. and we have about a 14-minute ride between 280 and the 80 split. this is all due to an earlier crash we have been tracking. it's still out there
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northbound 101 as you approach vermont street one lane remaining blocked. tough day out there. neda has the forecast. some roads may still be wet from the overnight rain but it's calming down. hi-def doppler shows a few areas of minimal drizzle near santa cruz mountains, scotts valley area and lingering there. most of the moisture is gone. we have clo clouds affecting visibility. here's a view of san francisco. you can see the clouds covering -- trying to cover the "salesforce tower." temperatures warm because of the coverage though. san jose 57. santa rosa already at 50. did not drop to the 30s. that visibility map shows there is a bit of an issue there petaluma down to six- mile visibility. santa rosa three-mile visibility. it's going to be tough mid- to upper 60s for your afternoon highs today and we are going to continue to see lingering scattered showers through the weekend.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." would you expect this from a four-star general? ♪ start spreading the news ♪ oh i swear to you i'll be there for you ♪ >> you don't want me to break that down into downtown funk you up. ♪ don't believe me, just watch >> don't you like him. hello, general dempsey. he's in the toyota green room with best-selling author or
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ori brafman. we should say there are only ten four-star generals in the army and one of them is in the toyota green room. >> and not all of them can sing. >> that's right. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the hill" reports hope hicks told house committee members she was hacked. cbs confirms one of her e-mail accounts had been compromised. hicks can no longer access an e-mail account used for president trump's campaign and a personal account. she was the closest person to the president. she resigned her white house job last week. u.s. news and world report says breast cancer screening guidelines can miss minorities. it's based on mainly scientific data from white women. that i recommend breast cancer screening for women at age 50 for those at average risk. but they found the average age is 59. for some minorities, it's as young as 46. some groups of nonwhite women
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should begin breast cancer screening earlier. a reminder there should be fairness in testings and studies. >> you're absolutely right about that. "usa today" reports peyton manning sold his stake in papa john's stores two days before they dropped papa john's pizza. things that make you say ooh. the nfl and papa john's deal ended after the pizza company's founder criticized the league last year about its handling of the anthem protest by players. manning was not available for comment. high heels are the worst and women are ditching them. sales of the shoe drop 12% last year. women's sneaker sales rose 37%. this happened despite discounted prices and increases in high heel inventories. retail experts say because work and social settings have become more casual. recent surveys also report women
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are willing to pay more for comfortable shoes and we're all for a nice pair of sneakers. i bought a new pair recently. >> yes. we're going to put it in the magazine too. >> got to get the magazine to see it. "the new york times" reports rome's subway project keeps digging up archaeological products. it revealed the second military barracks. last week archaeologists presented remains of a highly decorated ancient house. they believe it may have belonged to a military post commander. last year seth doane reported on it. >> you can always find something in rome. and our boston station wbz reports on a new study indicating dogs respond better to a high-pitched voice. researchers put dogs in rooms with people saying different phrases. using two different types of speech. they found dogs prefer to spend
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time with people who use a high-pitched emotional voice. it's kind of like speaking to your dog the way you do to a baby, but don't mistake the two. >> come here you little sweetie pie, don't you look so cute. >> i just want to be in your lap, norah. >> you know you two are not alone. there are people in the room. all right. it is international day of women. we should note the international human rights activist malala you sa phi. she was attacked by the taliban in 2012. in an upcoming episode she says the attacker was a young boy. she notes forgiveness. you can only see it on "cbs this morning." >> the best you can do is give forgiveness. the people who targeted me and attacked me, i forget them, i
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forgive them because that's the best i can do. the person who attacked me was a young boy, same age as me. he thought he was doing the right thing, targeting a person who was evil and doing a good job. >> you can see more of malala's interview on "my next guest needs know introduction" tomorrow on netflix. we live in a time of divisive rhetoric. now a military leader and college professor offer advice on challenges of leadership. general martin dempsey spent 41 years in the military. he ended his career as chairman of the joint chiefs of staff. the highest ranking officer to the president. on the other hand ori brafman majored in peace studies. he took on mcdonald's in the animal rights movement and now he teaches at the university.
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>> it's called "radical inclusion: what the post-911 should have taught us about leadership." they call on loerp on where we can diverge, not where we diverge to emphasize inclusion. general dempsey and ori brakman, welcome to the table. >> thank you. >> you two are quite the duo. >> you think? >> yes. i want to learn about your new leadership when your were 24 years old. here you are the 2 years old, you get your first real test of lep managing this group of 45. what happened? because they're very different people. >> you graduate from west point where they do a terrific job of getting you ready and you go into the regular army, and the army i entered in '74, post-vietnam had huge racial issues and drug issues and we were finding ways to put it
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apart rather than bring it together and in that environmental is when i first started thinking about a leader's most important responsibility, which is to develop in the team a sense of belonging, and that's why we wrote the book. we think it's even harder to lead today. >> and ori you write -- what is radical inclusion? >> inclusion today is more important than ever before. it's not just nice to vchlt it's a strategic imperative, and the way that we tackled it, it's about winning or losing. if you want to win, you need to be inclusive. you need to create a sense of belonging with everyone within your organization and mean broadly on a global scale. >> you say nonadmission. it's also about participation and that's what people don't get. >> absolutely. >> yeah. >> and the reason we say it's harder today is the amount of information that kind of washes
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over leaders and their followers, some of which is hard to discern, you know, you've heard the frarksz fak news and false facts. it can be difficult to understand how to navigate that space as an individual and then a leader has to help. and so we think developing trust is important and you can really only develop trust if you include people in every aspect of the organization. >> we're having a real time national vision of leadership in the president. so evaluate him in the terms of the book. >> i will not evaluate the president in terms of the book. >> why not? >> because military officers both active and retirement are charged as part of our professional ethos not to be political. i will say that the book -- no leader is absent all of those attributes. there's six principles, three ing stimgts, and the imperative of inclusion. i think others will judge whether this president or any other president follow those
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principles and instincts. >> general, let me ask you this. north korea juns this week signals openness to denuclearization. what's your reaction to those developments? >> my reaction to developments in the security challengeses we face whether it's north korea, china, russia, iran, you know, this radical stretch, that's why we need inclusion. you can't do five things at once by yourself. north korea exists in a sphere of influence in part of which is ours, japan's, south korea's, australia. we have allies and partners outside of that region. these are the same fellows -- not the same ones but the same country that negotiated the shape of the table in the '50s for three months. we're getting ready to have negotiations where they will negotiate something illegal, which is a nuclear capability, and we'll be negotiating
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something legal which is on peninsula. the question we have to ask ourselves is what will we be asked to potentially give up? is it worth it? is it in our natural instinct to do so? this is going to be a long process and we don't want our own readiness to degrade in the interim. >> but i think you would agree in a country we're not our most inclusive that we've been in history, and i think that needs to change. >> who's not inclusive? the government? the -- >> i live in california. you can get my pollties. at the same time some of my closest friends started the tea party. on both sides people are feeling so marginalize and so unheard. one of the biggest principle wes have in the book is the concept of listen, amplify, and include. if you can do that -- >> that sounds inefficient to people who want to get things done. it sounds like long meetings,
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lots of people talking, and nothing getting done at the end. >> lots of learning. >> and there's bias for action in this environment. >> it's a balance. by the way, these kids who are becoming active in florida and they're demanding that they be heard, that they amplify good ideas, we think that tries. >> it's interesting you two got together. you're vegan. you're not. >> carnivore. >> how are these two going to make it work, but you do. it's inclusive. >> you are the example of inclues sniev so many good lessons in this book. thank you for beginning that discussion. we all need that. general martin dempsey and o ori brakman, thank you. nashville predators' star p.k. see how his program lets kids hang out with police
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my name is jamir dixon and i'm a locate and mark fieldman for pg&e. most people in the community recognize the blue trucks as pg&e. my truck is something new... it's an 811 truck. when you call 811, i come out to your house and i mark out our
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gas lines and our electric lines to make sure that you don't hit them when you're digging. 811 is a free service. i'm passionate about it because every time i go on the street i think about my own kids. they're the reason that i want to protect our community and our environment, and if me driving a that truck means that somebody gets to go home safer, then i'll drive it every day of the week. together, we're building a better california. ♪ ♪ with the chase mobile app, michaela deprince could pay practically anyone, at any bank, all while performing a grand jeté between two grand pianos. she could... in a commercial. in real life she uses it to pay her sister, from her couch, for that sweater she stained. what sweater? (phone buzzes) life, lived michaela's way. chase. make more of what's yours.
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our continuing series of "more perfect union" shows us as americans what divides us actually brings us more together. kids in communities. kids it's helping them get to
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know each other just a little ertter. illergan miller met the athlete ho started the program to bring his community closer together. >> good morning. tog is so exciting, what is ng.ing place here. program line buddies program was created by nhl star necting n to build bridges in nashville. it connects moere than 66 cops nd kids so far this season. >> officer justin is used to the dangers of riding through some of nashville's most stress-filled neighborhoods. someve been shot at. i've had days where i'm in orghts. > on the force for 18 years. >> y'all doing okay today? s, he has seen so much bad, his chishos to deliver some good. >> there's so much division in this country right now, and the >> way to help that is to get th people connected. >> one thing that does bring people together. sports. enter p.k. suban.
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star defenseman, flamboyant eresser, and the face of the nashville predators. his position is unique in hockey, as one of just 11 black players in the nhl. athletre's pro athletes, and when are you in the position of th being a role model, you have to kind of figure out what the need ofand how you can kind of help. r off the ice the canadian-born pro hockey player has been helping kids for most of his career. playery time you walk into this ospital, you'll know what i >> everyr. knowedging $10 million to the ledging ildren's hospital in in montrwhere he played for even seasons. nd now living in mash ville, subban wanted to bring that generosity to his new home. >> i wanted to, you know, make a differ difference in kind of a different way and try to be creative. >> the blue line buddies program was born through that creativ y creativity. home game works, for every sushville home game this season, hbban brings a local cop and a
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ppen? together. >> what are you hoping will happen? zblie just hope he gets a chance to meet a police officer and see that we're people too. ficer? you nervous about meeting a police officer? >> i'm going to be excited because when i was a little kid, a police officer was the first ob i thought about. budhism's blue line buddy is nikias, a nashville native who loves sports and recently became a hockey fan. >> so when you heard about this, what drew you to coming out? nare you excited about this? >> at first i was excited and a when little bit, like, okay, i've >> at een to aen to a hockey game. >> they connected right before the ame. >> nikis. >> i like that name. ou can call me jay. the man that brought them together chatted him up before he laced up. >> hey, buddy. >> then it was game time. la won i predators won in a blow-out. fe little help from their newfound secret weapon. think the that they just need
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to have you at every game now. you're a good luck charm. >> good man. > a post-game celebration for subban, officer chism and nikia after a face-off no one here will soon forget. >> now, subban is hoping the program will be launched in other cities across the country. very excited about it. what's so neat about those two, the cop and the kid had no expectations. t hey have ag on a ride-along soon, and they have another dinner planned. >> i see why you like them all so much. chelk you. andthat's great. >> you can hear more on our podcast on itunes on our podcast app. we hear from the chief operating officer of etsy and how she says women are the driving force behind the e-commerce business. you're watching cbs this lindag. says women are the driving force.
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avoid eating recreationally harves good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. the state department of public health is warning people to avoid eating recreationally harvested shellfish from san mateo, marin and san francisco counties. there are dangerous levels of toxins that can cause serious illness. >> researchers say that parts of the san francisco bay's shoreline are slowly sinking. it could increase the risk of future flooding, as well. santa clara county is considering a new ordinance that would require baby changing stations to be installed in all new buildings with restrooms in public use areas. the proposal would also apply to new or altered bathrooms in existing public buildings. weather and traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. 8:57. and we are tracking another problem this is along northbound 280 as you are approaching alemany. we have a motorcycle accident. that's been cleared to the center divide. plus a car that looks like it's blocking one lane right near ocean avenue. this may have something to do with that accident. it's slow out of daly city into san francisco on northbound 280. travel time about 17 minutes just to go from john daly boulevard to 101. do expect delays through the
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stretch. to the san mateo bridge, things are starting to show some signs of improvement. we are in the yellow heading westbound 25 minutes out of hayward to foster city. and your eastbound direction not a problem whatsoever. a problem, hm, maybe, nimitz freeway, it's a little sluggish in that northbound direction. neda? >> overnight we got a decent amount of rainfall about a half inch for places like guerneville, more than that for mill valley. quarter inch for oakland, richmond. here's where the rain is now. it was just east of san jose. but, yes, it's all winding down. definitely less precipitation than what we saw overnight. that's going to be the story today visibility impacted especially along the coast and the north bay. you can definitely see some low clouds impacting the drive. don't be surprised if the sun pops out soon for many areas. 55 degrees in san francisco. 61 in san jose. afternoon highs in the mid- to upper 60s. and we are going to see spotty showers through sunday, dry monday, big storm tuesday.
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