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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 2, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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officer michael brown at 10 a.m. the procession. the funeral starts at 11:00. "cbs this morning" is next good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday april 2, 2015. welcome to cbs "this morning." terrorists storm a university targeting christians in kenya. california's historic drought forces the governor to take the strongest steps ever to cut water use. mcdonald's is giving thousands of workers a raise, only on cbs "this morning," the new ceo is in studio 57 to talk about changing the fast-food giant. we begin with a look at today's "eye-opener: your world in 90 seconds." >> embark on an experiment that no one has ever tried in thes hadtry of mankind. >> california confronts an
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historic drought. >> california must cut its appetite for water by 25%. >> the ramifications are pretty grim. attacking a university in the east of kenya. >> the death toll has been rised. many injured as well. charged with corruption. >> menendez came out swinging at the feds. >> i will be vindicated and they will be exposed. in yemen captured the president's palace. >> hours after al qaeda storm add prison. >> double overtime but iran nuclear talks in switzerland expanded. a marathon event to find common ground. a pizza shop in ind said it will not provide services for same-sex weddings. >> the good news is only straight people are serving pizza at their wedding. careened in oncoming traffic and slammed into a school bus.
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now the world's oldest person. >> she is the only woman in the world still named gertrude. so -- all that -- >> dashcam video caught a tennessee police officer stopping a wrong-way driver head-on. >> -- and all that matters. >> bob barker pranking the audience at "the price is right." >> the world is full of fools but i am a carefully selected fool. >> on cbs "this morning." >> david letterman. how about that? >> yeah, yeah. >> oh, boy. he's thrilled. >> entertaining you 40 years. what have you ever done? >> what am i supposed to do? >> this is david letterman. >> what's up? >> let me ask you something. >> oh, my god. >> what are you going to do now? >> everyone, calm down. this morning's "eye-opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to welcome to cbs "this
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morning." terror on a college campus in kenya. gunmen opened fire killing at least 15 people. witnesses say the terrorist targeting christians. ambulances rushed to the scene to help the wounded. the attack rocked students early this morning at garissa university college in northeastern kenya. we're tracking developments from johannesburg south africa. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. students at garissa university near the somali border woke up to the sound of gunfire and armed men storming their campus. the rampage has already listed over 65 injured and the death toll continues to mount. the militant islamic group al shabaab claimed responsibility for the attack. eyewitnesses say they went from room to room and christians immediately shot dead. in the past al shabaab separated muslim and christian by demanding that they recite verses from the koran. those that have been unable to do so have been executed.
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the president addressed a media conference in which he has said that christian students have also been taken hostage and that he is deploying security forces to garissa to deal with the situation, because the reaction hasn't been swift enough due to a lack of personnel. so far we know that over 500 students still remain punaccounted for. students did receive letters earlier this week informing them that there might be an attack. they were simply advised to be vigilant vigilant. >> thank you. about 300 inmates from a yemeni prison are free after al qaeda attacked government buildings. they include an al qaeda leader. it happened in the southern port of al mucal achlta showing the prisoners on the streets after the break. our security advisor says this prison break will help al qaeda both in yemen in and their efforts to plot terrorist attacks around the world. just getting word ceia
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rebels seized a presidential palace in aden despite a week of air strikes by a saudi coalition. yemen's president fled the country last month. millions of youwaking up to a first full day of mandatory water use restrictions. pictures explain why. the april snow pack in the sierra nevada mountains measured more than 15 inches deep in 2012. in 2013 the official measurement found almost 49 inches of snow the 2014 snow pack was more than 12 inches but take a look at this year. a photo taken yesterday shows there is no snow to measure at all. that's because california is facing its worst drought ever recorded. omar villafranca is in california. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this ski resort is usually covered in snow but instead, there's a lot of dead brown
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grass. the snow pack in this area is at its lowest level in 65 years of keeping record. so governor jerry brown was forced to take drastic action. from above, it's easy to see. the drought is draining the state's reservoirs, leaving bridges once providing easy passage over massive bodies of water now towering over exposed rock. in yosemite the cascading water over the falls to slow to a drip by june. researchers say it will take 11 trillion gallons of water to recover. >> the black is a 1977 measurement. >> reporter: frank gehrke with california's department of water resources came to this part of the sierra nevada mountains to measure what's left of the winter snow. the first time in his 30-year career, there was no snow. >> this is bad news in terms of the state's water pitcher. >> reporter: the snow pack provides a third of california's water supply. this year, the snow pack measured just 5% of its
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historical average. governor jerry brown is taking unprecedented action. >> i'm issuing an executive order mandating substantial water reduction across our state. >> reporter: the governor's plan to cut overall water use by 25% will include replanting 50 million square feet or 900 football fields worth, of california lawns with landscapes that do not need a lot of water. golf courses cemeteries and campusless have to reduce their water usage. and brown is asking water agencies to raise rates on customers to disturg s tos to discourage waste there will be matter ache. some with different views. >> reporter: to fight the drought will state will also spend more than $1 billion to recycle waste water and fund desalination plants like this one near san diego. in the short term governor brown says every bit of conservation helps. >> turning off the faucet quicker herbs getting out of the shower a little faster and not flushing the toilet every time.
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>> reporter: the governor says that 25% reduction in water use will save 1.5 million acre feet of water in nine months. to give you perspective, "wired" magazine says that's enough to fill the empire state building 1,766 times. norah? >> wow. omar, a serious situation in california. >> especially when you -- >> attack it head-on. new jersey senator robert menendez due in federal cost in newark this morning. the democrat faces bribery and other federal charges stemming from his friendship with a florida doctor. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the accusations that involve lavish perks. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the indictment is 68 pages and makes for eye-opening reading alleging that senator menendez went to bat for his doctor friend on financial and personal issues helping him get travel visas for foreign girl friends all allegedly in exchange for nearly $1 million in campaign cash.
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>> this is not how my career is going to end. [ cheers ] >> reporter: new jersey senior senator was defiant last night in the face of a 22-count indictment that says he solicited and accepted extravagant gifts from florida doctor salamon melgen including at least nine flights on melgen's private jet to or from the dominican republic will melgen had a vacation villa. expensive meals, golf outings, hundreds of thousands of dollars of campaign contributions. and a three-night stay at a deluxe hotel in paris. so menendez could spend a weekend with a woman with whom he had a personal relationship. in exchange the indictment claims menendez used the power of his senate office to influence the visa proceedings of melgen's foreign girlfriends, a ukrainian model in 2007 brazilian model in 2008 and a dominican model that same year. when the dominican visa was
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initially denied menendez mailed a staffer, i would like a reconsideration tomorrow. menendez also inveened when melgs en melgen's offices were invest gated, over billing by $9,000. menendez went straight to kathleen sebelius asserting he was being treated unfairly. the senator insists he'll be vindicated. >> i'm angry, because prosecutors of the justice department don't know the difference between friendship and corruption and have chosen to twist my duties a as senator and my friendship into something that is improper. they are dead wrong, and i am confident that they will be proven so. >> reporter: senator menendez is one of the leading voices here on capitol hill on international affairs, but last night he sent a letter to the senate democratic leader harry reid informing him that he would be temporarily stepping down as the
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ranking member of the senate foreign relations committee as this criminal case goes forward. >> all right. thank you, nancy. duke university this morning is condemning the latest "parent act of racism on campus. students held protests as authorities investigate who hung a noose from a tree on campus this week. jericka duncan shows how this is the latest racial incident to rock the school this year. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah, the news does not reflect the university's values but at least one organization seized on the incident as a sign that the university is not a safe place for african-americans. by the time many duke university students woke up wednesday morning, their social media feeds were buzzing with photos of the noose. >> the biggest thing kind of just -- shock. and a little disgust. like the idea that there are people on this campus that we go to school with that we go to class with every day that are capable of doing things like
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that. >> reporter: made of a slender yellow rope found hanging near a building housing the center for multicultural affairs and other organizations. [ chanting ] >> reporter: about 300 students marched to condemn the racist and violent assemble and many more joined duke officials an at afternoon forum. >> without dialogues and having the knowledge, the ignorance that happens here on campus will reveal. >> reporter: the noose xov discovered wednesday. they published the photos. the group formed in response another incident two weeks again. a black female student taunted with the same chant made infamous by the fraternity at the university of oklahoma. ♪ never be a [ bleep ] in ♪ >> reporter: on its blog the duke saints said their university was a hostile environment for any and all black people. on wednesday, duke students faculty and staff denounced
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racism and tried to bring unity back to their fractured campus. >> things like this can't happen, and we need to all be responsible for making this a space that's safe for all of the members of the community. >> reporter: there are about 6 6,500 enrolled in duke and 10% are african-american. the noose incident comes as duke's basketball team is preparing for its ncaa final four game on saturday. >> jericka, thanks. >> very disturbing. >> it is. 11 former atlanta teachers and administrators face up to 20 years in prison. a jury found them guilty in one of the largest test cheating scandals in history. the judge ordered all but one jailed right way showing the classroom conspiracy that led to convictions. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. nearly a dozen former atlanta public school educators behind bars closing the chapter on what the mayor describes as one of
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the darkest periods in the life of our city. >> we the jury find the defendant guilty guilty. >> guilty guilty. >> reporter: disgraced school officials looked stunned as the guilty verdicts were read out one by one. >> guilty. >> i don't like to send anybody to jail. >> reporter: the judge requested that most of them be handcuffed and removed from the courtroom immediately. >> they have made their bed and they're going to have to lie in it. >> reporter: only one of the 12 defendants, a former elementary school teacher, was exonerated. >> this couldn't -- plead to something i didn't do. >> reporter: in 2009 a series of articles cast doubt on dramatic improvements in scores on standardized testing. a 2011 investigation revealed the scope of the cheating was massive. 178 educators including 38 principals were implicated from 44 elementary and middle schools. the report detailed how teachers and administrators erased students' incorrect answers and gave the answers allowed in some
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cases. >> there is simply no excuse for unethical behavior. >> reporter: and it described the school system's superintendent at the time beverly hall, as the creator of a culture of fear and intimidation. hall died a month ago after a struggle with breast cancer. she never admitted to any wrongdoing. >> do we want to address sentencing? >> reporter: the investigation concluded thousands of children were denied remedial education because of the inflated test scores. >> we've been fighting for the children in our community. we saw the evidence it was really not a hard decision. >> reporter: in a statement wednesday atlanta public schools said this is a sad and tragic chapter for atlanta public schools that has come to a close. a painful time for our students families employees and the city. sendensing sentencing is expected in the next few weeks. searchers found the second black box recorder from the crash germanwings plane.
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a german prosecutor now says that the copilot's tablet had information on cockpit doors. allen pizzey is in germany where a high school lost 18 people in the crash. good morning. >> reporter: german authorities announced they're setting up a task force of aviation and medical experts to look into new safety procedures including cockpit door locking systems, and profiles to detect psychological problems in flight crews. it's not supposed to be this way, but increasingly the story of what andreas lubitz did is being played out in public. a german newspaper is flaunting the secrecy laws that helped the copilot hide his problems from his employers and doctors citing investigators as its source the tabloid "bild" said he was a pilot but deceived them into thinking he wasn't working. he had a serious eye problem and on a medication to counter depression and panic attacks as well as a sedative "bild" reported. now that obvious human remains have been found, the work of
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hauling the wreckage off the mountainside is picking up pace. the task of identifying victims is painstaking. hoping to isolate the dna of all 150 victims by the end of the week. forensic experts warn it will be months before all remains can be identified and returned to their families. 6 teenage students and their teachers remembered in their hometown, a place that describes stechl as itself as paralyzed by grief. standing in the silent crowd outside the packed church in weather that ranged from sunshine to rain to sleet, it seemed to this reporter to be no exaggeration. forensic lab identifying remains won't release names until they're satisfied they've done everything they can. the idea is not to add to family's grief by eeeking out the details. charlie? >> allen pizzey in germany.
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thanks. new negotiators from iran the united states and other countries took a short break this morning after talking all night. the iranian foreign minister says they're getting closer to a deal to limit iran's nuclear program. market brennan is margaret brennan is covering the talks in lausanne switzerland. >> reporter: a real all-nighter. negotiators struggled to draft a statement outlining what they're actually going to agree to and the details of that are still unknown, but there was some sniping back and forth. iran's foreign minister zarif says they had done their part and now it's up to the u.s. and its negotiating partners to make their move. he accused them of basically arguing amongst themselves and not being on the same page. but the white house says it's iran that's being inflexible here. now, both sides claim they are slowly making some progress but since they've blown past that tuesday deadline there seems no
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pressure to make any immediate decisions. norah? >> margaret brennen in switzerland. thank you. only on cbs "this morning," the new ceo of mcdonald's will be here in studio 57 putting a pay raise on the menu for some workers, and the not everyone is >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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a new legal twist in the robert durst case. >> how would you describe the arrest of your client? >> it was illegal. it was not proper. it was not correct. >> ahead, his lawyer accuse investigators of breaking the law to arrest th sponsored ♪ ♪ ♪
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for his danger dance. see what pushes good morning. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. a magnitude 3.6 earthquake shaking parts of the east bay overnight. the quake struck shortly after midnight centered about a mile northwest of san ramon. so far, no reports of damage or injuries. funeral for a san jose police officer killed in the line of duty happens today. officer michael brown died last week. he was responding to a call about a suicidal man when the suspect shot him. a procession will go through three cities los gatos, campbell and san jose, before the 11 a.m. funeral at the s.a.p. center. we'll have live coverage on air at our website at cbssf.com and it
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good morning. checking the bay bridge if you are heading into san francisco from the east bay, you will get caught in this a bit of a wait. metering lights have been on since early this morning. 5:38 they were switched on. it is stacked up through the maze but the approaches are better than usual including 580. 57 miles per hour right now just there past the 24 interchange. and the eastshore freeway that drive time is also slightly down. here's a live look at the san mateo bridge, westbound 92, starting to get crowded on the flat section of the span over the high-rise. drive time suddenly in the red and that earlier crash at willow pass still has traffic slow on westbound highway 4. that's traffic. here's roberta. good morning, everybody. heading out the door sun making an appearance. it's cool. we have temperatures in the 40s and 50s. we are currently at 55 san francisco, 43 in santa rosa and later today, a little warmer than yesterday from the 60s through the low and mid-70s.
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the best selling author on the global news anchor. [ bleep ]. >> are you okay? >> up here. up here james. april fools'. april fools'. >> are you okay? >> i'm okay. >> oh, my -- >> i thought best april fools'
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day ever played on him. he was so concerned. katie was in on it. >> did you have any jokes played on you? >> yeah. but i only believed them for a short period of time. >> i don't want to play those games. welcome back to "cbs this morning." mcdonald's is serving up a pay raise for some restaurant workers. the company's new ceo steve easterbrook is his name. he's in our toyota green room. only on "cbs this morning," it's his first national interview, he'll walk us through his plan and answer critics who say it doesn't go far enough. plus
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society. >> business society says
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business opens in cuba today. americans will start lodging in cuba. it is sign as the most significant united states business expansion on the island since the two countries decided to normalize relations last year. and the "los angeles times" says mcdonald's is giving the workers a raise and vacation time. it follows protests by workers for higher wages. starting july 1st the hourly rate be l be $9.90. it will go up to $10 a year. that's up from the current average rate 9. $01. that's high theiren the federal wage of $7.25. >> franchise employees who operate nearly 90% of mcdonald's will not benefit from the move. steve easterbrook became ceo on march 1st. good morning. >> good morning.
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>> pleased to have you here. talk about the minimum wage of owned stores and why you couldn't do it for your the franchisees. >> sure. >> first, why did you want to do it and how do you decide how much you can do. they're asking for like $15 an hour. >> sure sure. look. we're at a really interesting point in the evolution of mcdonald's. this is our 06th year and we find ourselves in a turnaround situation. i want to serve mcdonald's as a progressive company and to do that you've got to make meaningful changes through the business. whether it's the food the core food or the employment situation. in the announcement yesterday we think it will resonate and make a difference to 90,000 employee. partly because ultimately to drive turnaround we want to deliver better customer service. most teams, you can retain their talent and have motivated teams in a restaurant.
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typically i we'll see better levels of customer service and that will help us in the environment we're in. >> and they'll get paid time off. >> wages are important to people. we recognize that. actually when we speak to our customers -- employees, sorry, what matters to them. clearly the paycheck is important. what else can help them in their busy heckty lives. paid time off. that was a big priority. they'll accrue hours that they can actually take so if they've got difficulties like taking care of a sick child or other issues they can utilize that paid time off. >> i want to get back to why not the fran chaiees and is there anything you can do to influence minimum wamgge for those workers. >> they're independent owner/operators and they're absolutely expert -- they're
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expert community leaders and they will set the pay raise to set the tlenl and outperform locally. we have clearly a direct influence on the company and restaurant. we'll work with our franchisees but they're smarter. >> you think they'll follow up. >> many of them are already ahead actually so i think that's what's important to recognize. we have a great leadership from our own operators. >> mcdonald's is an iconic american brand. we were talking this morning about how many of us remember celebrating birthdays there and there were special dinners to go out to a mcdonald's on a sunday and yet we've seen mcdonald's sales decline. the company is having a bit of a rough patch, you might say. is this part of a public relations marv to improve mcdonald's image? >> as i say, to demonstrate we're in modern progress you
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act your way to success. you can't talk your way to success. when you move the benefits package for 90,000 people that's a meaningful step. this morning 90,000 hard-working men and women got out feeling more energized and more -- >> you're the ceo of this company. we've seen also in the food industry the fast casual restaurant like shake shack, other burg things. how do you compete against things? you're trying that concept. do you have to make healthier options? what does mcdonald's do to change? >> what i think is interesting is mcdonald's doesn't go there for salad or apple slices. is it focusing on making your core business better or expand to norah's point. >> you i've got to win your home game. we want to be the best burg business out there, but that doesn't mean you're restricted. you offer range and variety.
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that's important to people. but ultimately we want to be recognized as being the best burg business out there. >> you'll be the best burg business out there if you make the best burgers out there. beyond all this, what are you going to do to change this company so that rather than having a declining sales in income revenue, you increase it by making better burgers? >> i think what we recognize is the pace of change outside of mcdonald's has been quicker than the pace of change within. you will see us run this business you'll see me run it with a sense of urgency and purpose to make a meaningful change that customers care about. they love our food. just a day-to-day customer experience and they will recognize those changes and will reward us for that. >> can we say you have the best fries. >> and sundaes. >> what's your favorite thing on the menu? >> quarter pounder with cheese is my go-to. >> do you know the theme song.
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>> of course let's go. >> two all beef patties, pickles, tomatoes ketchup on a sesame seed bun. >> there you go. >> mcdonald's is big in
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this morning robert durst is set to return to a louisiana courtroom. he faces weapons charges following his arrest for murder charges last month. murset expected to be heard in court. they want to get their client out of the state of louisiana. it's a if the saga of robert durst isn't dramatic enough get ready for fireworks. >> how would you describe the arrest of your client? >> it was illegal. it with us not proper. it was not correct. >> according to the defense, the fbi detained robert durst at
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3:00 p.m. at his new york hotel on march 14. at 6:00 p.m. they located a revolver in a coat hangs in his closet and a stash of marijuana inside his suitcase bus they waited until nearly eight hours to get a search warrant. >> it's basic law, the police have to have a search warrant. >> reporter: the defense goes further. >> is it possible that they're going to argue that he said fine, come into my room? >> i can't anticipate exactly what they're going to say. >> reporter: durst is currently awaiting extradition in los angeles of his friend susan berman. he's the main suspect in the disappearance of his first wife, kathy durst and in the murder of his neighbor robert black but was acquitted in 2003.
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his arrest last month co-incited with the hbo documentary "the jink" where off camera audio appeared to have him confessing to the murders. >> killed them off, of course. >> reporter: turset still faces a charge in california for berman's death but it's a very circumstantial case. he says the lesser state charges here could present a bigger problem for the 71-year-old. >> robert durst is fighting for his life and his freedom and the battle starts at the preliminary hearing. >> because the d
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settle into his prison because he could be in louisiana for a while. gayle? >> thank you. bob barker proves he's still got it. we'll show you why he >> announcer: this portion of
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now, here's your host drew carey. >> looky there. this is how "the price is right" does april fools' day. bob barker came back to reprise his show. he did not show up empty-landed. >> what would you like? >> a new car. >> look what we have for you,
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mary. it's brand-new suv. >> go, mary. she won the ride. then barker let drew carey get back in the driver's seat. it's been close to eight years, guys, since he left the show. he looked good and sounded good. >> 1 years old. >> i love his voice. >> i love bob barker. >> if you're looking to get into the communal kitchen, there are cooks and bakers there. we'll take you there. that story ahead on "cbs this morning." ble tea tree oil and kale... you, my friend, recognize when a trend has reached critical mass. yes, when others focus on one thing you see what's coming next. you see opportunity. that's what a type e* does. and so it begins. with e*trade's investing insights center, you can spot trends before they become trendy. e*trade. opportunity is everywhere. incredible! i've been claritin clear for ten days. when your allergy symptoms start, doctors recommend taking one
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good morning. i'm michelle griego. final preparations are under way for the funeral of san jose police officer michael johnson. the procession will start in los gatos at 10 a.m. the procession arrives at s.a.p. center at 11:00 when the funeral begins. governor jerry brown is restricting water use including 25% reduction in urban water use and he is asking water agencies to raise rates to discourage waste. a 3.6 earthquake shook parts of the east bay over fight. it struck shortly after midnight overnight. it was a mile northwest of san ramon and so far no reports of damage or injuries.
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stay with us.
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good morning. south bay a lot of slow traffic on our major freeways 101, 280 heading into downtown san jose. and even northbound on 680, as you can see there, just a lot of congestion and our travel times are showing that, as well. 21 minutes between 280 and 237. and haven't really seen any major accidents. here's a live look at congestion in the east bay. this is northbound 880 near the oakland coliseum. the bay bridge backed up now through the macarthur maze. that is "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's roberta. transamerica pyramid and behind it lots of blue skies. good morning, everybody. heading on out the door, grab a light jacket. we have temperatures into the 40s and into the 50s. it is currently 47 degrees in santa rosa. later today, oakland 73 degrees. 60s around the peninsula to the low 70s. it will be in the low 70s towards the delta. there's your averages.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday april 2nd, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including california's historic effort to save water. professor michio kaku on the new measures to fight the record-setting drought. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener at 8." they woke up to the sound of gunfire and armed men storming their campus. snow pack is at its lowest level in 65 years. governor jerry brown was forced to take drastic action. the indictment is 68 pages. it makes for eye-opening reading. this is not how my career is going to end. at least one organization seized on the incident as a sign
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that the university is not a safe place for african-americans. they're behind bars, closing a chapter on what the city's mayor described as one of the darkest periods. a french prosecutor revealed that searchers have found the second black box recorder. it was a real all-nighter here. negotiators struggled to draft a statement outlining what they're actually going to agree to. you act your way to success, you can't talk your way to success. >> what's your favorite thing on the mcdonald's menu. >> quarter pounder with cheese is my go-to. >> what are you looking for. >> cleans, cooks, makes big cash, stays at home lets me do whatever i want. >> who's going to sign up for that [ bleep ]? ready seven. cue charlie. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. gunmen are holding hostages this morning at a university where at least 15 people are confirmed
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dead. the terrorist siege is happening at the garissa university college in northeast kenya. at least 65 more people are hurt, officials say. >> al shabaab claimed responsibility for this attack. terrorists entered a dorm and began shooting. witnesses say the attackers were targeting christians. >> this morning california's governor is imposing the state's first ever required limits on water use. the new rules target businesses and consumers in cities and towns. they do not directly affect the farms that use most of california's water. the snow pack in the sierra nevada is at a record low level this year because of the worst drought ever measured there. the state relies on snow melt for one-third of its water. cbs news contributor michio kaku is with us. he's a physics professor at the city college of new york. professor, good morning. >> morning. >> these are unprecedented. do you think it's going to be enough? >> this is huge. you know the song "california dreamin'"?
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the people of california are dreaming about one thing, rain. when is it going to rain? 25% mandatory, across-the-board cuts. this is unprecedented. i was born, i was raised in california. i've never seen anything even close to this with 98% of the state in a state of drought. >> but they tried voluntary last year and that didn't work. >> that's right. last january the governor said let's try to voluntarily restrict water by 20%. >> yes. >> it failed. it went down 9%. that's why mandatory cuts now are in place. >> to re-ask norah's question, is it enough? >> it may not be enough. we have to understand why we are having this drought to begin with. there's an 800-pound gorilla in the living room. it is a high pressure area sitting on california for four years. deflecting deflecting cold air from the arctic and pushing it into new york city in the northeast. we have excess snowfall in the northeast, in part because it should have fallen in
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california. >> and why didn't it? >> because we don't know why this 800-pound gorilla sits there but most meteorologists would say it's a natural cycle. it comes and goes over a period of years, maybe decades. but last month in stanford university some renegade meteorologist said, no, it's global warming. the combination of hot air and dry air is very unusual. and they were saying it's man-made activity that's driving this. this is controversial. >> what about two other things getting water from the colorado river or desalination plants. >> you have to use oil to create the machines to drive the water through a filter. the australians did that years ago. they had a nine-year drought in
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australia. they built many desalinization plants. what happened? the drought ended and they were left with these plants. these are options on the table if the drought persists. >> can you address the drought, though, without serious restrictions on agriculture? >> eventually it may come to that because the fault lines of the state of california may grow. we're talking about the northerners where the water is located. versus the southerners where the population is located. >> right. >> agribusiness consumes a tremendous amount of water but its people-- it's people it's people who want the water for hotels their lawns, to do their laundry. >> the governor even today said do not flush the toilet after every use.
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>> the days of california easy living could be more. >> good to see you, professor michio kaku. the morning city police officer who cursed an uber driver on camera has now been stripped of his gun and his badge. >> i don't know where you think you're coming from. it's not the way it works. how long have you been in this country. >> 38-year-old detective patrick cherry is on desk duty after the nypd reviewed a video taken by the driver's passenger. cherry was also transferred. the join the terrorism task force is one of our more elite units. based on that performance, that's not a unit he should be assigned to. >> the nypd has been retraining its officers to improve community relations. the detective's union calls cherry a good cop who should not be judged by this incident. vatican doctors are telling pope francis to back off his
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spaghetti because of weight gain. they have advised him to eat pasta no more than twice a week and get more exercise. the pope has piled on pounds since taking over as leader of the world's 1.2 billion catholics. doctors are worried about the effects of his busy life. he takes no vacations and only has one functioning lung. >> i would love to be a fly on the wall during that conversation. how do you say, francis, we should talk. >> we all know the pasta is delicious in rome. we do not fault him for that. all right. they are getting used to being called lucky, the husband and wife who won $1.5 million from a lottery twice. ahead, why they were convinced they would win a second time. and can they share some of th
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a teenage volleyball player benc why this teen is now taking
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the issue from the volleyball court to the courtroom. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. now? can i at least put my shoes on? if your bladder is calling the shots ... you may have a medical condition called overactive bladder ... ...or oab you've got to be kidding me. i've had enough! it's time to talk to the doctor. ask your doctor how myrbetriq may help treat... ...oab symptoms of urgency frequency, and leakage. which may mean fewer trips to the bathroom. myrbetriq (mirabegron) may increase your blood pressure. myrbetriq may increase your chances... ...of not being able to empty your bladder. tell your doctor right away if you have... ...trouble emptying your bladder or have a weak urine stream. myrbetriq may affect...
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this morning, a teenage volleyball player is taking her desire to play the sport to the courtroom. they are suing her league after it block her from playing with another team. julianna goldman is with us. >> reporter: parents invest time and money so their kids can play an elite travel and tournament club teams. the dimitrews is one such family. >> it was almost my whole life. it was a pretty big deal to take it way from me. >> reporter: 16-year-old audrey dimitrew isn't spending her time on the volleyball court. she's in legal court. audrey's family is suing her
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league, the chesapeake region volleyball association for the right to play for another team. in november the tenth grader tried out for several clubs and received a number of offers. she accepted one with the chantilly juniors but after the first tournament in january audrey and her mother say she had a falling out with the coach. >> it just became unhealthy for her to stay on the team. there was something, a bad chemistry, a bad connection there. >> we both in the end agreed that, you know it wasn't the best fit. it happens. so we just assumed, okay well let's go somewhere else. >> reporter: the dimitrews found another team with a spot on its roster and had her coach's blessing to switch but the league said no. the league claimed the dispute was over play time and a league official told the family in a written statement, they could not move players unhappy with the amount of play time they are receiving or they would be quote, overwhelmed with requests to change teams. >> it's really not about playing time. it's about playing. she wants to play. >> reporter: after the league
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denied their appeal the dimitrew family filed the lawsuit. youth sports has become increasingly litigious. >> when you see lawsuits it's really a symptom of deeper problems in youth sports. >> reporter: sports management professor mark hyman authored several books on student athletes. >> 70% of children are dropping out of organized youth sports by age 13. 70% is remarkable and disturbing. the number one thing kids want from sports is to have fun and be with their friends. and too often as adults we forget about that. >> reporter: the dimitrews say that's what they're fighting for. >> it started in about sixth grade and since then it's just become really fun and i had such a great experience with it so far. it would seem really strange to just stop playing. >> reporter: audrey's team declined to be interviewed but provided a statement to cbs news saying the chantilly club is happy to work with her within
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the club and is also happy to support her if she can move to another club. gayle, the league declined to comment citing the lawsuit. >> she just wants to play. thank you, julianna. seems like they ought to work that out. >> you don't want to be where you're not welcomed. >> yes. here's a question. can a silicon valley approach get restaurants off the ground? chip reid is in washington. chip? >> reporter: this kitchen is part of a nationwide movement to preheat success. you'll meet the man behind this food incubator, that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ i'm a classy girl ♪ ♪ what we got is straight overdue ♪ started my camry. remembered the choices i've made. to be bold where others are scared. to show her right from wrong. and realized my little girl had become
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entrepreneur looking to get a leg up in the food industry this morning may seek a new path way to success. food incubators are popping up in commercial kitchen spaces across the country. chip reid is at one of them. union kitchen in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. more than 50 small food businesses share this space making everything from pastrami to cookies and just about everything in between. if you ever dreamed of having your own restaurant or catering business, a food incubator like this one is a pretty good space
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to start. it may be tight quarters but sarah isn't complaining because union kitchen is giving her the opportunity to pursue her dream. >> do you love your work? >> i do love my work. >> reporter: a serious foodies, she starts at 5:00 a.m. starting at 6:30 to make salads and sandwiches to sell to high-end shows. her dream is big. >> you want your own shop. >> i want a number of schons. >> shooting for the stars appear to be contagious. ask michael moon to become the best indicatecaterer in the city. >> fantastic. bhief is trying to turn me into a vegetarian and this may help. >> she would enjoy this. >> reporter: it's a food incubator. place where wannabe chefs and others want to come to begin business. they've been sprouting up across the country. some have become so popular
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including incubators in bauchb and philadelphia that they're expanding into larger locations. union kitchens owner started the business just 2 1/2 years ago. since then he has received inquiries from more than 1,000 perspective members be he said he rents these small food stations only to people who have a serious plan. >> people need to come in with a real sense of how their business is going make money. they don't have to have the answer to every question but we're certainly not in the market for hobbyists. >> reporter: singer's staff provides ss help for everything from distribution. >> it was a whole lot less expensive than setting up my own shop. >> douglas sing e no relation to the opener balance making cured meats for just a year and hopes to have his own shop within six months. it's one reason to start at a food incubator. do you learn things from each other? >> definitely. more so you have the benefit of
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collaboration. you develop some friendships. some of them we even become customers. >> union kitchen even rents office space to an in-house kbrafic artist to help with packaging and design. at a recent tasting event, torey partridge said just like her culinary down per partcounterparts she hopes to one day make it on her own. >> that's this thing. you start small, limited, with a limited level of risk that they kind of cushion and you get so big that you get to kind of spread your wings and go out on your own. >> that's exactly what meredith tomlinson did. >> i'm thrilled beyond belief. it's a dream come true. >> after two years at union kitchen she opened rare sweets bakery in downtown washington. >> could you have opened this place at such a young place if you hadn't worked at union kitchen?
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>> no. and it wouldn't have happened this fast. >> she has ten employees making cakes and bakeries. some are based on historic recipes. her red velvet cake dates back to 1850. and not surprisingly it tastes like success. >> i'm taking this home. >> please do. >> it really is amazing how many people dream of having their own food business. here in union kitchen the waiting list is so long they're getting ready to open a second location. >> that's great. what great story. >> and what great assignment. >> yeah. i'll be eating well today. >> don't you love stories about people pursuing a dream. >> absolutely. and becoming successful at it. always nice. >> and all entrepreneurs need a little extra help in the beginning. >> they're willing to do the work. >> absolutely. that's the part of the american dream, right? that's what we love about this country.
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all right, new car technology could help parents of good morning, it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. a magnitude 3.6 earthquake shook parts of the east bay overnight. the quake struck shortly after midnight. it was centered about a mile northwest of san ramon. so far, no reports of any damage or injuries. governor brown is putting unprecedented restrictions on water use. the governor made the announcement at echo summit where the monthly snowpack measurement is usually conducted. governor brown is calling for a 25% statewide reduction in urban water use and he is asking water agencies to raise rates to discourage waste. the funeral for a san jose police officer killed in the
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line of duty happens today. officer michael johnson died last week responding to a call about a suicidal man when the suspect shot him. a procession will go through three cities, before the 11 a.m. funeral at s.a.p. center. we'll have live coverage on air and the web at cbssf.com starting at 10 a.m. stay with us. traf ♪ you should shop at grocery outlet first, ♪ ♪ because their prices are up to 60% less than what you'll ♪ ♪ find at regular stores. ♪ ♪ but wait - there's more! ♪ shop here first and you'll always find more bargains. ♪ but wait - there's more! ♪ amazing deals on big-name brands in every aisle. ♪ but wait - there's more! ♪ like right now it's our amazing wine sale, save up to 86% versus elsewhere! ♪ grocery outlet. bargain market. ♪
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(vo) at jennie-o, we heard of a place in iowa where every thursday people ride ten miles for tacos. we thought we'd show up and surprise them with a better kind of taco, made with jennie-o ground turkey, cooked thoroughly to 165. (mom) i'd feed my kids turkey tacos over regular tacos any day. (woman) i think that they're light and they're just fresh tasting. (vo) it's time for a better taco. (kid) the tacos tonight were pretty much perfect. (vo) make the switch. look for jennie-o ground turkey at a store near you. good morning. we're finally starting to see some of that spring break light traffic. it's already clearing out over
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at the bay bridge. it's started 15 minutes ago. you can see delays there in the far right lanes. what is slow is that eastshore freeway drive time. we put it up at the bottom of your screen, 36 minutes right now from the carquinez bridge to the maze. it's because of this hot spot it's a motorcycle wreck blocking a lane in emeryville westbound 80 at powell street. again, past that, then it looks okay on the bay bridge and the macarthur maze. here's a live look out the door also in oakland. northbound 880 not everywhere is seeing that spring break light traffic. it's hectic from san leandro into downtown oakland. that is "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's roberta. the coast is clear! good morning, everyone. currently, we have clear skies from ocean beach all the way into vacaville. our temperatures are pretty much in the 40s and 50s. 51 oakland, 48 degrees in san jose. and later today slightly warmer than yesterday. 60s and low and mid-70s northwest breeze 10 to 15 miles per hour. additional warming takes place friday, cooler saturday. cloud cover on easter sunday
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour we'll show you the couple who doubled down on becoming millionaires. they won a lottery and decided one jackpot just really wasn't enough. see how they beat the odds to win a second time. plus he's a cable tv star reeling them in. "river monsters" jeremy takes us in deep inside the swamp. that's ahead. britain's "guardian" remembers cynthia lennon.
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their marriage ended when john fell in love with yoko ono. their only child celebrated her life by posting a musical video. ♪ you were so beautiful ♪ left behind but will carry on. >> paul mccartney calls her a lovely lady. they fetched a huge price on ebay. it was used at shea stadium for more than 20 years. the car made a memorable experience when they drove onto the lawn. bidding began at $10,000 last night. the winning bid, $90,000. >> wow. the dallas"the dallas morning news" says a texas trooper has been ored to ujds ed to
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ordered to to undergo counseling for taking a photo with snoopy with the most me n my deputy dogd. they say it reflected poorly on the agency. a lot of people like snoop dogg. i'm hoping he comes to the table. he has a new album coming out in may. we're working on it. >> okay, good. >> we would have our picture taking with snoop dogg. >> yes we would. >> i don't think we'd have to undergo training right, chris licht? would you make us undergo training? >> tom brady's april fools' joke, he appears with a body cost. brady, of course escaped without injury but a very good joke indeed. >> there's a lot of people
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saying jesus, every pats fan has just fainted. what's wrong with you? you're supposed to be in bubble wrap. good sense of humor. we turn to the auto show. wit as show case for the hottest cars and suvs. it opens tomorrow to the public but we're getting a preview. it's drawing lots of attention. ed lowe is editor and chief of "motor trend" lot of cars right now. it's more about the software and really challenging the yt of going coast to coast and having
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the ableility to do it without touching the wheel. >> should people be worried about it? >> no. it's the wave of the future. fundamentally, they come from safety systems. these are safety systems designed to help you drive your vehicles more safely and nowit it's about the computer taking over. >> one of the things we're excited about is the technology. talk about the teen driver mode. >> it's fantastic for parents who are worried about what their kids are doing in the car when they're not around. so what you can do is basically give your teen a key that's specially programmed and let's say when they get in the car f they don't buckle their seatbelt, if the front two passengers don't buckle their seatbelt, you can't play your radio or pair your i phone with spotify. it will record how many times the vehicle was floored.
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maximum acceleration panic stops, very coo cool. >> the ceo of ford was here talking about the new lincoln continental concept car. what was the response to that? >> the response balance phenomenal. it's covered in chrome and blue rhapsody paint and wood. some choice materials. the big thing is the iconal name badge is back. >> it's really a good-looking car. >> reclining rear seats. this car is actually targeted more toward china. they really love big luxury sedans and being show fur edchauffeured. >> there are others out there. >> there's the ct6. gorgeous. also has a very extremely
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comfortable rear seat package that reclines. video screens in the back. and lexus's rx. this is their premium luxury suv. one of their most popular suvs in the class. >> were there any that knocked your socks off? by ta t way, i love your socks. >> he looks spiffy. >> very dap stheer thank you thank you. >> don't you like our fashion assessment of your attire? you're welcome some of was there anything that you said -- >> well, you know honda did release the next jebgen generation civic. it's popular among college students. im it came out in a bright green color. they are drooling over this car. >> when are you coming out with a new car? >> everyone wants to know that.
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the next will be the suv. it's been delayed a little bit. look to elon on twitter but it's supposed to be soon. >> thank you. a very dapper ed lowe. >> did you bring us anything? >> what would you like. >> you brought class to the table. a man and his wife are celebrating another incredible stroke of luck. they one more than a million for the second time in buys all the time. he did and the next thing you know he's a millionaire again. >> popping the bottle, ear-to-ear smiles and big old checks. yes. that's them.
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david and kathleen long. long as in long shout. they won $1.5 million again. >> i passed it to her. she just checked it and looked at it and got the ipod out and checked on the i pot even though it with us there on the big screen and then she even put her glasses on and took to the television to check it again and she says you've done it again, haven't you? >> yeah he did. just like the last time they scooped a million and a half two years ago. oh, they haven't changed. they still live in their modest home. he quit his job as a truck driver. kathleen went on a couple of vacations. >> oh yeah. we got married. >> after 12 years been engaged we got maired. >> we asked rory scott from the bookie's paddy power to put the double win in perspective.
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>> if you want the odds on the world ending in any given minute tomorrow it's about the same or elvis presley playing a gig on the moon the next week. >> it sent britain's tabloids into a frenzy. won twice and they still live in a caravan. more chance of seeing elvis at the supermarket shouted the son. giddy but keeping it in check, exact lean says a get away might be nice together. >> dave doesn't like flying so we're going on a cruise hopefully this time. we said we were going to turn again one day, and, yes he intends to keep playing. norah? >> all right. charlie d'agata. >> he's a pretty spiffy dresser.
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>> charlie, you look fantastic. i love that tie and jacket together. >> thank you very much. >> dave and kathleen's neighbors are going, yay, they won again so happy for them. and they're going to keep playing. yay. good. go dave and kathleen. >> we're so happy for them. all right. he's been called an extreme angler. ahead an extreme fishing trip to the everglades. "river
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this sunday night animal plant launches their season of "river irmonsters. "jeremy wade has traveled. he recently caught our michelle miller on his line. >> did he catch her. >> and we'll tell you about that in a minute. but first let's talk about their swamp land adventure. good morning. >> it with us quite an adventure. good morning. last season's premier "snag" made it the top rated series ever. the secrets to its success. murky waters scary features,
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and one very charming fisherman. he's fished remote waters all over the planet but river monsters' host jeremy wade has never explored the depth of florida's everglades region until now. just days before the premier of his seventh season on animal planet, wade is taking us on a fishing trip and the fans of his program know his excursions are never dull. >> the head is something out of your worst nightmares. >> i'm starting to wonder if i'll be the next victim. >> people sa to me it's a fishing show. it's not. it's a detectiveshore. each episode is a detective story. it's an unlikely tail of something being bitten on the leg or pulled over and that point you've got an investigation to determine what it is. >> you nearly died. >> a couple of times.
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>> you caught malaria. you've been in a plane crash. >> minutes into the flight the engine fails. >> did you ever think at one time maybe i need to hang this up? >> i have thought about it but in my case it's the curiosity that overrides that and the sense of achievement that you get when something is difficult. >> from the way it's taken off, i could tell it's big. >> reporter: on television he's achieved star status but today's accomplishment in some ways is much bigger. teaching me how to fish. >> so high and hold the rod fairly still so any movement is not you but something at the other end. i think some people when they fish sit down at the first place available, lob the line out and wait. if you've got infinite time that's fine. but the way we do it has to be very focused and very targeted. >> reporter: wade says luck and preparation help put fish on the
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end of his line. sometimes almost as if on cue, and today is no different. >> that's a lovely fish. that's a lovely fish. they live in the amazon normally. i have caught one here in the everglades. >> you're getting all kinds of species. people releasing things from the fish tanks. in app ideal world you don't want creatures where they should. be because there's always unintended consequences. >> we've added new species. >> reporter: this biologist tracks the health of the everglades' ecosystem. >> what impact can it have? >> it can displace species. i think more importantly it can change the way the food web works and frankly we don't know enough about what those species are doing and their impact. >> should we let this one go, you do think? >> reporter: wade takes pride in
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teaching moments like this throughout his show, but for most fans it's all about the adrenaline. >> one of the things that we're doing new this system is i'm going more underwater. northerly you can't see anything but in certain situations you can. here you can see what's there. >> yeah. i'm looking at what's over there. >> exactly. so i probably wouldn't get in. >> but you did. you did get in with some of their cousins. >> a crocodile. a live crocodile. >> when i did pick up the tail of the crocodile, my heart was beating more than normal. >> fishing with the alligators. fortunately for me this was the closest i was getting to them. are you a little nervous about him? >> he's looking at me. i don't like the way he's looking at me. >> but he's perfectly happy with the way everyone else is. >> are you comfortable with your notoriety? you do have a fan club.
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>> the great thing about freshwater fish is most of them are luckily. nobody can fail to look good next to some of these things. >> he's not ugly. speaking of that fan club 40% of his audience is women. that impressed me. not jeremy wade. he wants his demo wade to reflect the real work. 60% is his goal and six out of the last eight episodes were directed by women. so he's just -- >> beyond that what's the most remarkable thing about that? >> i think for a reality tv host he has something that i quite frankly have never seen before. humble patient, very patient, and just a really kind man. >> and you left off the word yummy. she said yummy during the break. >> she was going like this the
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that does it for us.
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good morning. checking bay area roads, live to the east bay where the sensors are still popping up a whole lot of red unfortunately along the eastshore freeway. we finally got the "all clear" though from chp westbound 80 approaching powell. there was a multi-vehicle wreck actually involving a motorcycle with injuries. unfortunately, the delays are still bad backed up from about el cerrito so the drive time is there at the bottom of your screen, 42 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. but at least once you reach the bay bridge toll plaza, it's really thinned out early. the metering lights are on but as you can see, there is barely a delay in the cash and fastrak lanes. not everywhere is as clear as the bay bridge. 880 is a hot spot this morning. you can see it is 31 minutes between 238 and the macarthur maze. bottlenecking between high street and downtown.
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jonathan: it's a motorcycle! (screams) wayne: is it real? tiffany is a matadora. jonathan: it's a trip to switzerland! wayne: emmy-winner cat gray. jonathan: it's diamond earrings! wayne: she did it. - i'm going to take curtain number three! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal let's go. (cheers and applause) scarecrow. come here, scarecrow. everybody else, have a seat. hey, dawn, the scarecrow. hello, yes, yes, hey. what do you do? - i'm a mom and i move people to other countries. wayne: you move people to other countries. - i do. where do you want to go? wayne: what do you do?

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