tv CBS This Morning CBS February 3, 2021 7:00am-9:01am PST
good morning to our viewers in the west and welcome to "cbs this morning." it's wednesday, february 3rd, 2021. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. new positive signs in the fight against coronavirus but there's still a troubling racial disparity in who's getting this vaccine. we'll show you what one hospital is doing to address it. the fbi is mourning two of its own after one of the deadliest days in decades for the bureau. how a doorbell camera reportedly played a part in their death. disturbing new video from minneapolis. officers charged in the death of george floyd were involved in another incident just weeks before. and the super bowl economy
is not what it used to be because of the pandemic. how local businesses in tampa are still trying to cash in on the big game. >> can't wait till sunday. but first, here's today's "eye opener." it's your world in 90 seconds. >> he said he heard machine gun fire 6:00 in the morning. >> he heard like boom, boom, boom, and two minutes later you hear the same rumbling, boom, boom, boom. >> in south florida fbi agents are gunned down trying to serve a search warp the in a child exploitation case. >> two killed, three others wounded. >> but their lives on the line it's a hell of a price to pay. the federal government will start shipping 1 million covid-19 doses directly to pharmacies nationwide per week. >> that means a much easier access and availability. states across the northeast are digging out after a massive snowstorm moved through the region. >> craziest snowstorm ever. there's so much.
captain tom moore, the british world war ii veteran who raised millions of dollars for health care workers, has died due to covid-19. jeff bezos said he will step down as the ceo of amazon. and a viral video shows a fitness instructor doing a routine in myanmar as a real-life military coup is taking place behind her. all that matters. >> when i turn to see there's a perfect shadow cast of me! six more weeks of winter there will be! >> okay, this might be whether or not the groundhog sees its shadow, the same thing happened, just a theory, i can't prove it. >> on "cbs this morning." a solemn night at the u.s. capitol, where a police officer killed during the capitol riot is lying in honor. >> president biden alongside the first lady, and other members of congress, paid their respects. >> and someone basically gives
their life defending our democracy, defending our capitol and defending each o of us who were in there, that's who they were defending, the government. i think it's very appropriate we pay respects. this morning's "eye opener" is presented by progressive, making it easy to bundle insurance. >> very well said, senator manchin. let's take a moment to take this in. you're looking at pictures at the state capitol where officer brian sicknick is laying in honor. he was cremated shortly after his death that horrible day in the capitol january 6th and fellow officers are gather rg now to pay tribute to him today. >> he's only the fifth citizen to lie in honor at the u.s. capitol. >> it honor is the word. >> joe manchin put it very well. we will be talking to him later this morning, looking forward to that. paying the highest price to protect all of us and democracy. >> we should not forget that. we welcome you to "cbs this morning." we're going to begin with a new reason to be cautiously optimistic, and that is the word cautiously, about the timeline to beat this pandemic.
astrazeneca says its coronavirus vaccine not only prevents the virus but controls the spread as well. the company's data shows 67% smaller chance that a vaccinated person could spread the virus even if they were infected. the findings still need to be peer reviewed and the vaccine has not been approved for use in the u.s. just yet. hospitalizations are also down in america, part of a weeks-long trajectory, but the good news is not evenly distributed when it comes to vaccination. americans who received their first dose through january 14th, 60% have been white, compared with much smaller numbers for other groups, according to the cdc. or lead national expand anticipated david begnaud is in south los angeles. >> good morning. this is an ongoing success story. kendra psychiatric hospital was erected in the 1960s since the watts riot and since then served some of the most underserved
communities, black and brown populations living here in south central l.a. let me tell you something, they've tackled. have administration and they're getting it done ee ekt iffively. word has gotten out what's happening here is working. 15,000 doses have already been administered on site. there were some folks who started lining up at 3:00 a.m. this morning waiting for the gates to open. here's the doctor leading it all -- it all. >> seniors, essential health care workers, appointments. >> reporter: dr. jerry abraham is a man on a mission he's got a crowd of eager angelenos wrapped around the block. almost all are from some of los angeles' most underserved communities. >> we are literally every morning until every night doing everything we can to help get this whole county vaccinated. >> reporter: what drives you? you sound quite passionate. >> i mean, people are dying. my patients are dying. >> reporter: sylvia victor lives close by. she lined up at 3:00 a.m. she's a caregiver for her 17-year-old son, jesus, who has cerebral palsy. and she's eligible for the vaccine.
how long have you tried to get a vaccine? >> well, to make an appointment, more than one week. then it is not working, the website. it's very tough to get the appointment. >> reporter: and dr. abraham knows that. that's why kedren registersed people on site. >> they don't understand that many don't have an email address much less a phone. keep checking the website -- what internet do they have? >> reporter: those are just some of the barriers. here in what he calls a medical desert. dr. abraham's team is relentless in finding and administering vaccines. they give about 2,000 a day. locals 65 and older get to go first. then health care workers. if there are doses left at the end of every day, they are made available to anyone waiting outside. >> we refuse to let any drop go to waste. i think now that word has gotten out that we prioritize people over data entry, people have found their way, as you've seen behind me, to kedren.
>> reporter: including susan, a lawyer who lives in an upscale neighborhood about 30 minutes away. there are people who say folks like you, wealthy, live in ritzy areas, come to south l.a., impoverished area to cut in line. what would you say? >> well, i don't think i'm cutting in line. i mean, i would let somebody in front of me who is was older. that's what they do at the end of the day. >> reporter: look, dr. abraham says if there is an available dose it will go to susan and anyone like her, but -- >> we are going to help our neighbors. that is part of our mandate. our ethical commitment, our moral compass. we're used to getting forgotten about or left behind. i think that's why we're see good at coming together. now i want this success, this south l.a. success, this historically black institution success to be the success of the county of los angeles and south l.a. >> reporter: how about that doctor abraham? listen, he and his team are constantly working the phones calling nursing homes and hospitals in the area saying, hey, do you have leftover doses? if you do and they're going bad,
bring them here and we will get them into somebody's arm before the sun sets. one more thing -- i noticed yesterday in being here that there are so many people who are responsible for making things run effectively and helping dr. abraham, and a lot of those people are community organizers who showed up at the gate, knocked on it, and said, "i want to help." >> takes a village. our thanks to all of them. we share your words, how about that dr. abraham. david, thank you so much. scientists in england say the fast-spreading covid-19 variant first found in the uk is now, valving in a way -- now evolving in a way that could make existing vaccines less effective. the uk is keeping a close eye on these mutations. it leads the world in tracking changes in the genetic code of the virus. roxana saberi is in london and shows us what we here in the u.s. actually can learn from the uk. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, tony. people here in this neighborhood are getting tested for the variant first deittected in
south africa. and now scientists here are warning that the uk variant might mutating in a way that mimics it. the country has become skilled at hunting for mutations. england is racing to find and stop t highly infectious south africa variant of covid-19 before it's too late. adding to the urgency, scientists here have discovered that a mutation in that variant has now appeared in the uk variant, raising concern the virus is evolving and could become more resistant to vaccines. >> the virus over time is improving itself. it's a matter of natural selection. the survival of the fittest. >> reporter: sharon peacock leads a nationwide network of scientists tracking those transformations more closely than anywhere else in the world. >> we are looking for mutations, and those mutations really give us a bar code for the virus. >> reporter: every day at labs like this one robots and
researchers sift through thousands of samples of covid-19, mapping mutations in the genetic code. >> the sequenced genome here, and this is individual patients samples. >> reporter: last november they spotted something alarming -- 23 mutations, mainly in the spike protein of the virus, allowing to latch on to cells natmore tightly making it more contagious. if people with old variants of the virus could infect 13 others, now they could infect around 20. >> that's important because more people can get sick. therefore, more people are likely to die simply from the burden of disease. >> reporter: as what's been dubbed the uk variant has swept across the world, the u.s. and many other nations have tightened travel restrictions. germany and austria now mandate medical-grade masks in most public places, and the uk has imposed a third nationwide lockdown. as covid-19 mutates, scientists
here say the world also needs to do more genetic sequencing like this. they say in these efforts the u.s. needs to catch up. the u.s. sequence is less than 1% of new samples compared to around 10% in the uk. meaning many dangerous mutations may be missed. so these variants could be more widespread than we know? >> very likely. and i think the sequencing is vital in detecting that. >> reporter: and scientists here also told us that vaccines will likely need to be redesigned by the end of this year to adapt to new mutations. gayle? >> got it. thank you, roxana saberi, reporting from london. we've got new details this morning on one of the deadliest days for the fbi in nearly 35 years. agents carried the body of one of the fallen into a medical examiner's office yesterday after an ambush that left two agents dead and three others hurt. 43-year-old laura schwartzenberger had been with
the fbi for 16 years. 36-year-old daniel alfin joined in 2009. now both of these fallen agents specialized in crimes against children. manuel bojorquez is in sunrise, florida, where the gunman reportedly looked through his doorbell camera before just opening fire. manuel, good morning to you. such a terrible story. >> reporter: it really is. good morning. one day after the shooting, special teams remain on the scene trying to piece together exactly what led up to it. whatnown about the suspect going in and how the gunman could have known they were coming. >> s.w.a.t. operation has multigunshot victims -- a total of five patients -- >> reporter: "the south florida "sun sentinel"" reports the fbi team came under fire before they had the chance to enter the apartment where they were serving a warrant related to child pornography. >> they were valiant members of the fbi andf sexual
exploitation. >> reporter: agent schwartzenberger appeared on local television and visited area schools teaching children how to avoid predators. >> they had great professional reputations, will make their memory even more powerful. >> reporter: stephanie douglas knows the perils too well. she's a retired fbi agent. she said the shooting highlights the dangers law enforcement face when serving warrants and that investigators will look meticulously at how this one was planned. >> really can't anticipate what you're going to receive on the other end of that door. >> reporter: the suspect's reported use of a doorbell camera before the shooting is a tactic known to the fbi. back in 2017 the fbi sent out a report d
30 miles from another deadly incident for the fbi. an april, 1986, shoot-out that killed two agents. douglas said the agency found lessons there to better train agents and will do the same with this tragedy. >> the lessons that will be learned for this will be shared with agents in the future. >> reporter: one injured agent was treated here at the scene and released. two others remain in the hospital this morning in stable condition. the agency said it will not release the name of the gunman until his family has been notified. anthony? >> manuel, thank you. the biden administration is putting its immigration strategy in place along with a new homeland security secretary, the first immigrant to hold that cabinet post was sworn in yesterday. he took over as president biden signed a second round of executive orders intending to
but we heard from several immigration advocates saying even though these orders are promising, they lack power to make swift, substantial changes. >> i'm not making new law, i'm eliminating bad policy. undoing his predecessor's immigration policies like separating families at the southern border. the president has created a new task force to begin reuniting more than 600 children with their parents. >> we're going to work to undo the moral and national shame of the previous administration. >> reporter: but john sandweg who served as acting director of i.c.e. under former president obama said it won't be easy because of the trumpmp administration's mismanagement. >> failed to even put in place basic tracking systems. so it's an incredibly complex
undertaking. >> reporter: the other orders will review the requirement for thousands of asylum seekers to stay in mexico as their cases are processed and look at restrictions on legal immigration. the aclu called it troubling that the orders did not include immediate action to rescind and unwind more trump-era policies. some republicans like arizona congressman andy biggs are blasting mr. biden's moves calling them an open invitation to enter the country illegally. >> he's basically reinstating the catch and release program with regard to the asylum program. >> reporter: but the white house said their message to my grants is not to rush here. >> this is not the time to come to the united states. we need the time to put in place
she has a long history of helping migrants at the border, especially children. >> so hard to imagine that separation happened and with no tracking in place to reunite those families in the first place. weija, thank you very much. u.s. capitol police officer brian sicknick, who was killed in last month's riot at the capitol, lies in honor this morning. he died the day after. officer brian sicknick's arrival at the capitol was a powerful reminder of the toll of violence last month inside the capitol, including in the rotunda where he lies this morning. it's also a measure of the lives lost. kris van cleave is on capitol hill where the leaders of the house and senate plan to pay tribute to officer sicknick. kris, good morning to you. >> tony, good morning. it was a very powerful moment as the hearse arrived outsid the east front of the capitol here. i wanted to show you some video
of that powerful and solemn moment, if we can. this is the public memorial for officer brian sicknick. he's a former service member who deployed to battle enemies abroad only to be killed defending a symbol of democracy at home. the urn carrying the 42-year-old's remain was placed in the rotunda rioters stormed four weeks ago.nick is only the fifth private citizen to lie in the rotunda. president biden and the first lady also came to pay their respects along with his capitol police counterparts. members of congress including congressional leaders did, as well. later today there will be a ceremonial departure from the capitol here. officer sicknick will be taken to arlington national cemetery where he'll be laid to george floyd's death. now video shows them arresting an innocent man three weeks before their encounter with george
more ahead including an historic change at amazon. founder jeff bezos is stepping down as ceo. we'll look at what's next for him. plus, why the economic impact of super bowl lv is likely t "cbs this morning." ugh, there's that cutey from 12c. -go talk to him. -yeah, no. plus it's not even like he'd be into me or whatever. ♪ ♪ this could be ♪ hi. you just moved in, right? i would love to tell you about all the great savings you can get for bundling your renter's and car insurance with progressive. -oh, i was just -- -oh, tammy. i found your retainer in the dryer. my heartrt failure d diagnoss changed d my prioritities. i want timime for the peoplele i love. my heaeart doesn''t pump e enh blood so m my doctor g gave e farxiga. it helps m my heart do its j job better.r.
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♪ o say can you ♪ gosh, you know that voice. it's been 30 years since whitney houston's powerful national anthem performance at the super bowl. ahead 'll talk with peo . the city attorney -- announced plans to sue the city's own school district. the city will claim that sfusd and the sf board of education violated state laws in not adopting a clear reopening plan for the city's schools. crews investigating a fatal crash on 880 overnight in fremont. two victims were pulled from the wreckage. one was taken to the hospital. the other was pronounced dead on the scene. the cause of the crash is still
under investigation. today the suspect involved in a violent attack and death of an elderly man is due in court, charged with murder and elder abuse. they it is a slow ride as you head along 80 this morning, westbound into richmond. up the 20 minute commute overall from highway 4 to the maze. a stalled vehicle reported. that the probably adding to that busy ride as you head through there. we have a crash right before auto mall parkway. traffic is slow as you approach the area. all right. pretty view with the mark hopkins hotel camera. you can see partly cloudy skies. as we go through the day tracking a weak cold front. that will bring some showers to the region. a better chance the north bay and this cold front fall
did you read the "times" this morning, "the new york times"? >> yeah. i saw the "times" this morning. >> at one point on friday, amazon.com's total stock market value surged past $30 billion making it worth more than a major industrial company like texaco. that didn't blow your mind? >> well, i think you're asking for an emotional response, i think it's very humbling, and it creates a sense of responsibility. >> according to my calculations, you yourself are worth somewhere in the vicinity of $9 billion or $10 billion today. i only say that because i've got a followup question.
>> okay. >> what's with the honda? >> this is a perfectly good car. >> love that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that was amazon's jeff bezos talking to the late "60 minutes" correspondent bob simon back in 1999. more than two decades later, amazon's market value now exceeds $1.6 trillion. "forbes" says bezos is the world's richest man with a net worth of nearly $200 billion. yesterday amazon announced he is stepping down as its ceo in the company's earnings report. he will be replaced by amazon's web services chief, andy jassy. >> i don't think he's planning a cross-country trip in the honda. >> no, something tells me he's going to be a-okay. he consults me with nothing about his business decisions, but i was really surprised to get that news yesterday. sounds very exciting. >> he has a lot of projects. blue origin, the space project, venture, he's very involved in
that. >> he's got a game plan. anthony. don't you think -- >> i think so. he's got a bright future ahead of him. i think he'll figure it out. >> can't wait to see what it is. >> a high-potential individual. we've got pandemic news. the pandemic is expected to sharply reduce the financial benefit for the super bowl host city of tampa. last year's game in miami generated $572 million in spending. experts say economic activity around sunday's buccaneers/chiefs game could be less than half of that. jamie yuccas is in tampa for us talking with business owners about their expectations. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, tony. we're not far from the super bowl experience where tickets sold out very quickly. with the bucs hosting and playing the game, locals are wanting to get in on the action. but with fewer out-of-town visitors, that may not be enough of a score to boost the local economy. even with tight covid restrictions and a scaled down fan experience, both tourists and locals are flocking to the
city of tampa for a chance to be part of super bowl lv. >> super bowl! >> reporter: the city's metro area, like almost everywhere else around the country, is home to a sagging economy because of the pandemic. >> the bottom fell out. we had conventions, events like wrestlemania scheduled to come, the ncaa basketball tournament. all those things went away immediately. >> reporter: the president of visit tampa bay says county hotel occupancy is down by about 20%. and the city has been on the receiving end of poor timing. tampa's hockey team, the lightning, won the stanley cup in september, but played its games in canada. >> it's 3-0, tampa bay -- >> reporter: their baseball team, the rays, made it to the world series. but those games were played in texas. >> when you think tourism, you're not just thinking hotels. you know, you're thinking retail, attractions, food and beverage. all of those are connected.
>> welcome aboard -- >> reporter: troy manthy has been doing business on tampa's waterfront for two decades and says he is drawing visitors looking to take in the sights from the bay. [ horn ] >> it's going to be the shot in the arm all of us need here in tampa. it's definitely vital from a cash-flow standpoint. bringing in revenue at an absolute critical time. >> reporter: and at the oldest spanish restaurant in the country, they're staying optimistic. >> we went through the spanish flu. we went through world war i, world war ii, we've been through the great depression. we've survived, and we've learned from that. >> reporter: restaurant owner richard gonzmart has an education in survival. his great grandfather opened columbia during the theodore roosevelt administration. was something like the super bowl coming to tampa, what does it mean to a business like yours? >> it comes at a perfect time when we need the economy boost and a sense of confidence to our entire country. >> reporter: with much of the country in the dead of winter, city officials are banking on
this -- pictures of sunny tampa. they say it will be the best advertising used to entice future visitors post pandemic. gayle? >> jamie, you can't see yourself on camera right now, but you look sunny, too. the way the coat, the mustard gold with the flecks of the buildings, spectacular. what you said was interesting, too. thank you, jamie. paying attention. you can watch the super bowl on cbs this sunday. before the kickoff in the 4:00 p.m. eastern hour, see norah o'donnell's interview with president biden. his first on network tv since taking office. we know norah o'donnell, so she will be ready. so will the president, too. that's all here on cbs. >> looking forward to it. ahead, another incident caught on camera where minneapolis police detained a black man. it happened just weeks before the killing of george floyd and involved three officers who now face charges in floyd's death. we'll be right back. go pro at subway® for double the protein onon footlong g subs anand new prototein bowls.. and ifif you want t to go p pro like mamarshawn, you gogot to feedd virtuaual marshawn, too. thanks for the fooootlong, irl marshahawn!
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a newly revealed video shows minneapolis police officers who arrested george floyd last may detaining a different black man just three weeks earlier than that. now the video obtained by the "minneapolis star-tribune" shows part of that aggressive altercation. three of the four officers involved are now charged in connection with george floyd's death. jeff pegues reports on the incident that unfortunately looks way too familiar. what y'all doing? >>ly didhe didn't do nothing! >> reporter: this virgideo may shows derek chauvin, thomas lane, thomas lane, and luis realivasquez forcefully deta
detaining adrien drakeford, face down, screaming his innocence. [ bleep ] you'll wrong. >> reporter: the "star tribune" "says officers were responding to reports of a woman being held hostage in an apartment building. officers lane and keung who were field training at the time kneeled on drakeford's back. officer chauvin observed. police say in the video, they believe that drakeford had a knife. they later acknowledged he did not. >> you don't even know what the [ bleep ] is going on, man. >> reporter: the video, taken by drakeford's brother, lee, shows bystanders telling the officers they were making a mistake. >> you know why he got it on him? you know why? he been calling all day. >> reporter: seconds later, officer luis realivasquez approaches the crowd with what appears to be a chemical irrit irritant. >> you got enough space. you got enough space. don't touch me. >> reporter: as the officers walk away with drakeford in custody, his brother follows
them. >> he been calling for your help all day. you got to [ bleep ] up. "the star-tribune" said he called the police earlier to report a car break-in. he had no connection to the 911 call about a hostage and no hostage was ever found. >> came out here with the knife -- >> he didn't -- he didn't come out hostile. >> reporter: drakeford was later released and faced no charges. three weeks later, three of the four officers involved in drakeford's arrest were on the scene when george floyd died on memorial day. chauvin is charged with second-degree murder now and manslaughter after kneeling on his neck for more than eight minutes. lane and king keung are facing charged of aiding and abating the death. we've not heard back from the police department. the three officers involved in both cases were fired after the death of george floyd. chauvin faces trial next month,
and the other former officers in the floyd case are expected to go on trial in august. gayle? >> knowing what happened to george floyd later makes this tape really tough to watch. i'm wondering, you've been covering this story from day one, you were there. what did you think when you saw it? does it say anything to you? >> reporter: well, yeah. if you look at that videotape -- this is the first time that we're seeing some of the officers involved in the floyd case involved in another case and on camera. there are some similarities here. for example, you have the new officer that were being introduced to this morning in this case, the one in the middle of the screen. he's threatening to spray -- i don't know if he did spray this chemical irritant. but he's threatening to spray people who have gathered to watch this arrest. and that's something similar to what we saw in the floyd case where you had a crowd gathering and telling police, hey, he didn't do anything wrong or ease up, and yet the officers don't
really respond to what they're saying, don't de-escalate the situation. and so, you know, if you're a prosecutor in the floyd case and you're seeing this videotape for the first time, you're wondering, well, why didn't they deescalate and is there a pattern with the police department. now that said, we haven't seen and aren't aware of all of the elements of this -- that case that we just showed you. >> certainly raisesomes questions, though. thank you. ahead, vlad duthiers will take a look at the stories we
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right. here are a few stories we think you'll be talking about. police in russia arrested more than 1,000 protesters after apologize leader alexei navalny was sent to prison for more than 2.5 years. a judge ruled that navalny violated probation while recuperating in germany for being pesticidesoned. navalny -- poisoned. navalny blames the kremlin for nearly killing him, something vladimir putin's government denies. police in riot gear clashed with demonstrators after the ruling. he says it is an attempt to silence millions of russians. we'll stay on top of this story. the stock market frenzy over gamestop cooled this week. told you it, mom. the video game retailer stock plunged more than 80% since last week's all-time high of $483 a share. that did not stop one 10-year-old from making a tidy profit. jayden carr's mom nina bought him ten shares of gamestop as a kwaanza give in 2019. jayden made, get this, $3,200 on that $60 investment. about a 5,000% return. carr told us teaching jayden about money at a young age is
very important to her. watch. >> with the african-american community, there's a large wealth gap. so this is my way of bridging the wealth gap for him. jayden is my legacy. he's all i have left. so for me to continue on, my legacy, i have to ensure that i passed on all the knowledge that i have to him. >> and jayden's saving some of the cash. about $2,000. and he reinvested $1,000 in the market. >> i love the stock trader hat there. i want to say -- for all the jaydens out there, and i'm happy for him, there are people getting burned by this drop. >> that's right. >> you know, i'm really sorry to see that. first on "cbs this morning," we're showing you the world premiere of toyota's powerful ad airing this sunday on cbs during the super bowl. upstream sheds light on the inexpiring true-life story of paralympic swimmer who was adopted by her american parents.
>> mrs. long? >> yes? >> we've found a baby girl for your adoption, but there's some things you need to know. she's in siberia, and she was born with a rare condition. her legs will need to be amputated. i know this is difficult to hear. her life, it won't be easy. [ cheers ] mrs. long? >> it might not be easy, but it will be amazing. i can't wait to meet her. >> we believe there is hope and strength in all of us. toyota, proud partner of team usa. >> long told me she gets emotional each time she sees the ad. >> when i get to a pool and i sit down and take off my prosthetic legs and just jump in the water, it's a moment where i
feel completely and totally free. but i also feel strong, and i feel capable. i really hope that through this spot people feel inspired. inspired to go out and try something that might scare them. i think with hard work and consistency, nothing is impossible. >> i mean -- >> vlad, pass the tissues. good u.s. history. i got chills watching it. thank you. coming up, senator joe manchin will join us. stay with us. if youou have... ...m.moderate toto severe psoriasisis, ... .....little ththings... ...can b become yourur big mom. ththat's why t there's otete. otezla is s not a creaeam. it's a pilill that trereats ple psoriaiasis differerently. with o otezla, 75%5% clearer n isis achievablble. dodon't use ifif you're allergicic to otezlala. it mayay cause sevevere didiarrhea,..... ...n.nausea or v vomiting. otezla is s associateded withn increasesed risk of f depress. tell y your doctoror if youou have
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. good morning. it is 7:56. today at 10:30 the city attorney will announce plans to sue it's own school district. the city will claim that sfusd and the sf board of education violated state laws in not adopting a clear reopening plan for the city schools. the alameda county school district will test all its employees and students for coronavirus as it works to reopen schools. testing will start with employees on campus and then expand to students who attend
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♪ it's still wednesday, middle of the week, february 3rd, 2021. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm dwagayle kining withh a ant dokoupil. we'll ask senator joe manchin what is it going to take to get a package through. >> pandemic means many of russ spending much more time staring at screens. what it is doing to our eyes and how to protect them. if you're one of those people who watch the super bowl for the ads, we have got you covered, preview of the best and strangest of this year's crop. >> i'm one of those people. first, here's today's eye opener
at 8:00. >> astrazeneca says its coronavirus vaccine not only prevents the virus, but slows the spread as well. >> kedren psychiatric hospital served underserved communities. what is happening here is working. >> people are getting tested for the variant first found in south africa. now they're warning the uk variant might be mutating in a way that mimics it. >> one day after the shooting, special team trying to piece together exactly what led up to it, what the agents may have known about the suspect going in and how the gunman could have known they were coming. >> it was a very powerful moment. >> the public memorial for officer brian sicknick, killed defending a symbol of democracy at home. >> amazon announced their ceo jeff bezos will be stepping down. bezos will be turning over the reins to the company's long time boss andy jassy.
now, i know nothing about jassy, other than his last name rhymes with sassy. and sassy jassy sounds good to me. his first name is andy, so he's randy as yndy, the sassy jassy. >> the new figure in public life. >> congrats to jeff bezos for now. we'll begin with this, a congressional tribute to the police officer killed in the assault on the capitol. 42-year-old brian sicknick's remains lay in honor in the capital rotunda overnight. a short time ago, house speaker nancy pelosi and senate leader chuck schumer paid tribute. sicknick had been a capitol police officer for more than 12 years. he is only the fifth private citizen to receive the tribute of lying in honor in the rotunda.
president biden and the first lady dr. jill biden paid their respects to officer sicknick last night. vice president kamala harris did the same thing this morning. the officer's remains will be buried at arlington national cemetery. senate democrats are moving forward with a $1.9 trillion coronavirus relief package with no support from republicans. president biden told democratic senators yesterday the gop option to spend $618 billion is too small to do the job. ten republican senators pitched that plan to the president, in a white house meeting on monday. some of the biggest differences between the two plans involve unemployment insurance, funding to reopen schools, and exactly who qualifies for those stimulus checks. senate majority leader chuck schumer said democrats will not dilute the president's package in a meaningful way. the senate voted 50-49 last night to start the process of approving that plan along party
lines. if the democrats choose to do that. >> if they choose to do so, it would be nearly impossible for senate democrats to pass any relief package along party lines without support from senator joe manchin of west virginia. the democrats' vote is essential given there is a 50/50 split in the chamber and joe manchin joins us now. good morning to you. >> good morning, tony. may i take the liberty of saying congratulations to you and katie? >> thank you very much. and grandma is a resident of the state of west virginia. we'll be paying a visit to some family. >> that's wonderful. hi to everybody. >> gayle, anthony. >> we have a lot of -- the first question is a simple one what happens now and how soon could that money be released? >> the $1400 is going to go out the door. i have all -- i mean, i have all the faith and confidence that will happen. what they want to do is target it. looking at basically the people that are receiving it, what income level, who needs it the most, and they're saying up to
$50,000 for single individual and up to $100,000. what happened, they had 75 and 150 before, but we didn't know because of other factors involved, there were people making 250 and $300,000 receiving checks. and democrats and republicans start saying that was not our intent at all. so they're trying to make sure it is targeted to the people that really need it. so that's where it will happen and it will go out quickly once we get this passed. >> there has been some objection among republicans to the overall size of the package, $1.9 trillion. you said repeatedly and told the president that you want this to be bipartisan. my question is, is that bipartisan comment a red line for you? in other words, if there are no republican votes for the final package, will you not vote for it? >> it is not that, that's not the red line, tony. the red line is are we going to have an open amendment process and take the facts that we have. $4.8 trillion has been appropriated already and gone out the door. there is still money that hasn't been sent and there is $900
billion just spent. and there is different views from economists. the bottom line is we need a robust, but we need it quickly. and that's i move the president -- i moved to get this process started. i was very clear, i'm not going to break the bird rule, i'm not killing the filibuster. i'm protecting the senate in honor of robert c. bird whose seat i sit in, and it is going to be bipartisan and there might be some changes and we're going to look at facts and based on the facts we'll go from there. doesn't take that many different senators to vote to change things. that's for sure. >> senator, since time is of the essence and people want this relief, the question i think becomes how long are you going to give the bipartisan negotiation process before you say, okay, democrats, we have to do this. >> no, no, no. it has got to go -- the votes will go quickly. the bottom line is this process moves, but they just have to have an open process so minutes can be made. chuck schumer wants that to happen, he wants a bipartisan process, i know he does. that's fine.
they'll get the amendments and some of the amendments make sense, there will be people voting for the amendments, it might pass, it might not. people will have their say. that's going to happen. that's the process we have. you can't shut them out, you can't jam it down. that's not the way it should be. the $600 billion where they were was a starting point from them. i think they would go up substantially. the 1.9, we'll see where they are there. if they can't come to an agreement, you know, from a standpoint, it doesn't go to 1.9 and a lot more than 1.6, we can do an awful lot of infrastructure work. that's where we have to go too. but we're going to make sure that basically people that are unemployed are not going with an unemployment check after march 14th, so that's going to make sure we take extensions there. we're going to make sure we're still helping business ppp. we got to look at the restaurant entertainment business that is collapsing. there is so many things we need to do to make sure this economy is still being propped up and it is ready to come roaring back as soon as the vaccine. the most important thing is the
vaccine, tony. vaccine. >> we agree. grandma is waiting in west virginia for that vaccine. i want to sneak in a question on the other piece of business that will be before the senate, the impeachment trial of former president trump. the president's lawyers are saying the day of the riot at the capitol, he was exercising free speech and that holds for everything he said prior to that day too. what is your reaction to that argument? >> tony, that's so ridiculous. i mean, the bottom line is everyone is innocent until proven guilty. the thing of it, we have so much evidence that we all watched in living color and heard with our own ears and just this seditious insurrection, there is no doubt it was stoked, it was fired up. words mean something. especially coming from our leaders and especially our top leaders. so that's -- that has to come all out and i think basically if there is a reason for the articles of impeachment, founding fathers, put that in the constitution. and as people said if this is not a reason to have an impeachment trial, why would you
have the impeachment article. >> thank you for the kind words on my growing family. grandma appreciates it in the state of west virginia. >> if she needs a shot and hasn't gotten it yet, tell her to call my office. >> we'll wait in line. >> what's your number, senator? >> no, we'll wait in line. >> all right, senator manchin, thank you very much. we appreciate it. >> mom's watching. ahead, we'll preview some super bowl ads like this one for doritos starring matthew mcconaughey and find out how the pandemic is changing what viewers will
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♪ trying to do. counting down to the super bowl lv here at cbs. four days, tens of millions of viewers, that's you, will make it one of the biggest broadcast events of the year. and not just for the game. many tune in for those ads. viacomcbs says ad space for sunday's game is virtually sold out. anna werner shows how this pandemic is changing what we'll sesee from some iconic brands. ♪ >> reporter: it's where some of the world's most famous ads are launched. >> apple computer will introduce mcintosh -- >> reporter: to a super bowl audience estimated at 100 million people. ♪ but this yeyear, t this pandede year the usual pitches from pepsi and cococa-cola, e even ananheuser-buschch, are missini. >> what's up? >> what's up? >> this is really a risiskier yr for advertrtisers. >> reporter: villanova university marketing professor charles taylor -- >> as a result of that we're
seeing s some big a advertisers ouout of the gamee alaltogethee otherr a advertisersrs arere lo hard to strike the right chord. ♪ >> reporter: each 30-second ad costs roughly $5.5 million. and if you get that messaging wrong -- >> it really can harm the brand. and then they'veve got to start trying to recover f from makini such a mistakake. >> reporter: instead, some major brands are s shifting their strategieses this year. pepsii is emphahasizing its halftitime shshow. >> w when d did they start maki lemonade?? >> p probably whwhen 202020 han all l those lemons.. >> repororter: and anheususer-b, onone of the bigiggest superer sponsors, , is fococusing itsts messagining onn w what thehe co u.s. c chief m marketing offici callss authenenticity. >> i reallyy believe that peopl arare paying a lot off attentito whwhat companinies a and brands for now. >> repeporter: thehe company producuced this ad execucutive produced b by award-winnnning directoror davavid fincherer
emphasizing togetherness.. >> come on. i'm buying you a beer. >> okay. >> this whole campaign was designed to be real. to express situations that we all go through so that we can see ourselves there and have an ememotional c connectionn to e onone of thosese momements. >> reporter: the companyny is ao supportingng vaccinanation effo to raiaise awarenessss. huggies, a a new brand a among r bobowl advevertisers, i is feat an ad with babies born on the day of the super bowl. an ad generated in realtime. huggies' rebecca dunphey -- >> we're going to work on getting lots of different content from lots of different families, and you know, have it all l come togogether thehere a last minutute in the seconond quarter.r. >> repeporter: othther advertit aree going for comfofortable ths and known celebrity faces. doritos has matthew mcconaughey. ththis amazonn a ad stars micic jojordan. and d doordash bringngs i in a big star -- grover. >> i think this is going to be a
bigger year than usual for celebrities, music, and these very comforting types of teams. >> reporter: for the advertisers, it's safer. >> absolutely correct. >> reporter: whether audiences like the new approaches will undoubtedly be reflected in "usa today's" annual ad meter where viewers sign up and rate the ads. "usa today's" nancy armor -- >> ratings are compiled, and that determines who had the best ad during the super bowl, who had the worst ad. so you know, if you hate one or loveve one, herere's y your c c let everybody knknow. > reporter:r: so watchch if e game t the ads. anna wewerner, cbs s news, berk, califofornia. >> 202020, man. thatat was a great year. not. >> not. we can all agree on that. i can't wait. you can sign up today to participate in "usa today's" annual ad meter. co then on monday, sports columnist
nancy armor will join us to reveal the top-ranked super bowl commercials. it's going to be an opportunity for somebody. anybody that has matthew mcconaughey, michael b. jordan, i'm in with that. i want to see the huggies commercial. >> i'm fascinated. babies born on the day. what an ambitious idea. >> guaranteed to be cute. at the very least. >> yes. >> things with babies usually -- >> or puppies. you don't like the football game, but you like the puppy bowl -- >> i like football, too. >> you said you like the ads more than the football game. >> that's kind of true. except this year i'm really paying attention to the game. you're right. i normally -- it's true. you're right. you're right. >> all right. ahead, taps for captain tom. we say farewell to the 100-year-old veteran w who rais tens of millions to fight the cocoronavirus. we arriveded with coururage.. with stamimina... withth teamwork.k. ♪
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veteran known simply as captain tom. he died yesterday less than a year after he caught the public's attention and affection by walking around his yard to raise money to fight the coronavirus. charlie d'agata has more. >> reporter: taken away by the very virus he rallied the nation and the world against. captain sir thomas moore had no idea in those first few steps in his back yard he was stepping on to the world stage. the world war ii veteran aimed at 100 laps for his 100th birthday, maybe raise 1,000 pounds, roughly $1,200, for embattled workers of britain's national health service. going global changed that. captain tom became a household name. he ended up raising more than $45 million. what did that money mean for the men and women of the nhs? >> those funds have gone to the length and breadth of the uk.
it's gone to every nhs charity in the country. >> reporter: he got a spitfire fly pass for his birthday and personal messages from pop stars to royalty. got 125,000 birthday cards this year. how many did you get last year? do you remember? >> maybe five or six. > reporter: he was awarded an honorary promotion to colonel, then the notion of knighthood. how do you like the sound of sir tom? >> it was rather nice to be called sir thomas moore. but it didn't have to happen. >> reporter: it did happen. the queen made a rare self-quarantine exception to make captain tom of the knight of the realm. "tomorrow will be a good day," his motto. for many, tomorrow will be a sad day in a world without captain sir thomas moore in it. tomorrow will be a good day, he said every time we spoke. it's who he was. he was full of warmth and
kindness and optimism. he was a ray of light through the darkest of times. anthony? >> charlie d'agata in bedford, england. what a lovely man and what a last act. thank you. ahead, how to keep yo . good morning. this morning at 10:30, city attorney will announce plans for the city to see so you it's own school trick. they will claim that the district violated state laws in not adopting a plan for reopening schools. the first cases of a coronavirus variant. the strain is believed to be stick yearer meaning it bonds to your lungs. a yoga studio is being
slammed for planning a week long treat to new mexico. the owners say that every possible precaution has been taken. good morning. the traffic center. brand new crashes reported westbound 580 at bayview. just a heads up. westbound 580 slow as you head in to the pass as well. taking a look at travel times. 34 minutes to go from # 05 to 680 and still a 21 minute ride. from highway 4 to the maze. slow there. highway 4 looking better. northbound 880. a little sluggish. tapping the brake lights out of heyward and into fremont. and tracking a weak cold front across the bay area bringing a few showers to the region. here we are at noon. the north bay. a better chance of seeing that wet weather as we look to the rest of the arch. this cold front falls apart. isolated showers to rest of the
welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's that time again, time to bring you some of the stories that are the "talk of the table" this morning. and gayle king is numero uno. >> all right. an anchor on the conservative newschannel news max tv walked out in the middle of an interview right there on live tv. never seen this before. with mypillow ceo mike lindell. he was brought on yesterday to talk about cancel culture after after his twitter account was suspended. high insists on the false accusations of election fraud. here's what happened -- >> you're talking about machines that -- we at news max have not been able to verify any of those
kind of allegations -- >> i'm reviewing all the evidence on friday of all the election problems with these machines. so i'm sorry if you think -- >> okay, mike, i -- can i ask our producers, can we get out of here, please? i don't want to have to keep going over this. >> actually, mike -- >> they've not verified any of those allegations -- >> wait a minute. mike -- everybody hold on a second. mike, hang on one second. let's talk a little bit about just what is happening overall. >> the shot -- >> my gosh. >> that was bob seles walking away from the desk in the middle of the broadcast. later news max provided a statement about the interview saying this, "news max and its anchor only wanted to make clear that it has found no evidence of software manipulation involving the election. however, mr. lindell is entitled to his own opinion and his a different viewpoint than ours." he's publicized baseless charges several times even after president biden was sworn in.
dominion voting systems, a company targeted by those theories, has threat noted to sue, call -- threatened to sue, calling him the leader of a misinformation campaign. i've never seen anyone do that. i didn't know we could do that. i understand his frustration. you know something isn't true. >> yeah. >> you're trying to see this isn't true. even heather childers is a woman who was there. she tried to rein is in. and bob had had enough. >> he kept spouting the same stuff -- >> i like that -- this is a little temperature. but the director there at news max took the two shot after the guy had left. an empty box. >> that was my favorite part. >> they knew what they were doing. >> all right. it's me, talking about a video game that i love but will not be able to put in my houses because i'll spend too much time playing it. ea sports is reviving its video game series ncaa college football. it was a beloved game that was dropped in 2013 after electronic arts and the ncaa were taken to court over the use of player likenesses without paying those
players. they've apparently worked out a deal to have generic players, but they'll still have the college logos. it's an awesome game. it's been an awesome game since i was in high school. a lot of people are excited about this. and i do hope they work out the player renumeration problem, as well. >> yes. a nostalgia trip there. it is. >> makes me feel young. we have been debating a burning issue on this broadcast about an essential kitchen appliance -- >> here we go -- >> the toaster. it started yesterday when tony asked cookbook author mary mccartney, daughter of beatle paul mccartney, to settle a dispute. >> my wife and i have a debate running about whether the toaster should always be on the counter or be put away after use. and i'm wondering, could you -- >> always -- always on the counter. >> yay! [ applause ] >> that's what i say, too, mary. >> we took an informal poll on twitter. guess what -- it was a landslide. 77% of you think the toaster stays on the counter. and by the way, mary mccartney
sent us proof. she gave us a photo of her kitchen counter, and there behold is -- >> that is a crowded counter, and it's giving me a little -- a little uncomfortable. >> it was funny. after the segment, tony pointed out, anthony -- >> there was not a toaster behind her -- >> it wasn't there. mary said, the one day -- >> i know we've got to move on. to me the toaster is more like silverware. it's not an appliance, it's a little thing. like you put away forks and knives, you put away the toaster. >> that's your story and you're sticking to it. >> it's an appliance. not silverware. that was fun. moving to the "morning rounds," and your wife was right again. we're looking at how increased screen time during the pandemic is affecting our vision. since the pandemic first hit the average screen time per person has spiked to more than 13 hours a day. that's a lot. according to nielsen, estimates 60% of people in one recent survey say they were worried about how this will affect their eyes. doctors also say they're seeing
an uptick in vision issues like dry eyes, yep, i got that. dr. christopher starr, an ophthalmologist, said while cornell medicine in new york joins with us some solutions and whether he thinks products like blue light glasses can help. good morning to you, good to see you. >> hi, gayle. how are you? >> i'm all right with my dry eyes sitting up here. a lot of people are looking at their screens more than ever. can you explain why it's bad for your eye sight to begin with? >> yeah. it's multifactorial. we call it the computer vision syndrome. and it -- it combines both eye strain from just staring at the computers which are right in front of you for all those hours, as you said, 13 hours or more. but it also, when we're on the computers, when we're staring and fatiguing our eyes, we're also staring and not blinking as much. the blink rate, come is normally about 16 to 18 times a minute, decreases by about 50% to maybe eight blinks a minute.
what happens there is the tears evaporate, and we get these dry spots. and the eyes get drier and drier and redder and more irritated and gritty as the day goes on. and that leads to fluctuations in vision and blurred vision and then, of course, the eye strain can cause headaches and all of this. so the computer vision syndrome is a real problem, especially now in the post-covid era. >> i never thought about the lack of blinking. what are the signs of digital eye strain? people are thinking, do i have that? >> probably most of us do have it. yeah. it's -- the eyestrain component is often headaches as the day goes on, frontal headaches, pain around the eyes, the pain behind the eyes. and then the dry eye portion of it is usually grittiness, foreign body sensation, the vision can fluctuate a lot, sometimes you blink a little bit to clear the vision and then it gets blurry again. redness, sometimes excessive tearing, burning, all of those symptoms are related to this dryness in the computer vision
syndrome that we're seeing. >> but it can be hard to take a break from this. my daughter's working from home, she's tried blue light glasses. with some -- do they generally work? i don't know how much they've done for her. >> you know, i mean, taking breaks is important. i think that's the real key here. not so much glasses or filters over your screens. taking the breaks. taking breaks, we recommend every 20 minutes or so. take a break. look away, look into the distance at an object that's 20 feet away or further. looking out a window is actually perfect. for 20 seconds or more. that's what we used to call the 20/20/20 rule. then i add an extra 20 to that. the fourth 20 would be during those breaks, either close your eyes, you know, sort of zoom era, we can close our eyes and not be judged by our -- our superiors, our bosses. you can just close those eyes. what you're doing by closing the eyes for 20 seconds is to just relubricate the eyes and get the
tears across the ocular surface. 20/20/20/20 is very important. the blue light question -- blue light is kind of stimulating. so we usually recommend blocking blue light at night when you're trying to go to bed. you want melatonin, blue light the block the melatonin. so you know, ideally, no devices in the bedroom at all. but if you're going to have to look at your phone or computer, you should dim the blue lights. you don't need the special glasses. i mean, certainly you can use them if you have them. but most of the computers these days will have something called a night mode or night shift mode where you can turn off the blue pixels. and so i have mine set to 9:00 at night, the screen turns yellow. and all those blue pixels disappear. >> i got to try that one. >> i like that feature. >> all right. dr. christopher starr, some very interested tips there. thank you. we appreciate it. whitney houston put her own touch on the national anthem when she sang it at the super bowl 30 years ago. can't believe it's been that
field, what you heard on tv was a track recorded weeks ahead of time. it was produced by her longtime musical director rickey minor. his career spans more than 40 years, and he's workeded with some of music's biggest names including gladys knight, aretha franklin, and beyonce. the national anthem remains a highlight for him. he spoke from the grammy museum in los angeles about the power of that performance three decades later. ♪ ♪ o say can you see by the dawn's early light ♪ >> it's the gold standard for national anthem performances. whitney houston's rendition before super bowl xxv at tampa stadium. ♪ last gleaming ♪ >> the year was 1991, the gulf war had just begun, and
27-year-old whitney houston who'd already had eight number-one singles was dominating the charts. houston's musical director, rickey minor, produced the arrangement. >> i went to the school of whitney. everything that i've done since then has been with my doctor's degree from the university of whitney. >> she took her inspiration from marvin gaye. >> the first thing she said was that, you know, have you heard marvin gaye do the national anthem for the nba all-star game? ♪ the ramparts we watched ♪ >> she said, it's something about it that i feel like it would give me more time to really express these words and let them linger a little longer. so instead of "o say can you see" it was "o say can you see, two, three,." >> >> reporter: minor took the version to the florida orchestra which was tapped to accompany
houston at the game. they took notice of the tempo change right away. >> everybody was a little taken aback, a little like what is this, it's so different. >> it was mary corbett's second year with the orchestra as a violinist. >> we play it before every concert, so we just have it memorized. so when we played this new arrangement, everybody was like, oh, what's this? >> houston later recorded the vocals in l.a., minutes after hearing the accompaniment for the first time. >> she listened, nodding her head, and then after hearing it one time, she said, "okay, i got it." >> just once? >> one time. >> ""the star-spangled banner"" is not an easy song to sing. >> the range of it is really tricky because it starts low, but it ends up high. ♪ o say ♪ you know? and the next thing "rockets' red glare ♪ ♪ and the rockets' ♪ >> you have to have that passion
in there. there's some video of a few singers that didn't get it quite in the right place, and that "rockets red glare" sounded like a rooster crowing. i mean -- >> but the nfl was concerned about houston's exertversion. >> i think they thought it was too different to into the super bowl. we're at war, people will hear this and say that's not my national anthem. >> operation desert storm had just begun in the middle east. nfl executives asked whitney's manager, her father, john houston, to get her to change the performance. but minor pushed back. >> i said to john houston, either i'm doing this, or you have to call whitney and say that you're going to pull me off of it because this is what i believe is the best representation that will give her wings to fly. ♪ o say does that star spangled
banner ♪ >> whitney's version won out, and she didn't just fly, she soared. >> whitntney houstonon is the g standadard for me. her versrsion was eveverything morere. ♪ >> r&b singer jazz mine sullivan hear will perform with country star eric church. the first super bowl duet in 15 years. >> the pressure is definitely on. but i love whitney. hopefully her spirit will be over everything that happens. ♪ >> and corbett who saw it all unfold from just feet away says whitney's version is the definitive version. >> it was a time of really feeling just so proud to be an american. you can see just beaming ear to ear. it was the most exciting performance of my entire career.
definitely. >> she always said that was one of the most special moments in her life. it really changed the tone of the national anthem and the meaning behind it. >> when you hear that performance now, how do you feel? >> every molecule in my body is tingling and filled with gratitude, with emotion. you know, she's my sister, and i miss her every day. ♪ and the home of the brave ♪ [ cheers ] >> boy, we all miss her. >> goosebumps. i love you telling the back story. all the stuff we didn't know. >> fascinating. the funny thing is in the end, they released that as a single. and not only that, they rereleased it after 9/11 and it
cracked the top ten. the only time the national anthem has cracked the top ten on the charts. and as you heard, it's still the gold standard. >> and jazmine sullivan will kill it. you got rickey minor to sell it -- >> an exceptionally well told story about an exceptionally well-sung song. that was beautiful. >> you don't realize the risks sometimes that artists are ready to take. she took a huge risk. >> nobody sounds like whitney houston. there was a back story about the outfit, too. there was something going on that day. whatever she did, she nailed it that day. i got goosebumps listening to it. >> there was controversy at the time when people learned she sang to a track. the nfl wanted a track to be safe. so that's why that happened. she sang live, as well. it was just what they played over tv and in the arena dhafs recording. you can watch the super bowl this sunday on cbs. before kickoff in the 4 eastern hour, president biden sits down with norah o'donnell.
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. good morning. about 90 minute san francisco city attorney is set to announce plans for the city to sue it's own school district. the city will claim that sfusd and the board of education violated state laws in not adopting a clear reopening plan. the department of water resources will do a second snow survey of the season in the sierra. the last one was on december 30th. it showed the snow pack was at 93% of average. the mayor will address the recent robberies in china town. organizations are pushing for
more law enforcement to be present at the cultural event. good morning. the traffic center as we hit the road. it is not bad. if you are headed out and toward the bay bridge things are moving okay here at the limit at the toll plaza with no major issues into the city. things are prettyty much movin atat an okay papace. they let u up nicely on the bridge with no delays between 880 and 101. so far, so good on the golden gate. all right. catching a little bit of sun this morning. as we head through the day we will see increasing clouds and the chance for a few showers with a weak cold front pushing through our area. as we time it out for you on future cast you can see at noon the north bay you have a better chance of that wet weather. as that cold front pushes across the area it falls apart. a few morris lated showers for the rest of the bay area, picking up a few
wayne: i just made magic happen. - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's the new audi! this season, this is totally different. wayne: jimmy's gotta give him mouth to mouth. - oh, god! - this is my favorite show. wayne: i love it. - oh, my god, wayne, i love you! wayne: it's time for an at-home deal. - i want the big deal! jonathan: it's a trip to aruba! (cheering) wayne: this is why you watch "let's make a deal," this is so exciting. we look good, don't we? hey! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, thanks for tuning in. we have the tiny but mighty in-studio audience, we got our at-homies, we are ready to go. three people, let's make a deal. (cheers and applause) you, come on over here, you're going to stand right here. next, let's go with-- you, right there,