tv CBS This Morning CBS March 14, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
>> ♪ captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, march 14th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." an amtrak train derails overnight in kansas. dozens of passengers are injured. >> chaos and clashes at donald trump's campaign event. the democratic candidates accuse trump of insigciting the vliole >> cbs news reveals lavish spending and how wounded warrior projects is moving on. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener" your world in 90 seconds. >> one stopped me. you're right. what is going on? is there any blood? i shine it on my face and it was
bloody. >> a train derailment leaves dozensed injured. >> the train was bound to chicago. >> he has said to people basically beat up the protesters and beat up the hecklers and i'll pay your legal bills. >> donald trump is literally inciting violence with his supporters. >> he is encouraging violence and chaos to get both. >> you want to know the truth? i'm a better person than the people i'm running against. that, i can tell you. >> death toll in the car bomb attack in turkey now stand at 37. turkish official say kurdish militants are to blame. >> more flooding in the south is expected today. >> wild scene in los angeles. a police car was stolen. >> just slamming in there. >> the suspect was killed. >> richard simmons responding report that alleges he is being held against his will.
>> no, i'm not kidnapped. >> all that. >> this dog show in england. a flurry terrier took home the top title. >> schools on the edge of their seats this weekend hoping a bid to the big dance. >> and all that matters. >> how exactly he is praying on fears? >> he has a lot of name calling and has created a very toxic atmosphere. >> who cares? who cares? who the hell cares about that? >> on "cbs this morning." >> the argument over encryption between apple and the fbi reminds us that the world is facing a far more tech savvy terror threat. >> what i think you ought to do is boycott apple until such time as they give that security number. i just thought of it. >> i just thought of it. give me another one. palestine. make the fake sumu kos tus. being president is easy!
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ >> welcome to "cbs this morning." amtrak passenger plane carrying moreover a hundred people derailed in kansas overnight. five cars flipped off the tracks. rescuers are searching through the wreckage. at least 27 are hit and two of them critical. >> the amtrak southwest chief was traveling from los angeles to chicago and derailed west of wichita near the city of s cimarron. >> the southwest chief left saturday evening en route for a 43-hour trip to chicago. but about halfway into the journey the train derailed sending dozens of passengers and crew members across the coaches in the middle of the night. cell phone video shot by a passing motorist shows amtrak train number 4 scattered off a kansas state highway.
pictures from passengers show several of the double-decker cars on their side. first responders can be seen trying to free those trapped inside. >> set a ladder up. >> reporter: amtrak says the train was two locomotives and five cars. according to the kansas highway patrol, five of the cars flipped over. daniel szczerba was one of the passengers. >> i was reading my kindle and laid back and all of a sudden turbulence, as opposed to you would say. it became more drastic. after about three seconds you knew something was wrong. >> reporter: 14 crew members were also on board. once off the train, szczerba said he tried to help other. >> a large burning smell outside and i heard people crying for help and looking for folks. everyone was just on both sides of the train, kind of looking for other people. family members. >> reporter: those not
hospitalized were brought to a local recreation center for care. amtrak is working with the track's owner, burlington northern/santa fe to investigate the derailment. >> don, thank you. donald trump's campaign is surrounded by controversy this morning after a weekend of chaos and violence. noisy protests followed trump along the campaign trail. demonstrators slashed with police and trump supporters outside of his event. this happening just ahead of tomorrow's primary elections in five states. >> the latest cbs news battleground tracker shows trump a big leader in florida and the winner gets all of the state's delegates. in ohio another win take all race, trump is tied with the ohio governor john kasich. kasich is holding a town hall shortlily in youngstown and major garrett is there. >> reporter: no endorsement, just an effort to drive up the kasich vote in hopes of depricing donald trump of a
victory here. kasich's crowds will be much smaller. his message optimistic and civil. trump, meanwhile, is bracing for stormy days ahead, possibly as bad as the weekend's past. >> we had some, i would say, they were -- let's be nice. protesters. okay? >> reporter: late sunday night, donald trump summarized a weekend of nasty clashes on the campaign trail. >> all over the world, they are talking about what took place and they are talking about us, and they are talking about how well we handled it. >> reporter: marco rube yop blamed trump and his rhetoric for the stormiest days for the 2016 campaign. >> what we see instead is a new brand of leadership which is no leadership at all. which says to people, yes, get angry. get even angrier. we are now a nation where people hate each other. >> reporter: it all started a friday when large student-run protests forced trump to cancel a nighttime rally in chicago. moments later, fights broke out between protesters and trump
supporters. clashes spilled on to the streets. police arrested five. one of those arrested was cbs news journalist sopan deb who identified himself as press before being hauled away. >> it was tense right from the start. i've never seen anything like i saw last night. >> reporter: in ohio on saturday, trump defended his supporters implying they were provoked. >> these were people that want to make america great again. all it is, very simple. >> reporter: during trump's speech, a man trumped over a barricade and rushed the stage before tackled by police. hours later in kansas city, trump said he is ready for a fight. >> i would have been out there fighting. i don't know what i would have done but boom, boom, boom, beat the -- >> reporter: anti-trump protests clashed with police on horseback. on "face the nation" sunday, trump dismissed activists
opposed to his campaign. >> i don't think they have a great future. i think they are disrupters and not in love with our country. >> reporter: he may legal bills with a man who was sucker-punched at a rally in north carolina last week. >> i don't condone violence but the kid shouldn't have had the finger up in the air either if that is what he did. i'll take a look at the tape and let you know. >> reporter: trump cancelled an event in florida today to campaign in ohio where he and kasich are locked in a very tight battle for this winner take all state, 66 delegates. >> major, thank you. many protesters at the cancelled bernie sanders supporters. trump tweeted the following. be careful, bernie, or my supporters willing to yours. nancy cordes is in chicago where sanders and hillary clinton will campaign today. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there is no evidence that sanders sent his supporters to
that trump rally here in chicago or to any other event. and, last night, in a town hall televised on cnn, sanders said that the gop front-runner knows that. >> donald trump is a pathological liar. >> reporter: in columbus, ohio, sanders rejected an actication trump has been making for days. >> some represented bernie, our communist friend. bernie, he should really get up and say to his people, stop, stop. >> reporter: sanders says he is not telling his people to go. >> he is going to pay the legal fees of somebody who committed a terrible act of violence. what that means is that donald trump is literally insigciting violence with his supporters. >> reporter: clinton agrees, saying trump is trafficking and hate, fear, and bigotry. >> i am already receiving messages from leaders -- i'm having foreign leaders ask if they can endorse me to stop
donald trump. >> reporter: the latest cbs news battleground tracker of several. but sanders is ahead here in illinois and within nine points of clinton in ohio. sander says it's because of his message about trade and jobs, which helped propel him to a surprise win in neighboring michigan last week. >> while others supported unfair trade deals, bernie stayed with american workers. >> reporter: it's prompted clinton to take a tougher line on trade. >> i will stop, dead in its track, any trade deal that hurts america and american workers. >> reporter: clinton will make that case at this union hall in chicago this morning. over the weekend, she argued that cars made primary with foreign parts should not be labeled made in america even if they are put together here. sanders said, charlie, that is good, but that she still has supported most past trade deals. >> the chief national correspondent for "the new york
times" magazine is with us and he has been on the campaign trail following the candidates. mark, good morning. >> good to be here. >> good to have you. what is the fallout of this and who is going to be held accountable and how long can it continue? >> i think over the weekend, donald trump seems to be holding more of the account than other people at this point. what is interesting he has not backed off any of this. he has -- >> double-downed. >> he has double-downed quite a bit. i think what a little bit disconcerting this could be a statesman moment for him. he has kind of gone the other direction and become very sort of dug in that this is other people's fault and he has no responsibility and we will see where it goes. >> how long can his opponents say we will still support the nominee? at some point can't someone say this is a little out of control? and we will support the nominee. does it surprise you? >> maybe it does to this point but it would surprise fee in a
few weeks if this rhetoric didn't get tamped down. i talked to rubio over the weekend and he looks almost pained when he says, well, i will still support the nominee but it's getting harder every day. you can almost hear it in his voice. >> we have five states voting tomorrow. the likelihood trump will do very well and in ohio whether the early voting for rubio helps him. if he wins big tomorrow night, what do you see the party does? >> i think the party has very few options. i think they have a lot of procedural options in the convention they would love to avoid. i think the scenario most in the party -- the official party would say if kasich continues to win ohio it continues to be muddled. as long as it's muddled they have the opportunity to continue to work the problem and to have sort of things coalesce in the other direction. but, look. if he wins by big margins tomorrow, he has all of that much more leverage in this. >> if he wins in florida, trump, and loses in ohio, what does
that mean? >> it muddles things, i think if rubio -- >> as he said he will. >> as he said he probably would and i think definitely would. do kasich and cruz continue to split the remaining vote. trump's support is very, very firm. trump's support does not seem to dip throughout these things but the question it doesn't grow. >> does all of this violence firm it up, as gayle suggested? or does it at some point call people to say -- >> i think it's calling a lot of people to say that. i don't think these are the hard-core trump supporters that gotten him to this point and propel him to the nomination if the numbers keep sustaining itself like this. the big problem for trump this is a reaching out period. this is the time to bring the party together and reach out to swing voters and he is going in the opposite direction. again, it could help him get the nomination with his base but as long as cruz and rubio and ksich are splitting everything else, he's in a pretty solid position. >> so far, the violence does not
appear to be affecting his campaign. >> it doesn't. i think it really does dig people in on his behalf and that helps to some degree. i don't know if this is a calculation. although it seems very much to be in character for him not to be backing down at all and i think that is part of the appeal that has brought him here. >> thank you, mark. more than 17 million americans this morning face a severe weather threat. storm systems are targeting the northeast and the south. flooding in southern states has killed at least six people. four deaths are in louisiana. president obama has issued a disaster declaration for the area. david begnaud is in natchitoches parish. >> reporter: good morning. on the brink but holding right now. there's so much flooding here you can't tell where one bayou starts and the other one ends. along this saline bayou giant sandbags are working but the last 24 hours water seeping through here toward a community of clarence and threatening to drown livestock and flood even more homes.
elsewhere, tornadoes and more flooding overnight. overnight, flood water rushed down the streets of springfield, missouri. emergency teams have already performed close to 60 rescues. several tornadoes barreled through eastern and central arkansas sunday. the fast moving system brought pounding rain and large hail to the region. >> man, look at it now. >> wow. look at this. >> reporter: the violent weather knocked out power for more than 9,000 people. 3,000 people were rescued in louisiana where the widespread flooding is blamed for at least four deaths. 78-year-old harold worsham drowned after recovering belongings from his submerged home. kenneth worsham is his son. >> they shouldn't have come out here. the water was too rough. >> reporter: rain last week
pushed rain to what has not seen in decade and 5,000 homes flood since then and two dozen in natchitoches parish. flood water is spilling into nearby communities and a breech would threaten another 600 homes in the community of clarence. >> i didn't think i'd have to see my kids live through this. >> reporter: chris central brown has eight feet of water in her front yard. here in this parishparish, theyt the water to drop today but a lot needs to fall. overnight we have confirmed in richland parish, north of louisiana, dams have erupted and shelters are being set up. >> so tough for those families. breaking news from iraq. reports say an isis fighter from virginia has been captured. he reportedly gave up in
northern iraq. >> reporter: cbs news in northern iraq reporting kurdish peshmerga forces have captured an isis fighter near the city of sinjar this morning. >> where you from? >> the united states. >> reporter: kurdish tv shows documents that identify him as mohammed jamal amin including a virginia state driver's license. it's believed he was born in virginia to a palestinian immigrant and making his way from mosul to iraq. back to turkey he was captured. they first thought he was a suicide bomber and fired warning shots at him. he said he was an isis defector and wanted to turn himself in. he is currently being detained. worth noting there is a u.s. military presence in that region. >> turkish war planes attack
kurd rebels this morning in turkey. last night's suits attack in ankara. security officials say one was a female bomber of a kurdish group. third bombing in five months blamed on kurdish militants. a deadly attack in ivory coast in west africa and happened in a beach resort town. the area is popular with western tourists. six gunmen began shooting people on the beach. 16 people died and special forces later killed the attackers. this is the third terror attack in west africa since november. flags in maryland are flying at half-staff this morning to honor a murdered police officer. jacai colson was killed yesterday. his chief called it an unprovoked attack. it happened in landover, maryland.
only on "cbs this morning," the board chairman of the wounded warrior project will address the scandal over lavish spending exposed by cbs news. >> ahead what went wrong and whether the charity can gain the respect of the donors and the veterans. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. ♪ nationwide is on your side hi, i'd like to make a dep--
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from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. we want to check in with kate and this rain, is it sticking around all day? >> it looks that way, at least the worse of it is happening right now, looks like this will be a steady rain that tapers off to more of light rain, drizzle situation for the rest of the day. there you have t pretty heavy rain dousing the garden state right now. we've been seeing it push basically from west to east through the course of the morning, what looks like back edge to this, is not a back edge. unfortunately, folks, we continue to see an on shore flow, that's going to keep in you that chilly breeze for one thing, but also, lots of clouds, and lots of moisture to help squeeze more rainout of the clouds as we go through the day. but the worse of it is definitely happening as we speak for sure, ponding on roads, drive with caution, and thankfully at least light at the end of the tunnel hereby wednesday, back into some sun, high of 70. so, good things to come yet
pat. it is not looking great for us. >> not for today, though, the rain causing havoc on the roadways, behind me here, 95, southbound, headlight southbound, at girard, slow go, as it normally is around 7:30 this morning, northbound also, slow, as well. the burlington bristol bridge still closed all lanes blocked and patco as you can see here maintenance special schedule. err dismay. >> pat, thanks so much. next update 7:55, coming up on cbs this morning, which team on the way march madness, derailed by allegations of sexual misconduct. i'm erika von tiehl, have a great day.
congress voted to label genetically engineered salmon; why not other foods? gmo crops are doused with heavy doses of herbicides the world health organization says probably cause cancer. isn't that reason enough to label? 64 other countries label gmos. why don't american shoppers have the same information? instead, congress might permanently block our right to know. we deserve clear, on-package labeling. tell senators carper and coons to stop the dark act.
♪ joining us now via satellite from his hotel room in illinois, is senator bernie sanders. congratulations on your big win in michigan, senator. >> thank you, tapper. i wanted to thank everyone who voted for me and apologize to everyone else for making your facebook feed so, so annoying. >> now, senator, you may have won michigan, but hillary still leads you in delegates and super delegates. >> let me tell you something. i've met some of these super delegates. they are not so super. mediocre delegates is more like it. >> we are getting word now of yet another incident of violence at a donald trump rally. apparently the victim was this man, dr. ben carson. we go there now. >> guys, what did i say? not this one! this is one of the good ones!
>> i was at home watching and when he said, what did i say, not this one, this is one of the good ones, that coded language i think a lot of people are reacting to. "saturday night live" went all the way there this past weekend. very interesting to watch. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the fight to restore trust at the wounded warrior project. board chairman is in studio 57 for an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." how the charity is respond to do a spending scandal revealed by cbs news. plus, powerful new super computers to forecast storms. ahead how the national weather service hopes they will help save lives and protect property. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. politico reports that president obama is expected to announce a supreme court nominee as early as this week. the choice is likely to be one of three federal appeals court judges on a short list. republicans have vowed not to hold confirmation hearings on any nominee put forward by the
president. "usa today" reports on a new round of syrian peace talks opening today in geneva. the united nations special envoy says there is no plan b. a cease-fire remains in place after two weeks. . the talks on the five-year anniversary of syria's civil war which has killed 500,000. war heads labeled for shipment to portland, the missiles were discovered at a syrian airport on sat from a passenger flight from lebanon. investigators are investigating. a high-speed chase in southern california. a suspect sold a police car on sunday. speeds hit a hundred miles an hour. it took an hour to corner the suspect. after ramming the stolen cruiser, the police shot the driver. he was pronounced dead at the scene. "the new york times" says the ncaa is investigating how a twitter user leaked the men's
basketball bracket on sunday before its official release. the ncaa calls the leak regrettable. kansas is the number one overall seed. north carolina, oregon and virginia the other top seed but maryland tearrrapins i'm always rooting for them. duke is also seeded. the first four tournament games are tomorrow and wednesday. we always look forward to that. you recognize the music when the rest of the field begins to play. the wounded warrior project this morning is work to go reveal trust with its donors and with veterans. late last week, the group fired chief executive officer stephen nardizzi and coo al
the chairman of the board is leading the organization as it searches for a permanent chief executive. he had been on the board of directors since 2009, serving as chairman since 2014. a cbs news corporate executive also sits on the board. anthony joins us only on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> good morning. thank you for having me. >> tell me why the board made this decision and what else might they do? >> so the board -- after -- after the alleges were raised, it was very important to the board, you know, i knew that some of them didn't properly represent the organization, but it was very important to the board to make sure we knew exactly what the facts were. so we engaged independent advisers to conduct a review, and based on the totality of information, based on our own experiences, and based on the review that we did, as a board, we felt it was best for the organization to make a change in
the leadership. >> what -- >> how did organization know this? why was it necessary for journalism to come in and point out something obvious to the wounded warriors projects? >> a lot of the allegations raised were actually not accurate. the review confirmed that 80% of donations did go to programs. it also confirmed that of the 26 million that was supposedly spent on staff conferences, 94% or almost 24.5 million of that actually went to direct programming for wounded warriors and their families. so a lot of the things that were raised were not accurate. it did uncover some opportunities for us to strengthen some policies, to strengthen some controls around expenses, so we will do that. we also felt that there were certain judgment decisions that could have been made better, which is why we ultimately decided that a change should be made.
>> anthony, just to be specific, i know you say that number. we say only 60% spent on veterans and you're saying 80%. your number includes direct mailers meant to educate the public. is that really investing in our veterans, including the cost for mailers? >> well, raising awareness is a very important part of our mission. it has always been an important part of our mission. i think it's what connects the american people with our service men and women who are coming back. there's a great need out there. wounded warrior project is here to fill that need. they fill that need for me when i was injured in 2004, you get help from a lot of places, from family, from friends. the nonprofit organization that was there for me was wounded warrior project. >> anthony, i know. you lost your arm and wounded warrior project has done so many wonderful things for veterans. there is no doubt about that. but i think the concern that was
raised, first by cbs news and our executive producers. our executive producer talked with people. people tried to raise concerns that they were not listened to or that they were fired. is that culture an issue? >> ultimately, everything you know, part of that did factor into our decision. so as part of our independent review, our advisers also interviewed many current and former employees and other key state and current and former board members, and there were a variety of factors that ended up playing into our decision. and we're very comfortable and confident in our decision and that this is the right thing to do for the organization. now we are going to get the focus solely back on serving our wounded warriors and their caregivers and their family. >> no question during your
investigation, you learned some things too that led you to believe, houston, we have a problem here. so what exactly did you find, anthony, and how did it get so off track, do you think? >> i wouldn't say that it got severely off track. whenever you do the type of review that we did, any organization is going to find something. so we did, as i mentioned, we did find some opportunities to strengthen policies around travel and expenses, and strengthen control so that we can make sure that those policies are being -- >> it is said you're looking for new leadership and it may come from the military ranks? >> i put together a committee to conduct a search for the next ceo. and, absolutely, you know, we are going to consider, you know, any and all candidates that we think will be the best fit for this organization, and we will, you know, keep moving this organization forward and serving
the needs for years to come because the thing about those who have been wounded is they are going to be living, in many cases, with these injuries for 10, 20, 30 years. and wounded warrior project needs to be there to serve them. our services are truly needed. >> they are. >> taking care of our veterans is our number one priority in this country. thank you, anthony, for your service. good luck with everything. we reached out to both stephen nardizzi and al giordano for their comment and did not receive a response from them. american forecasters playing catch-up after super storm sandy. the super computer upgrade that could change the forecast. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs news all-access app on your digital device. i was talking to people this weekend who say they love it and enjoy it. you don't want to miss golf
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♪ ♪ someone told me long ago >> we are getting our first look at the national weather service two powerful new super calm computers. the national oceananic and demarcus morgan is here with more. >> good morning to you. the identical super computers are housed in virginia and florida and they can calculate a combined 5.78 quadrillion calculations per second which is four times more than the old system. the national weather service hopes the upgrade puts the u.s. on par with europe which has dominated the world of forecasting technology. >> oh, my god! the truck is sinking! >> reporter: last fall, flooding from hurricane joaquin in the south, and this winter's monster blizzard in the northeast, were predicted early and accurately by the upgraded computer.
longer lead time gave people a chance to prepare. >> we know forecasts save lives. >> reporter: louie is the director of the national weather service. >> as we get closer to an event we can make the forecast with greater resolution and more accuracy, so people can see where specifically the storms will affect. >> reporter: it is one half of the government's improvement to their forecasting system. trill i don't know those of observations are gathered from weather balloons, satellite, and buoys, among other things. the super computers then run models based off that data to protect the weather. the american model noticed they miscalculated the path of superstorm sandy in 2012. the hurricane killed nearly 150 people and caused an estimated $68 billion of damage. >> sandy was certainly a turning point in the entire enterprise. it really brought attention to the super computing capacity that we had prior to sandy
versus what other others centers around the world had. >> reporter: five days before the storm, the european model correctly predicted that sandy would slam into the new jersey shore line. severe weather exert with our new york station wcbs-tv lonnie quinn showed us how the predictions vary. >> this green line is european model forecast and a week away from landfall. >> reporter: the american show a decidedly different path. >> you'll laugh when i show you that. remember the european model's track and how the storm actually performed. it went farther out to sea but took a hard left hand bank. the landfall between the european and actual landfall maybe a 50-mile difference or so. >> reporter: an employee at the national weather service tweeted out an apology for overestimate ago snowstorm that turned out to be a bust. >> so many people looked at the forecast yesterday and thought head for the hills. >> i've never seen an issued apology for anyone associated from the national weather service. >> reporter: the agency believes the new system will also help
forecasters get a better handle on short-term daily predictions and not just big weather events. >> we are going to see a wealth of information coming at is over the next year which lends me confidence that we will be producing better forecasts. >> reporter: so the good news is all of the new systems should be up and running by july, just in time for hurricane season. >> it's great it's working. i saw a guy in louisiana said you can prepare, prepare, but mother always bats last and this time, she hit a home run. good to be prepared. >> yes, it is. >> thank you, demarco very much. we will meet the winner of a dog sh
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. we want to check in with katie and check on this rain, too. how is it right snow. >> definitely soggy start to the day out there. we expect to see light rain, drizzle at minimum, really continue any time today. you are going to see at least few breaks in the pattern, but, for now, things are very, very dreary. that's where we start things here at the shore, specifically, and in cape may courthouse, 46 degrees, pretty modest breeze here, but that's not necessarily the case everywhere, see the tell tail obviously gray skies, but the raindrops on your camera lens. how storm scan3 looks, brunt of wet weather will likely remain through the rest day, somewhat confined through new jersey specially closer to the shore because of on shore wind flow. so everybody is stuck in the clouds and the dreary, little breezy out there, call it raw, chilly just damp day. we are going on nice uphill
climb, up to 70 degrees again. >> sounds good, not good today, though, wet weather means wet roads. this is a look at the blue route southbound at germantown pike off ramp. disable vehicle off to the side. that is off to the shoulder, but it is a slow go here, mass transit, bunch of stuff happening, the new jersey river line suspended between walter rand and the end tapement center, broad street delays, maintenance, 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., back to you. >> next update at 8:25, coming up on cbs this morning, the dangers every not getting enough sleep. and how stanford university is trying to wake up teenagers. i'm erika von tiehl. hope you have a great
♪ it is monday, march 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the angry protests dogging donald trump's campaign. we will look at the clashes in chicago that started the weekend's trouble. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. about halfway through the journey the train derailed sending dozens across the coaches in the middle of the night. >> kasich's crowd will be much smaller and optimistic but trump is bracing for stormy days ahead. >> no evidence that sanders sent his supporters to that trump rally or any other event. >> so far the violence does not appear to be affecting his campaign. >> i think it digs people in on his behalf. >> so much flooding here you
can't tell where one bayou starts and another one ends. >> cbs news in northern iraq quoting two sources reporting kurdish peshmerga forces have captured an isis fighter this morning. >> what they described was lavish spending and a toxic culture. >> part of that did factor into our decision. >> i saw a guy in louisiana who said, listen, you can prepare, prepare, but mother nature always bats last and this time, she hit a home run. good to be prepared. >> an analysis of this past weekend's primary victory shows that bernie sanders spent 48 cents per vote. it would have been a dollar, but he had a coupon! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. amtrak passenger train derailment overnight sent more than two dozen people to the hospital. the accident happened overnight near the city of cimarron.
29 people were hurt. two of them critically. more than a hundred were on board. the amtrak southwest chief was heading towards chicago. we spoke with passenger selena rios who was on the way to wichita with her mother when the train derailed. rios describes how she escaped. >> we had to climb out of the top, which would be the side, but we had to go up, and then i had to walk across that and get to one of the other cars and drop down and walk through that. and then i was finally able to get out. >> both rios and her mother have head injuries. five states will hold primary elections tomorrow that could shift the presidential race. hillary clinton leads bernie sanders in the democratic delegate count by more than 600 this morning. without super delegates her advantage drops to over 200. clinton says she is not a
natural policy lertician and ha hard time getting her point across. she talked about that last night in a town hall. >> a lot of the work goes into a campaign and a lot of demands that you are faced with in a campaign, i think, are challenging, and i have worked at it, tried to get better at it, but i'm much better when i actually have a job to do, rather than trying to get the job. >> both clinton and sanders called the recent violence at donald trump rallies unacceptable. an interesting way to put it. >> exactly. she said that -- she said my husband and the president are much better at politics. >> than she is, yeah. trump is rejecting any responsibility for this weekend's disruptive protests. he postponed a rally in chicago friday night after huge crowds of demonstrators showed up. they clashed violently with trump supporters. >> the democrat candidates blame trump's rhetoric for inciting the violence. trump said he longs for the old
days where he could punch protesters in the face and they would, quote, be carried out on a stretcher. he called for them to be thrown out. last month, donald trump told supporters to knock the crap out of anybody about to knock the crap out of tomatoes. >> reporter: pictures tell the story tonight and ugly story. near pandemonium at a trump rally in chicago. >> this is supposed to be american democracy in action and we are seeing total chaos. >> the scenes for the first time the number of protesters equaled that of trump supporters. >> so much anger in the country. i mean, it's just anger. i don't know what it's directed at but directed at what is going on for years. >> one of the people arrested as well was a cbs news reporter. >> back off! >> never seen anything like last night. that was unprecedented. at least one police officer made multiple, he pulled me down from
the back of my hoodie and threw me to the ground and bashed my face into the street. >> they are talking about how well we handled it! and they are talking about the fact that nobody got hurt. >> donald trump is a pathological liar. >> responsibility begins and ends at the top. >> the damage, i think, last night are part of a broader problem in america. our politics have about him like the common sections of -- >> this is now mainstream front-runner republican national politics. and, tonight, in chicago, it really turned into playing with fire. >> the ugly rhetoric from donald trump is not only wrong, but dangerous. if you play with matches, you could start a fire. you can't control. >> tensions are high and security concerns even higher at donald trump rallies today in ohio. a protester attempted to rush the stage. cell phone video from the rally outside dayton shows security hauling the protester away.
>> isis-related or could be isis-related. certainly he is not in love with our country, that, i can tell you. >> no ties for isis to this map. video is that it's a hoax. >> was it a hoax of him dragging the flag? looks like the same man to me. >> the toxic environment has allowed his supporters and see sometimes confrontation come together in violence. >> when you talked about these protesters, these are bad people and take our country back from these people. who are the "these people" in that case? >> i see people in the audience i don't think have a great future and disrupters and not have a love for our country. >> oh, boy. republican strategist and cbs news contributor frank luntz is here. frank, good you're here. this is so disturbing to watch and i think enough blame to go around for everybody. the protesters should be able to protest and donald trump should be able to hear from those who want to hear from them. how did we get here?
>> because of the lack of respect and the uproar has bubbled over. look. you can be angry. . we know 70% of americans are angry and doesn't give you the right to shut somebody down and get physical with people. if i could wave a magic wand i would have all six candidates today, before tomorrow night's primary, make a commitment no violence, no destruction, no -- and a respect for freedom of speech. >> frank, so fashion donald trump has not done that. in fact, he says he doesn't condone for the violence but he says i will pay for your legal bill. >> i needs to. >> he needs to pay for their legal bills? >> no. he needs to make a commitment -- this is beyond the pale and this is unacceptable. when you actually encourage people to act in an aggressive way, then you know it's gone too far. the problem i have with all of this is that this is going to set the tone for events to go forward. we don't have an end point here.
we had this conversation six months ago and, again, three months ago. and when we had this conversation, it was all about, well, maybe i'm overestimating the problem. i think i'm underestimating it. if we don't do somebody about it, it's going to get worse. >> somebody get hurt or killed. >> exactly. >> i don't tell i don't think you need a magic wand. one candidate who is not denouncing and that is the fronts runner for the republican party. is there a discussion within the republican party, the leadership, including the chairman reince priebus and other thoughtful leaders in the policy about taking a stand on violence? >> they need to. i don't know if there has been a discussion but it has to happen. by the way, it should have happened on saturday. it should have happened right after. the second point here -- >> i'm thinking about like the moment that nikki haley had after the confederate flag and the shooting in south carolina.
take down the flag in south carolina. is there someone with great respect in the republican party has a great impact? >> be the hero here. >> so much chaos within the republican party right now. no leader. it's hard to find an elder statesman. normally, it would have been john mccain or mitt romney. we see what happened when they entered the fray and there was backfire on both of them. >> people saying we have to stop this and can't do this and it may be out of control. the question is whether one person or several persons do it. i mean, somebody has to talk to donald trump and his supporters. also, we need to know who the protesters are and why they are there and understand what is going on. >> but the other part of this is that they were trying to get as many tickets as they could to prevent people who really wanted to hear donald trump speak. >> who was? >> the protesters. this is part of the move on dot org strategy is deny people who want to hear him.
>> they should be able to hear him. i get it. >> encouraging people to go to a trump rally. i've been doing this 25 years and unlike anything i've seen. >> how is that? >> people attending their first political rally and people had given up on politics and are now actually thinking that something can happen. it is more boisterous and more passionate, and it's -- it's different from anything i've seen. >> but you have a candidate who say i'm not whipping up the crowd and then you show sound bites that show quite the opposite. what do you do when the candidate, himself, doesn't say i'm encouraging people? >> you put pressure on the candidate to say this is the line, do not cross it and he has not done that as of this point. >> does it scare you? >> more than you can imagine. because i know the trajectory of this and that's why i wanted to do this segment, because it's going to get worse. >> thank you, frank. >> you know donald trump. you talk to him. thank you, frank luntz. good to see you. a while since we have seen
importance of sleep. >> have you found yourself nodding off during class or feeling like you might fall asleep? >> pretty much every day! pretty much by 2:30, every single day! >> ahead, the innovative program for teenagers on the risk of sleep deprivation. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ so wake me up when it's all over ♪ when i'm wide awake ♪ t perspect. if other treatments haven't worked well enough, ask your doctor about entyvio, the only biologic developed and approved just for uc and crohn's. entyvio works by focusing right in the gi-tract to help control damaging inflammation and is clinically proven to begin helping many patients achieve both symptom relief as well as remission.
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at 12 weeks. stelara® helps keep my skin clearer. ask your doctor about stelara®. ♪ many americans say they don't get enough sleep, especially teenagers. ben tracy shows us how stanford university is trying to get high school students to open their eyes to the dangers deprivati deprivati deprivation. >> reporter: 17-year-old norah seigler is wired up in order to better understand why teenagers need to unplug. >> the biggest workout your heart gets every night is dreaming. >> reporter: at stanford university center for sleep sciences, these high school students are getting a crash course in why sleep is the most important part of their day. have you found yourself nodding off during class or feeling like you might fall asleep? >> pretty much every day! pretty much by 2:30, every
single day. >> reporter: do you notice people are talking about being tired? >> yeah. people talk about how exhausted they are, how late they went to bed. >> reporter: doctors say teenagers need eight to ten hours of sleep each night, but according to the national sleep foundation, 87% of high school students don't get that much. that impairs their judgment and concentration and can cause anxiety, depression, and even thoughts of suicide. the american academy of pediatrics calls the epidemic of tired teens an epidemic. >> if we told you teenagers are not getting enough food, it would be a national campaign and covered in the national campaign. >> reporter: how many of you wake up tired? we often hear people say, i'm fine on five hours of sleep. are those people biological superior or are they in denial? >> just because you can get by does not mean you're at your best. you can put low octane gas in your sports car and the car is still functioning but not to its
full potential. >> reporter: they find their biological clock shifts to another time and making them inclined to fall to sleep two hours later than they used to. >> make sure all cell phones are off. >> reporter: waking up early to get to school on time cuts off their deepest and most productive hours of sleep. >> how many of you have skipped sleep to do homework? >> reporter: norah learned those lost hours are crucial to her success. >> i think the biggest takeaway from the lecture is how vital sleep is for memory retention and consolidation of memory, which is really important as a student, because we are constantly, we are trying to cram information and we think that staying up later and later is the way to do it. >> reporter: you could basically study less and sleep more? sounds like a good deal. >> yeah. but, i mean, easier said than done. >> there is an actual biological clock. >> reporter: at her high school
in menlo park, students from stanford are training students like norah to become sleep ambassadors, hoping they will give their fellow students a wake-up call on the importance of falling asleep. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, menlo park, california. >> i love that ben tracy found another norah! >> who can talk reasonably well. >> she does. >> maybe she needs a nap. >> i like norah. >> i like her too! i like you, norah! where did richard simmons go? the fitness guru seemed to have vanished from the public eye more than two years ago. next, find out what he has to say about the new rumors over his disappearance. bye, norah! i like you! ♪ i wanted to put the odds in my favor. so my doctor told me about botox®, an fda-approved treatment that significantly reduces headache days for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month,
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♪ fitness guru richard simmons says he is home and happy, despite reports to the contrary. he shot to fame in the 1980s with his sweat to the oldies workout series and photographed two years ago and concerns about his well-being. he spoke to "entertainment tonight" to explain his absence. >> for the last 40 years, i've been traveling, teaching classes, and i had a knee injury, so i had a knee replacement, which was very difficult for me. and now my other knee is hurting and i don't want to have another
replacement so i have just really been taking it easy. >> worries about simmons increased over the weekend after an article in the new york "daily news" stayed he stopped returning calls and e-mails more than two years ago and disappeared from public view. the suggestion he is held against his will and people taking advantage of his state. simmons dismissed those claims. >> i've been on television a long time and i always shared what was going on in my life. whether it had been happy or sad. and right now i am very happy, but it is time right now for richard simmons to take care of richard simmons. >> richard simmons says he is not done with performing. i would like to see him. the article was very frightening. sounds like the housekeeper was holding him hostage.
from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. the maryland police officer killed in the line of duty over the weekends, has ties to our area. two suspect are now in custody in the death of officer jacai colson. colson grew up in boothwyne, delaware county and attended chichester high school. officer colson was gunned down in a shoot-out outside of police station in landover, yesterday. flags will fly at half staff today in maryland in tribute to officer colson. >> right now, we check in with katie for our forecast, watching the rain, i know. >> we certainly are, really the heaviest of the rain right now falling across the garden state, we will continue to have to track wet weather really any time even though looks like back edge to this, we continue to see on shore wind flow will keep us in the clouds, keep us in the moisture certainly keep us in a bit of a breeze, as well. farther inland you go, better your chance to actually catch a lull in this, right now
obviously very heavy rain falling across good portion of new jersey, here's where we stand temperature wise, 40's, generally speaking from philly down toward the shore towns. little colder up in the mountains, but it is strictly rain producing system here. in atlantic city pretty persistent, up to 21 miles per hour, as the days go on, lingers showroom morning, spiking to 70 on wednesday, pat, over to you. >> sounds good, roads do not sounds good. let's look at the schuylkill eastbound, at 30th street station. there is an accident in the left lane, couple of cars, that are involved here. so some bumper cars as you head eastbound, toward 30th street station. let's go to 309 south, just before the turnpike, there are couple of cars along the shoulder push off to the side. so traffic is getting by, i'll be it slowly. also, mass transit, some of these are good now, new jersey river line on time. broad street northbound also on line. the patco speed line, special schedule, there is maintenance, erika, over to you. >> pat, thank you. your next update 8:55, coming
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, robots that can mow your lawn and clean up the floor too in a gadget that takes the effort out of playing fetch with your dog. you now how exhausting it to play fetch with the dog, charlie. we like to do that. we are looking at the cutting home technology to make your life a little easier. >> jordan spieth and lexi thompson, what they are expecting at the upcoming masters and whether men and women are ready to compete together. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. alaska dispatch news reports on a snowmobile driver accused of hitting two iditarod teams. arnold demoski is charged with
striking one of the racers on saturday at about 100 miles an hour. he said he had been drinking. one dog was killed. he faces charges of assault, endangerment and reckless driving and criminal mischief. organizers for south-by-southwest apologizing for asking an olympic fencer to remove her hijab. muhammad spoke at the festival on sat and set to be the first american to compete in the olympics wearing a hijab. but they asked her to remove her scarf for an i.d. photo. that volunteer has since black and blue remov-- been removed f the event. a teen led by a teenager from england won the first world drone prix. drones raced through a course along a white track and the racing competition in dubai. the city's skyscrapers provided the backdrop. the teen received $250,000. "sports illustrated"
reporting that kanye west is one who doesn't like the new l.a. clippers mascot. ed can i plea redesign the clippers mascot? ballmer tweeted the follow. and here is a run of the tweets. i miss the old kanye. a catchy song. steve ballmer is smart by saying lunch? i should have him come here and sit at a clippers game with your wife. tony robots are being reported to pull seven times their weight. they can move a car weighing nearly two tons. the researchers designed the
robots after studying ants. >> new smart home technology makes it possible to turn on the lights, mow the lawn, clean up with a swipe of your phone. the number of american households using the technology is expected to jump from about 4.5 million to more than 24 million in 2020. the cnet spring issue takes a look at this. lindsey joins us at the table. you're already working on a home in louisville, kentucky? >> it's 5800 square foot gorgeous home and it's big and we are outfitting it with everything we can find and it's a great experiment because we are using it as a living lab. we bring all of the technology in. we make it work together. and we are excited because i think you're going to be with us in april to see the reveal. >> are people living there in 5,800? >> people are working there. not living there. >> the net result is what?
>> how you can integrate this into your life that is not overwhelming or confusing. the market right now is confusing and two years ago it was hard to make one device talk to another. the smart home is in that place right now. we are trying to find out the best device to get the technology to work for you. >> i know you brought some of the smart technology with you. what are some of the best ideas out there? >> well, we love this light bulb that is called beyond bulb. it has a battery. you can take the battery pack out, put it in. look. the light bulb will turn on its own. you know, it's a security feature. so if the power goes out, your light will be can come in on enlight the exit lighting like on a plane without having to be plugged in but it also learns your pattern so that if you turn on the light, let's say, every night at 7:00 and keep it on until 10:00 and then you go on a
trip, you can use the app to say, hey, reproduce my lighting patterns while i'm not there. >> it's connected to the doorbell so if somebody rings the doorbell the light comes on? >> i like that. >> yes. if somebody comes to your door or something happens it will turn on and a great security feature. >> what about the nest camera? >> nest camera used to be called drop cam is what we think is the simplest security camera and you can install it yourself. $200 and easy to stall. >> i love that it's easy to install and you're sitting there with the friggin' pieces that are no so easy! >> you can find somebody to help you! >> that's what i would do. >> after i come over to your kitchen and help you cook, we will work on the technology. >> but i love when people say it's easy, anybody can do it. >> it's a magnet and you can stick it to your fridge. even if you have a screwdriver. >> okay. >> one in the studio here. >> what is far out? what is going to surprise us in this home?
>> you would be surprised what is on the horizon. there is stuff coming. i was telling gayle a refrigerator is coming out this spring that has a camera inside so you can be at the grocery store and see what is in your fridge or how dirty it is. we have things like robot lawn mowers. >> what was that thing in the green room rolling around on the floor? >> that is the vac. our favorite robot vacuum cleaners and they have been around a long time and not new but what is new these are connected to the internet so you can drive them with an app and play with them from anywhere. this is our it's 700. >> somebody had five of these robot things cutting the lawn and moving at their own initiative. >> robot lawn mors are a great idea and cost three, four, five times more than a regular lawn mower and you have to train them. they start a about a thousand dollars. we don't think they are quite
there yet for most people. >> or you could get out there and mow the lawn too. if i'm sitting at home and thinking i want some kind of smart something, there is a lawn mower on the screen, and i want to do something smart in my house, what do you recommend? >> i recommend starting small. figure out what the problem is that you want to solve. so let's say you hate digging for your keys. you might want to install a smart lock you can walk up to your door and it's open when you're in range or if you're worried about security you might want a simple security camera or one of these light bulbs that turn on when with the doorbell rings. think of the problem you want to solve and start there. >> one thing that bothers you and a fix for it. >> all aiming toward more efficiency. energy efficiency when we have the temperature control remote, which i think is better. >> absolutely. >> interesting. lindsey, always great to see you. >> thank you so much. >> great issue, bright ideas! we are excited about the reveal. when can we go to the smart house? >> april.
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don't let anybody get in your way ♪ ♪ >> we are counting to next month's 2016 masters tournament. jordan spieth and lexi thompson are the favorites in both competitions. spieth is now the number one men's golfer in the world. he is winner of last year's masters and u.s. open. thompson is the world's number three in women's golf and she has seven lpga tour wins including a major. both are supporters of the youth golf initiative drive chip and putt. good morning. so great to have both of you here. i love what you're doing for golf and younger golfers but let's talk about what is coming up first. you're wearing the green jacket! >> looking good on you. >> great color. >> one of the next big tournaments coming up. tell us about your expectations. >> yeah, it's liked like to keep the jacket on me for the next year. it was a lot of fun having it with me this year. obviously, with the masters you have to return it if you don't win it again.
i'm excited. i'm trying to gain some momentum. we have a few more events until middle april and it's my favorite tournament in the world. >> assess how you're playing so far in 2016. >> i got off to a really good start early in the season. we won in hawaii in the first event of the new year. then took a crazy travel schedule around the world and been a little bit off lately. but i started to gain some momentum this past week. >> lex inchti, you just won the in thailand. >> we have only played in four or five tournaments, but it's great so far. pretty consistent finishes so far and getting a win there in thailand was pretty huge. i have this week off. then we get pretty busy once again but a big golf with the olympics back in golf. >> i was reading you played with donald trump. true? >> yeah. i played with him a few times. >> please tell us what that was like. i'm curious. >> trump international in palm beach is my home course. i played with him a few times.
he has been extremely nice to my brothers and i and my family. he loves golf. he is a big supporter of golf. but yeah, a lot of fun. entertaining. >> you're very diplomatic. i like that. because he can be very entertaining. jordan, back to charlie's question when you said i got off to a good start, slow start. had a little off recently. how do you get that back? what do you say to yourself when you say it's not going the way i planned? what do you do? >> you have to dissect if you need rest or more practice or if you need a mix of both. i think i need a mix of both right now. that is key. i need to get myself in contention and find out what is on and what is off under the pressure before heading to augs. >> augusta. >> he sees a 25-foot putt like norah and i see a two-foot putt. >> that is him. >> he seems to be going and all of a sudden a magnet inside the cup for your ball, jordan. you sink these incredible putts. >> yeah. you know, it's dumb luck a lot
of the time. >> oh, no! >> no, you work hard. we work hard on our speed control on on the greens and it's been paying off recently. i hope it continues to. >> lexi, it's so great the olympic games for the first time in hahn years a a hundred years and you're playing as part of the women's team? >> yes. >> what do you think that means for the game of golf or women's wolf gol golf? >> i think it's huge. to have golf back in the olympics will be huge and grow dramatically after that happens. >> part of what happens at the masters is this drive, chip, putt. >> i know! >> those of us who are not very good golfers but love the game like myself, explain the importance of that program, what it means. >> sure. as you were just saying, drive, chip, putt. what is cool about it, it's open to anybody. you know? any kid that wants to compete,
you can go to hundreds of different qualifiers at fantastic facilities that eventually make it to augusta national and kick off kid week. >> i can't play, unlike charlie and norah. i know they are speaking english but golf terms are so foreign to me. how old do you have to be and what do you get out of watching them play, those kids? >> i think ages 11 to 15 is the ages. exciting to see kids out following us as fans and just supporting us and giving us high five's is what the game is all about. it's just growing and that is what we want to see. >> lexi, when did you first shoot par? how old were you? >> i'm not too sure! >> you won't like this. >> i think i started off at 5 and tournaments when i was 7. maybe a few years after that? >> you were 62? you were like, what? >> i don't remember. i tell you what, lexi broke par much younger age than i did.
i was, i think, 63 when i was 12. >> can i just say, jordan, you have a great sense of humor that you reached out to peyton manning and said from one forehead to another, which i think -- >> i wish you wouldn't bring this up! >> you put it out there. >> i did. >> you said from one forehead to another. >> i shared a couple of beers with the sheriff. it was so cool watching him kind of finish like that, as much as i've gotten to know cam newton being an under armour guy and a win/win as big of a fan as i am of both of them. but yeah. i figure every now and again, it's nice to post a couple of tweets making fun of yourself and people seem to like that more than anything else. >> nothing wrong. >> if you win back-to-back would be fantastic. >> lexi, with zika in the news are you worried about that at all? >> not too much. i'm looking forward to the competition and leave that to my management company to take care
of. >> what a pleasure to have both of you here. thank you both so much. we will be watching. masters week begins exactly three weeks from today. you can watch cbs sports coverage at the masters beginning saturday, april 9th, right here on cbs. >> he i love the music. norah doing a little jim nantz in the morning. >> wouldn't it nice to be there? >> yes. how do you think we can get there? >> who do you know, charlie? >> i would love to go. >> just putting it out there. >> cue the chris licht cam. >> is there any place you guys don't want to go? >> they go to cuba and masters and beijing? then where? >> chris, we have lots of ideas. bad karma not to give the driver in fronts of you a little room.
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the annual south-by-southwest festival is underway in austin, texas right now. we woke up earlier with a national geographic shot community with a walking photo tour along the colorado river in austin. follow "cbs this morning" on instagram to look at the fantastic photos. >> here is a good example of why you shouldn't tailgate. this dash cam video from a wisconsin highway shows a black suv riding up on another car. the driver in front does a brake check. and that send the suv spinning across both lanes into the median. the other car? they kept on going. the suv driver got a ticket for driving a little too close. >> wow. >> that is driving 101. you all remember that. >> don't follow too closely. that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley three questions for the us senate:
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zero. police in west philadelphia are searching for a stolen mini-van, with a baby in the back seat. that vehicle was stolen around ten of 8:00 on the 4800 block every walnut st. that poor little babe ways in the back seat, not clear if they new the baby was there, the stolen white town and country mini-van has pennsylvania tags with the letters jm and x on it. investigators say, that baby's father left the van running when he dashed into a store and that's when the car thief jumped in and took off. if you have seen that white mini-van or have any information about this, you're asked to call police. we check in with katie with our forecast for the day. is the worse of the rain over yet? >> still dealing with soaking rain across new jersey specially, yes. looks like this is basically all day event, closer you get to the coast, we continue to
get the fetch off the ocean water, lots of moisture, clearly heavy rain continues to fall through burlington county atlantic county so traveling the garden state parkway will not be such a fun ride here unfortunately even though it looks like there is a badge edge to this, you can't bank on it winding down necessarily, because again, of the on shore flow. now by tomorrow, still 40% chance to see lingering wet weather in the morning, wednesday looks basically dry, sprinkle by saint patrick's day another round of showers on the way so busy pattern, we'll see some pretty significant roller coaster riding going on with the thermometer readings, too, pat. >> busy pattern, busy roadways, the weather is causing some of that, this is the schuylkill eastbound, at 30th street. an accident has been moved off to the shoulder, and it had been blocking the left lane, they've pushed it now to the side but still slow go here. let's look at the wide map. it is slow all over the place, just 11 miles an hour as you head out on the schuylkill, ten on the vine st., if you look at the airport, there are approximately one hour delays, so be sure to check your carrier.
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