A navy pilot instructor from Michigan is one of two people who died during a training flight.
First Forecast Tonight- Sunday November 29, 2020First Forecast
Michigan Matters: Mat Ishbia and Tony LuccaIt’s a conversation with CEO Mat Ishbia and Singer/Producer Tony Lucca as their profiles grow exponentially this holiday season as they also help the community in different ways.
First Forecast Today- Sunday November 28, 2020First Forecast
Community Connect: Careers in the ArtsOn this week's Community connect, we learn what it is about Michigan that helps launch great creatives who are making an impact worldwide.
First Forecast Weather Saturday, November 28 2020 (Today)Sunny and breezy https://detroit.cbslocal.com/category/weather/
Eye On Detroit - Forgotten HarvestForgotten Harvest in Oak Park and the Detroit Athletic Club are collaborating to ensure that 3,500 food-insecure families in metro Detroit have a turkey to enjoy on Thanksgiving. Member donations to the DAC Cares Fund – a program of the DAC Foundation – are paying for the turkeys, and DAC members and staff are volunteering their time to pack each bird in a bag and assist in delivery.
This Year's Grammy Nominees Include Native MichigandersWeekday Newscast
Harris Poll Says People Are Willing To Be Paid To Get VaccinatedWeekday Newscast
Good Samaritan Helps ShoppersWeekday Newscast
Current COVID-19 Statistics For November 25Weekday Newscast
5 Henry Ford Hospitals To Receive Coronavirus VaccineWeekday Newscast
Family Asks For Help In Search For Two Missing GirlsWeekday Newscast
Detroit City Council Rejects Mayor's Plan For Over Assessed Home Owners(CBS DETROIT) - A resolution intended to compensate over-assessed home-owners was shot down by Detroit City Council. Council took up the proposal Tuesday introduced by Mayor Mike Duggan to yield advantages to affected homeowners through city program preferences. The options included discounts on city-owned property, housing and city jobs. But the resolution loss popularity as the timeline didn’t cover home-owners affected before 2010 and after 2013. “The data shows at least 2008 to at least 2017 even though we do know it to be an on-going issue even now but there’s hard data that has those years so what the mayor was proposing wasn’t enough,” said Lauren Thomas, Detroit Justice Community Legal Advocate. Thomas says the resolution failed to fully compensate reach all affected. The community legal advocate says the six-million-dollar program is a band-aid over a “$600 million” wound. “There’s this idea of failure, what did I do wrong that I lost my home? Instead of the shame being where it should be, on the city for over-assessing properties. For taking too much money from these homeowners and also for taking their homes, putting them land bank and flipping them and the city and the county are still making money off of the homes that were essentially stolen from these homeowners,” said Thomas. John Roach from the Mayor’s Communications office is telling CW50 the mayor cut assessments by 20 percent and will support council on additional benefits within the law and budget. © 2020 CBS Broadcasting Inc. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
John James Congratulates Gary Peters On Election WinWeekday Newscast
Whitmer Urges People To Have Thanksgiving At HomeWeekday Newscast
Eye On Detroit - Scholarship MomThe Black Friday Scholarship Bootcamp will be held in Detroit, helping student sort through college admission applications, FAFSA and the most critical question how will they pay for college. On the day following Thanksgiving, while thousands of Detroiters are typically lined up at shopping centers across town to search for Christmas gifts, Gwen Thomas; Black Friday Scholarship Bootcamp founder hopes that Detroiters with high school students and college students will lineup and learn how to shop and win scholarships.
US Tells GM To Recall Nearly 6M Trucks With Takata InflatorsDETROIT (AP) — The U.S. is making General Motors recall and repair nearly 6 million big pickup trucks and SUVs equipped with potentially dangerous Takata air bag inflators. The decision announced Monday by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration will cost the automaker an estimated $1.2 billion, about one third of its net income this year. GM had petitioned the agency four times starting in 2016 to avoid a recall, contending the air bag inflator canisters have been safe on the road and in testing. But owners responded by accusing the company of putting profits over safety. Takata used volatile ammonium nitrate to create a small explosion to fill air bags in a crash. But the chemical can deteriorate when exposed to heat and humidity and explode with too much force, blowing apart a metal canister and spewing shrapnel. Twenty-seven people have been killed worldwide by the exploding inflators including 18 in the U.S. It took the agency more than four years to arrive at its decision, which comes toward the end of President Donald Trump's four-year term. Twenty-seven people, including 18 in the U.S., have been killed and hundreds injured by Takata inflators worldwide. MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: Whitmer Says She Has Authority To Order New Stay-Home Order in Michigan MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: Missed Gov. Whitmer’s Press Conference? Here’s Her Update On The State’s Response To COVID-19 MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: Stimulus Package Update: What Will A Biden Administration Mean For More Aid? © 2020 Associated Press. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
Detroiter's Give Back At Annual All-Star GivebackA FEW DETROIT CELEBRITIES HOSTED THE ANNUAL ALL-STAR GIVEBACK ON A SPIN ON THANKSGIVING. >> WE ARE FEEDING THE COMMUNITY AND GIVING THEM SOME LOVE AND HOPE. Nov 24 22:08 I HOPE THEY CAN MAKE IT TO TOMORROW. WE ARE TRYING TO MAKE SURE THAT WE FEED THE PEOPLE. >> WE GAVE BACK 22 YEARS AGO IN MY NEIGHBORHOOD. WE STARTED OFF WITH 200 TURKEYS. NOW WE ARE UP TO 5000 TO 7500. THE NEED IS SO GREAT FOR THOSE IN OUR COMMUNITY. WE ARE HERE TO GIVE OUT THE TURKEYS WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS FOR ALL THE FAMILIES IN NEED.
Michigan Reports 6,290 New Covid-19 Cases, 145 Deaths TuesdayMICHIGAN (CBS DETROIT) - The Michigan Department of Health and Human Services announced 6,290 coronavirus cases in the state and an additional 145 deaths Tuesday. The deaths announced Tuesday includes 51 deaths identified during a Vital Records review. This brings the state total of COVID-19 cases to 320,506 and 8,688 deaths as of Nov. 24.
West Michigan Airports See Increase In Travelers(CBS DETROIT) – While travel is down compared to a year ago, an increasing number of people are passing through West Michigan airports. "Our trends are following TSA trends almost identically. Some people are making decision not to fly, and not to travel at all. Do I see that getting worse? It depends on what kind of restrictions are placed in the localities, said AZO Airport Director Craig Williams. At Gerald Ford Airport in Grand Rapids, air travel is already up seven percent this week and hit a spike of more than 3,000 people at its security checkpoints.
Free Virtual Black Friday Scholarship Bootcamp Will Financially Help College Bound Students(CBS DETROIT)- College campuses may be empty now, but sooner or later students will get back to a normal routine, and for those preparing for a higher education, there are financial resources available. This Friday while shoppers are out taking advantage of Black Friday deals, a free virtual scholarship bootcamp is happening, headed by Detroiter, Gwen Thomas.
Detroit City Council Approves Law For Adult Use Marijuana Shops(CBS DETROIT) - The Detroit City Council approved a law for the operation of recreational marijuana shops. The council unanimously approved it in a 9-0 vote. The law, led by Detroit City Councilman James Tate, also has provisions to give residents priority and guarantees all licenses awarded in Detroit will go to "legacy" residents. Qualifications for the legacy certification requires residents to have lived in Detroit for 15 of the last 30 years, lived in Detroit 13 of the 30 years and are low-income, lived in Detroit for 10 of the last 30 years and have a prior marijuana related conviction Lawmakers say this will prevent marginalized groups from being locked out of the billion dollar industry. The new ordinance is expected to go into effect in January. MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: More Than 50 Coronavirus Outbreaks Reported In Michigan Schools Monday MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: Michigan Inmate Captured More Than A Week After Jail Escape MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: 34-Year-Old Detroit Man Charged In Armed Robbery, Assaulting Police © 2020 CBS Broadcasting Inc. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
Ford Buys 12 Freezers To Store Covid-19 Vaccine Doses(CBS DETROIT) – Ford Motor Company says it has purchased 12 freezers intended to store a Covid-19 vaccine. The automaker says it is anticipating a vaccine becoming available and is planning to distribute them to employees. Ford says the vaccine will be on a voluntary basis for its employees. MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: More Than 50 Coronavirus Outbreaks Reported In Michigan Schools Monday MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: Michigan Inmate Captured More Than A Week After Jail Escape MORE FROM CBS DETROIT: 34-Year-Old Detroit Man Charged In Armed Robbery, Assaulting Police © 2020 CBS Broadcasting Inc. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
GM Flips To California's Side In Pollution Fight With TrumpDETROIT (AP) — General Motors is switching sides in the legal fight against California's right to set its own clean-air standards, abandoning the Trump administration as the president's term nears its close. CEO Mary Barra said in a letter Monday to environmental groups that GM will no longer support the Trump administration in its defense against a lawsuit over its efforts against California's standards. And GM is urging other automakers to do the same. The move is a sign that GM and other automakers are anticipating big changes when President-elect Joe Biden takes office in January. Already at least one other large automaker, Toyota, said it may join GM in switching to California's team. In her letter, Barra wrote that the company agrees with Biden's plan to expand electric vehicle use. Last week, GM said it is testing a new battery chemistry that will bring down electric vehicle costs to those of gas-powered vehicles within five years. Barra sent the letter after a Monday morning conversation with Mary Nichols, head of California's Air Resources Board, the company said. The board is the state’s air pollution regulator. “We believe the ambitious electrification goals of the President-elect, California, and General Motors are aligned, to address climate change by drastically reducing automobile emissions,” the letter said. Nichols called GM’s announcement good news. "I was pleased to be in communication with Mary Barra again,” she said. “It’s been a while since we had talked.” The news, coupled with GM announcing it was recalling 7 million vehicles and avoiding a drawn-out legal fight, helped to push the automaker's shares up 4% Monday to close at $44.77. Earlier in the day, the stock hit $45.16, its highest level in more than two years. GM's stock has more than doubled in value since April. Dan Becker of the Center for Biological Diversity, one of the environmental groups Barra wrote to, said GM was wrong in trying to stop California from protecting its people from auto pollution. “Now the other automakers must follow GM and withdraw support for (President Donald) Trump’s attack on clean cars,” he said in an email. The White House did not respond to a request for comment, and the Environmental Protection Agency would say only that it is interesting to see the changing positions of U.S. companies. In a statement, Biden said GM's decision is encouraging for the economy, the planet and success of American auto workers. “GM’s decision reinforces how shortsighted the Trump administration’s efforts to erode American ingenuity and America’s defenses against the climate threat truly are,” the statement said, adding that the ripple effects will help the U.S. innovate and create good-paying union jobs. Last year General Motors, Fiat Chrysler, Toyota and 10 smaller automakers sided with the Trump administration in a lawsuit over whether California has the right to set its own standards for greenhouse gas emissions and fuel economy. The compa