tv The News With Shepard Smith CNBC January 18, 2022 7:00pm-8:00pm EST
with 68 and 69 billion suggest that whatever is ailing the company will pass at least with the companies that are profitable the unprofitable, sell them, not the good stuff i like to say there's always a bull market somewhere and i promise to help you find the january 6th committee comes knocks at rudy giuliani's door and the british prime minister has his own party members turning on him i'm shepard smith. this is "the news" on cnbc >> take a pause. this is about a cell phone signal we're focused on protecting lives. >> last minute action taken in the fight over 5g. what the mobile carriers just announced after a dire warning
from airline ceos. new fears that war could be imminent in ukraine. the mission ahead for secretary blinken. >> president biden, new reporting on the political reset being planned. >> saving lives with a virtual icu. step inside the high-tech operations center. they're helping one hospital battle covid staffing shortages. the supreme court hears a fight over a christian flag. and from lab to table, inside the push for sustainable meat live from cnbc, the facts, the truth, "the news with shepard smith. >> good evening. two of america's most critical
industries locked in a fight in a matter of hours, verizon and at&t were set to move forward with their big 5g rollout planned for tomorrow they say it will provide higher speed internet and better cell service. but now they will not turn on towers near 82 american airports, at least not tomorrow. it's a standoff with american airlines who warned of possible catastrophic disruptions ten executives sent a letter to the administration saying the nation's commerce will grind to a halt they warn that people and shipments will struggle to get to where they need to go they say 5g can disrupt a key instrument that planes use for navigation and landing, the radio altimeter.
now, at&t and verizon say they'll give the faa more time to figure out how to make it work but they also pointed fingers at the agency for not getting it done they said, we urge them to do so in a timely manner president biden thanked the wireless companies today, saying the move will help avoid potentially devastating disruptions. in a moment, we'll hear from daniel elwell. but first, phil lebeau >> domestic airlines are going over the details of the agreement, and also the schedules and the fleets, the types of planes they fly, to make sure they don't encounter
any problems and for some of the foreign airlines, they fly into the united states, some of them have already proactively canceled some of their flights into the u.s., because they were unsure what the agreement might be reached or when. so those schedules are to a certain extent paused. but that could change in the next day or two. >> what happens for people scheduled to fly tomorrow? >> well, the expectation is that the overwhelming majority of flights, really almost all of the flights, will take off as scheduled. i have not heard of any cancellations due to the 5g rollout. and the real concern is going to be when you have airports with bad weather or fog, where the radio altimeter is really necessary. the delay should avoid that problem. but this is one of the
situations where they've kicked the can down the road a bit. >> phil, thank you the acting faa administrator, daniel elwell, thank you so much the wireless carriers really laid into the faa. they say they had two years to prepare and here we are. what happened? why wasn't the faa ready for this >> i'm not sure that the faa should get quite the commentary that they got from at&t. the fcc may have done a couple of years of analysis, but they're not required and they didn't do an analysis of aviation safety. it's just not in the process that's one thing that has to change going forward this will happen again they need to get the process locked down. faa over a year and a half ago wrote a letter and raised a flag
about the concerns about 5g, but there needs to be a more robust process. >> 5g is widely used in europe no apparent problems at all. why and how is this different? >> i can't really speak to what europe has done -- >> except that it's working fine there. >> well, they also have a different buffer band than we have here. they're operating at different power levels these interference issues are all about proximity of stations anpermutations and telecom companies are not very forthcoming about their plans. it's a competitive thing it's really hard to gather that information in a way that the faa can act in a more timely
manner than they currently do. i think the process needs to start earlier and be more transparent. >> doesn't this go all the way to the top of the faa, if we're telling the truth about it >> well, technically, there's quite a collection of technicians and engineers that look at these things there is no final authority that writes off or signs off on this. that's part of the issue faa found out about the plan for 5g and saw there could be an issue. it's just -- it's a process that needs to be more formalized and needs to start earlier that's for sure. >> earlier than a few hours before it starts daniel elwell, good of you to be here thank you. only in america. the white house warning a
russian invasion of ukraine could be imminent. >> it's the choice of president putin and the russians to make, whether they're going to suffer severe economic consequences or not. >> as fears of war mount in europe, the secretary of state is set to meet face-to-face with the russian foreign minister friday in geneva the white house says he'll urge them to de-escalate. ahead of the meeting, the secretary is heading to ukraine to meet with the president there. and russian troops continuing to mass near the border. the senate will take the vote on a voting rights bill, even though it's doom ed the fail chuck schumer forged ahead with
debate, even though democrats do not have the votes to pass it. >> the eyes of the nation will be watching what happens this week in the united states senate the american people deserve to see their senators go on record on whether they will support or oppose these bills. >> senators sinema and manchin oppose changing the filibuster rules. senate democrats say they're weighing a rule change for a talki talking filibuster that would force the republicans to hold the floor, and then the senate would be able to vote with 51 votes. the bill is unlikely to pass after major setbacks to president biden's agenda, and a dismal approval rating, nbc news
reports the white house is planning a reset the latest polls show president biden's approval rating has dropped to 33% among u.s. adults and the gop has seen a boost take a look at this poll, you can see the percentage of americans who identify as or lean republican swung in the gop's favor over the course of the last year. the democrats' urgency to reset the president's image comes as he prepares to enter year two in office on thursday here's carol lee. >> this is really what the white house is saying is a communications reset administration officials have told us one of the things they're going to do is not have the president so public about his conversations with members of congress. not get in the weeds on negotiating and all the images we've seen of the president going to capitol hill, meeting
with lawmakers to hash out the details of legislation instead, they say they're going to put the president in a position where he's talking directly to the american people. now, they don't know what this will look like, there's an agreement on that it needs to change, but they don't know if he will meet with americans more, traveling, meeting people at the white house obviously, there are covid reasons why that may be a little bit difficult for the president. but this is a recognition that things aren't going well, something needs to change, and that's his relationship in terms of negotiating with congress he will talk more directly to the american people. it's worth noting this is not new. this is an evergreen tactic, when things aren't going well,
presidents tend to look around washington, say i'm done with you, enough of that, i'm going directly to the american people. the question is, whether or not this is something that is actually going to work. >> carol lee, we'll see. thank you. covid staffing shortages hitting front line workers hard. so one hospital in texas is leaning on some new tech for help we'll take you inside a virtual intensive care unit, saving lives. phones destroyed after a volcano erupts now a new warning about a different disaster they fear may be around the corner. and wall street's buzzing after a major acquisition move by microsoft what we know about the multi-billion dollar deal. it can all add up. kesimpta is a once-monthly at-home injection...
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online free rapid at-home covid tests. at the site, you can sign up to get tests shipped straight to your home, covidtests.gov. an order includes four rapid antigen tests. the official site will launch tomorrow as scheduled. this comes as data shows the covid surge appear to be easing in some hard-hit areas hit hard and early by omicron the new york mayor celebrating the decline of cases and hospitalizations in his city. >> let's be clear on this. we are winning we are winning and we're going to win because we're resilient. >> the former fda commissioner
dr. scott gottlieb says the united states may be approaching a major turning point. >> i think the base cases that this signals the end of the p pandemic phase of this virus. >> infections are still rising in many parts of the country in some areas, hospitals are at capacity, and their health care workers are stretched very thin. so a hospital in houston is turning to virtual icus to try to take pressure off its staff doctors and nurses say it allows them to provide the same quality of care. the only difference is, they can do it remotely >> reporter: this is the operations center in the virtual icu at houston methodist right now, registered nurses are able to monitor in real time patients in icu rooms across all eight of their hospitals and if one of their colleagues
working on the floor needs some assistance, they're only a push away pretend i'm one of the nurses working in the virtual icu here, monitoring different patient vic vi vitals if the numbers start to dip, i can alert the nurses and doctors in the icu, i can also zoom in to try to get a better read on the oxygen flow. maybe as a nurse is outside the door putting on their ppe and give them a bit of a head's up, maybe i can start brainstorming ideas to help the patient a little bit faster. this isn't something that houston methodist starting doing solely because of the pandemic, but they say it's been a vital resource during covid surges, especially as they've dealt with
staffing issues. >> before virtual icu, it was just me. if i had a medical icu patient holding, and i didn't have a doctor to run ideas by, hey, can you pretty please help me out? now that person is right there for me, hit the button, they're my resource. >> reporter: they have buttons in some 300 icu rooms. they can push the button, and almost instantly get assistance. on other floors, they have cuars that function in a similar way if i'm an icu nurse, that patient is staying in the e.r., i can push this button and pretty quickly -- hi, laura, talk to a nurse on the other
side say my skill set doesn't make me feel entirely comfortable dealing with a patient on a ventilator, i can get realtime guidance and advice. >> necessity is the mother of invention. florida manatees are dying off in record numbers. the reason, and the effort to save the marine animal with no known predators from the growing threat of us. and it's called broken heart syndrome feels just like a real heart attack but it is not. why the medical condition is on the rise and who is most at risk
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the ready. set. save. sale today. comcast business. powering possibilities. a record 1,100 manatees died in florida last year, double from the year before in the first week of this year, they've already recorded seven manatee deaths manatees aren't dying of only natural causes many are starving. sea grass is dying off, mostly because of pollution and changes in ocean climate now, conservationists are trying new methods to help save the manatees, and hoping 2022 can bring brighter days for sea cows. >> reporter: manatees, the
gentle giants with no predators, in an unprecedented fight to survive. in the last 12 months, a record number of manatees have died most from starvation >> they're down 800 to 900 pounds they're skeletons. >> reporter: orlando sea world had 36 patients and was at capacity but over the weekend, with the help of dhl, teams flew four manatee calves to columbus they needed to make room at sea world's hospitals, because increasingly, more and more of these gentle giants are struggling for their lives >> the columbus zoo and aquarium
was more than happy to help out. >> reporter: the unprecedented manatee death rate is a result of pollution the water becomes super charged, causing algae blooms a big manatee eats up to 300 pounds of sea grass a day. >> there's no sea grass for a 70, 80-mile stretch. no food, nothing is there. >> reporter: in the manatee hospital, lettuce is the number one choice but in the wild, feedings like this have failed. >> we are confident at some point we'll find the trigger that works a nurse attacked at a bus stop in los angeles. a woman pushed on to the subway
tracks in new york city. random acts of violence forcing our leaders to take action. and the walls seem to be closing in on boris johnson, as the british prime minister faces a revolt from within his party. he'slcol being serve in the middle of a lockdown, and that's just ludicrous, isn't it. you are just taking the mickey out of the british people. i'm putting a bow on it! wow... ...even sneaking away for a vacay rashida. shhh! i've earned this, okay? earn 5% cash back in your top eligible spend category, up to $500 spent each billing cycle. with the citi custom℠ card. it's time for sleep number's january sale on the sleep number 360 smart bed.
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a game changing deal on wall street today microsoft announced plans that it will buy the video came maker activision blizzard. an all cash deal worth nearly $70 billion. if it closes, microsoft will expand its already massive xbox business, and secure the video game giant known for games like call of duty, world of witchcraft, tony hawk's skater stuff, and candy crush in an interview on squawk box, the microsoft gaming ceo said it will go a long way to staying c competitive metaverse. >> we look at the opportunities we need with great i.p we saw this as an amazing
opportunity. >> the controversial activision blizzard ceo has faced calls to resign, and he's expected to step down after the deal is done in one case, it's reported he intervened to keep an executive on staff after a woman accused that employee of sexual harassment. >> any issue of harassment or discrimination is something that i would take seriously, and do and like many companies today, we had some challenges but we've worked through them, we're committed, and we continue to try to improve the culture. >> microsoft officials say they expect to close the deal next
fiscal year. steve covac is with us now microsoft is betting big on video games, and especially the metaverse. >> that's exactly what is happening here this is microsoft's biggest acquisition ever, and it's for a gaming company activision brands, they're not really these metaverse games yet. traditional platforms like on your playstation or computer now they are going to have to shepherd these i.p.s into the metaverse and the realistic experiences we've been hearing about. >> it's kind of like the studio wars is the same thing happening now with the metaverse >> that's exactly what is happening. we're seeing a lot of mergers and acquisitions in the video
game space because big tech companies truly believe, and microsoft is betting $70 billion on it, that the metaverse is a thing. they're snapping up that content now to have that i.p. ready to go. >> what is the chance that federal regulators may say no? >> we know microsoft has experience, they got put through the anti-trust wringer back in the '90s and 2000s but the top two anti-trust officials came out with guidelines just today, going after big tech in a big way. this is a prime target for regulators. >> steve, thank you. another headache for home buyers that is what is stopping cnbc's on the money low inventory, high demand, skyrocketing prices. and now mortgage rates are climbing, and fast the average rate on a 30-year
fixed mortgage, 3.7% up nearly a full point from a year ago it's the highest level since april of 2020. rates reacting to surging bond yields as the fed aggressively dials back its stimulus. europeans racing to buy electric cars. more than 20% of cars sold across europe and the uk in december were battery powered. it's the first time that electic cars outsold diesel models diesel sales were more than hal of the eu market in 2015. in rome today, the much anticipated auction for a 16th century villa received no bids at all the villa came to option for
$533 million, with a painting valued at $351 million they'll try again in april, but the asking price will be 20% less. on wall street, stocks sank as treasury yields hit a two-year high. the s&p down 86. nasdaq down 387 to its lowest level in three months. i'm shepard smith on cnbc. it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news at least three dead after a volcano eruption and tsunami hits tonga investigating january 6th. the brand new subpoenas targeting rudy giuliani and other top allies of the former president.
and big city mayors facing a rise of violent crime. a nurse in los angeles died at the hospital where she worked for nearly four decades. police say somebody attacked her while she was waiting at a bus stop near union station. just a few miles away last week, somebody stabbed and killed a 24-year-old woman working alone. last week, the los angeles mayor warned murders are on the rise in the city, just as they're spiking across the country in 2020, murders rose nearly 30%. a new record, according to the fbi. the agency has not yet released the data for 2021. but reports are that murders were up again last week in dozens of major cities people are gathering to remember a woman who was killed after
police say somebody pushed her in front of a subway strain. valerie castro is live in times square where people are honoring another victim of violent crime. >> reporter: even though subway ridership has been down since the start of the pandemic, crime has been ever-present. and tonight, a vigil held to honor that latest victim earlier today, mayor eric adams said he doesn't feel safe himself on the subway system. >> we're going to drive down crime, and make sure new york city feels safe in our subway system i don't feel safe when i take the train every day myself. >> reporter: over the weekend, a 40-year-old woman was pushed in front of a train witnesses say she never saw the attacker an hour and a half later, police
say a 61-year-old described as homeless and emotionally disturbed turned himself in. she was a volunteer with the new york junior league, helping at-risk and homeless families. >> her friends called her the ultimate friend who would drop everything with a smile to care for them and she cared for our city, volunteering with the unhoused and the young. >> i know we're all heartbroken that michelle's life was cut so short. what makes me happy is that i know she lived her life to the fullest. michelle, we will miss you deeply, but we know you'll always be in our hearts and memories >> reporter: she is originally from the bay area in california. her family held a simultaneous vigil there. the suspect is charged with
second degree murder police have not categorized it as a hate crime, but the asian-american community says it's the latest in a string of incidents targeting their community. at least three are dead in tonga after an underwater tsu tsunami. we see the normally green island covered in ash local officials say the disaster destroyed or damaged nearly all the homes in some of the hardest-hit smaller islands. but they say one of the biggest problems is that the ash has contaminated the local water supply new zealand's military set to send supplies, but flights have been delayed because of the ash covering the runway.
and there are concerns that international aid workers could cause a covid outbreak tonga has been virtually covid free, with just one case re reported since october developing news out of the united kingdom the british prime minister boris johnson is facing a growing rebellion from inside his own political party. at least 20 members of parliament say they plan to introduce articles of no confidence, 54 letters are necessary. he's under calls to resign after reports they hosted parties over the past two years, when the united kingdom government imposed strict covid restrictions on gathering. in an interview today, the prime
minister said nobody told him that the parties would break covid rules. insisting they were work events. but one of his former top aides claims flat-out, he's lying. local coverage now from sky news and their reporter, beth rigby, in london. >> reporter: the prime minister out in plain sight for the first time in days >> it's like something from outer space, but it's the optic nerve. >> reporter: but the optics around him are terrible, and the nerves visible from a man now under serious pressure on a tour of a hospital, the result he's waiting for is the o outcome of the investigation into parties at downing street and he's accused of lying about what he knew he's on the record saying under oath you're lying, that you were warned about this event, and you
went ahead anyway. >> i can tell you categorically, nobody told me, and nobody said that this was something that was against the rules. it was a breach of the covid rules, we were doing something that wasn't a work event because frankly, i don't think -- i can't imagine why on earth it would have gone ahead, or why it would have been allowed to go ahead. >> reporter: the idea that you walked into the garden, there's 40 people there. the tables are laid out with food and drink, there's alcohol being served in the middle of a lockdown, and you think that's a work event that's just ludicrous, isn't it. you are just taking the mickey out of the british people by suggesting that. you know how silly that sounds, don't you? >> i think people need to wait and see what the report says but i repeat my deep apologies
for mistakes that may have been made on the watch. >> reporter: the apology to the queen over parties held the night before her majesty sat alone at the vigil the night before she put her husband of over 70 years, laid him to rest. was that a moment of shame to you? >> i deeply and bitterly regret that that happened. >> reporter: can you recover from this? your polling is terrible the public think you should go your mps are in revolt. >> i understand people's feelings and i understand why people feel as strongly as they do about this issue i'm heartily, heartily sorry for misjudgments that were made in number 10. >> reporter: right now, he's in the most acute fight of his political life, and wondering
whether he can hang on. the pandemic has led to many long-lasting health conditions but one is happening to those who haven't had covid at all the symptoms are brought on by stress and extreme emotions. andrea day on the rise of broken heart syndrome. >> reporter: just moments after she found out her husband was dead, she started having chest pains. >> it started going in my shoulder and then down my arm. >> reporter: she said it felt like she was having a heart attack but her doctors say the extreme stress from losing her husband caused her heart to malfunction. >> broken heart syndrome is basically what happens when someone suffers an emotional
trauma often the death of someone they love and that physically manifests as a dysfunction in their heart the heart contracts down, and squeezes to push blood out, and it dilates and balloons out. >> reporter: she says cases are rising during covid. >> it's about a four-fold increase. >> reporter: and the doctor says women are most at risk. >> 90% of patients are females the median age is 66 years old. >> reporter: this interventional cardiologist says stress during covid is taking its toll. >> obviously, with rising numbers and the rising toll of dying patients in the country, that had a toll on each one of us emotionally the loss and stress actually
literally, figuratively breaks your heart that's what broken heart syndrome is. >> reporter: the good news is, it's far less deadly than a regular heart attack, and most patients recover within a few days doctors say the best treatment is working to control your stress daily walks and yoga classes can be a great thing. >> andrea, thank you. should a private group be able to fly a christian flag at city hall? the group says yes, the city of boston says no now, the supreme court will decide. plus, it's real meat that's for sure. but it doesn't come from a farm. it doesn't even come from an animal why the next generation of chicken nuggets could come from a laboratory
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the house select committee investigating the january 6th capitol insurrection issued new subpoenas tonight, and for some of the former president's closest allies rudy giuliani as well as sidney powell, jenna ellis, and the former white house aid boris and they were reportedly subpoenaed, the latest demands from panel for interviews and evidence from people in the former president's orbit during the insurrection they're hoping to issue a final report before the elections. and the supreme court hearing a case involving the city of boston and its refusal
to allow a private group to fly a christian flag in front of city hall. the group arguing not allowing the flag to fly would amount to censoring religious message in a public forum pete williams joins us now with a breakdown. >> reporter: this is partly a factual question what is the flagpole the group suing the city says the city approves just about any request, flags of foreign countries, and groups in the city the city has said no only once, and that was to the christian flag but there's also a constitutional question about whether the city is right when it says that letting the christian flag fly on the city's flagpole would amount to a government endorsement of
religion >> did you get a sense of the room >> i think a majority will say it's clear that the flagpole is a public forum, because of the laissez faire way the city has allowed flags. i think the justices will say the city got the law wrong, it would violate the separation of religion and state if it flew every day, but if you let it fly for just an hour, it's not an endorsement of religion. my prediction is the city will lose, and it will take much more control over the flag pole from now on. >> pete, thank you, sir.
plant-based meats, mainstream now turning up all over the place. many plant-based meats are made from things like soybeans, veg veggies, and quinoa. but one group is trying to put the meat back in to alternatives. >> reporter: this meat is made in labs, instead of being raised on a form. it's called cultivated meat, made from the cells of animals, and it's part of a burgeoning industry seeking approval. >> it's real meat. instead of the land, water, we start with a cell. and you can get the cell from a biopsy of an animal, a fresh
piece of meat, and a cell bank then we don't need the animal him. we make it in a stainless steel vessel. >> reporter: fewer than 1,000 customers have tried it so far, but its ceo envisions a much wider future they're bringing down sky-high production costs, and explaining to consumers what this is, and why it's beneficial for the planet. >> our food system is generally underappreciated alternative proteins can be a key aspect of how we reduce emissions. >> reporter: investors have been pouring into the space with a global $2 billion poured in over the last two years
but so far, they say it's underinvested as a potential climate change solution. rebuilding notre dame. an inside the roof and spire, how they're being rebuilt nearly three years after that massive fire. feel the rhythm, feel the rhyme. for the rst mefiti in 24 years, jamaica, it's bobsled time ehh, maybe ... how bout seafood? you know i don't like seafood. [collision beeping warning] [silence] how bout tacos? tacos. automatic emergency braking — one of six advanced safety features standard on every 2022 chevy equinox. find new technology. find new roads. chevrolet.
hit an all-time low, as they're dealing with a dwindling work force. china's bureau of national statistics reports a 12% decrease in babies born from last year. it's declined for five straight years. r rai raising concerns that they will not have enough workers to support a growing population of older people right now, that accounts for more than 60% of the total population experts warn that could drop to half by 2050. we're getting an up-close look at the massive restoration of notre dame in paris nearly three years ago, flames
destroyed most of the roof, and the iconic spire collapsed crews spent the better part of two years just getting the structure stable this past september, restoration was allowed to begin keir simmons reports on the progress. >> reporter: notre dame's cathedral roof, restoration under way. and stunning aerial video of the gaping hole where the spire once stood. the cover story of april's "national geographic kwgeographic parisians watching helpless as
fire and smoke consumed the building >> the banks of the seine were crowded with thousands of people people were singing softly they were praying. they were kneeling, a lot of them just staring transfixed. >> reporter: he returned to paris to see the resurrection. >> you'll see the church as you've never seen it before. the outpouring of donations was so strong, they have enough money to really do it right. >> reporter: just a year before the fire, today was given exclusive access to the spire and the roof, where the hunchback of notre dame lived. he was a fictional man, who couldn't show himself.
it's easy to see why that story captured people's imagination. and the famous bells. >> the liberation of paris was celebrated with these bells ringing. >> reporter: statues of the 12 apostles survived because incredibly, just four days before the fire, they had been removed for restoration. this prohotographer using a 19th-century camera to take pictures of these gargoyles. >> they were made about the same time as this camera. >> reporter: the new rooftop and famous spire will be rebuilt using the same oak and lead that burned and melted in the inferno, using medieval techniques notre dame coming back to life,
a cathedral that survived revolution and war, even seeing napoleon crowned emperor once again making history. for "the news," i'm keir simmons. well, jamaica, you have a bobsled team for the first time in 24 years, they'll have a four-man bobsled team at the winter olympics. and the country qualified in three bobsled events, two-man and the women's monobob. jamaica debuted at the '88 calgary games. maybe you know the story. >> feel the rhythm feel the rhyme it's bobsled time! >> inspired the movie "cool runnings." they didn't finish, but they did kick off a 20-year run of
jamaica making the winter games. you can start watching the winter olympics on the networks of nbc and peacock in 16 days. and at&t and verizon are delaying the rollout of 5g. after repeated setbacks of president biden's agenda and a dismal approval rating, nbc news reports the white house is plotting a public reset. and we can now all order free covid tests online and have them delivered straight to our homes. the biden administration launched the website today and now, you know heew"t ns" of this tuesday, january the 18th, 2022 see you tomorrow
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don't like surprises? [ watch vibrates ] proactive notifications from fidelity keep you tuned in all day long. so when something happens that could affect your portfolio, you can act quickly. that's decision tech, only from fidelity. you can act quickly. >> welcome to the shark tank, where entrepreneurs seeking an investment will face these sharks. if they hear a gre idea, they'll invest their own money or fight each other for a deal. this is "shark tank." ♪♪ to the dreaded parking ticket. ♪♪ my name is david hegarty, and i'm from san francisco, california. my company is fixed, and we are seeking a $700,000 investment for 5% equity stake.