tv ABC7 News 600PM ABC July 7, 2020 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT
they will not be able to serve people inside anymore. these restrictions begin to take place thursday morning just past midnight. they will affect restaurants with indoor dining. wineries with indoor tasting and theaters and bars, if there is any saving grace to all this, it might be that napa has been through it once. at least they know what to expect. here at least, tough times for napa county never looked so sweet bust here they hardly qualify as just desserts. more like deja vu. >> i woke up and i immediately felt exactly the way i felt in march. >> reporter: tomey owns the sweetie pie bakery. she survived the class closures by making dinners to go. now they'll do it again. >> reporter: is it easier the second time? >> yes. yes. we're ready this time. i know what i'm up against. >> reporter: that being at least a three-week closure enforced by the state because of coronavirus numbers. despite last week's talk about citing people without masks, the
new numbers in napa did not surprise the county health director. >> we're at the point where we've exceeded 100 per 100,000 cases in the last 14 days. now we're on the state's monitoring list. >> reporter: indoor dining, done. if restaurants have outside patios, service may continue and so will the stress for owners who can only guess about staffing and buying food. >> it's devastating to open and close and open and close and nobody knows what to do next. >> reporter: so they improvise. >> do you mind if i take your temperature? >> reporter: they've already closed the indoor tasting room and moved it outside. inovation, the next best option against the tide of a virus. >> until there's a vaccine or something, i don't see us going back to a lot of inside we prepared this could
go on for some time. now the obvious question, what happened in napa? they were doing so well. they opened early. one of them, a restaurant we saw, she tells me she thinks napa is aville of its own successful people came back into town. they were not wearing masks and they have contributed to this new problem in the county. indownville, abc7 news. thank you. in the south bay, the bay area's largest county has received the go ahead from the state with the plan to reopen the economy. chris nguyen is live to explain what will open. chris? >> reporter: hi, ama. there's been a lot of back and forth between county and state officials in recent days. a lot of confusion. but this decision now clears the way for more businesses in santa clara county to reopen on monday. in santa clara county, the path to reopening more sectors of
society is now a little clearer. >> we know we can't be 100% in our homes sheltered all the time. when we go out to engage in business, or to engage activity, we must do it differently. >> reporter: last night, state officials granted the county's request for a variance, clearing the way for many businesses in the south bay to resume operations. this includes fitness facilities as well as hair and nail salons which have been shuttered. >> the past couple months have been very difficult. >> reporter: she is a hairstylist at santana row and is looking forward to welcoming back her clients. >> i feel so much excitement to get back to doing what i love. i'm a hairdresser. being creative is part of what we do. >> reporter: there was confusion over the holiday weekend when the county's application to accelerate the reopening was initially denied by the state. officials say it was because of differences in the way the county and the state were calculating dataed today to covid-19 hospitalizations.
adding to the mess, they were told by the state that outdoor dining wasn't allowed. >> a lot of business owners were panicking. they thought they would have to go back to takeout. >> reporter: in down san jose, they were relieved to get clarification about being able to offer patio seating moving forward. >> the frustration is still fresh. we're just worried that the second wave will come along and we'll have to lock down again. we hope the communication gets better. >> reporter: as the county transitions into what they're calling a risk reduction model, experts say educating beam the virus will be crucial for keeg it at bay. >> the key for santa clara county is to keep the messaging to the very hard to reach populations that it may have around what it takes to be safe and what it takes to move slowly and patiently. >> reporter: and a reminder, although county is reopening, the pandemic is far from over. >> our cases are rising.
they're rising more dramatically than they have even last week. >> reporter: the county says it will release industry specific protocols to help businesses with reopening. again, that's supposed to come sometime by the end of the week. also, all businesses in santa clara county must submit updated social distancing protocols back to the county by july final. we're live in san jose. abc7 news. >> reporter: thank you. with santa ordinances. >> pushing pause on the planned phase of reopenings. outdoor bars and indoor restaurants were planning to resume next week. that won't happen now. chris reyes is live to explain. >> reporter: good evening. at this hour, this place would have been packed by now before the pandemic.
nova is one of the more popular restaurants in the city. instead they'll have to rely on the life line for a little longer. what you're looking at is what the dinner hour rush looks like in a covid-19 reality. a bunch of takeout bags. >> we have no choice. we are living in covid. >> reporter: with that, the mayor confirming what everyone in the san francisco restaurant industry already knew. it will continue to look like this. empty. >> it's grim out there. i understand the battle between economics and safety and we are behind that, safety first. >> reporter: he said he's making due with takeout orders about, 100 a day. and servicing organizations like food runners that is allow him to keep about 19 people on taf preparing 1,000 meals a week. still, his business is at 20% of what it was pre covid-19. >> we don't have silly hopes for
this coming back to what it was. that illusion is definitely gone. i think what we're doing is making the most of what we've got. >> reporter: but unlike restaurants down the street, he doesn't have a lot of outdoor dining spaces. that's a reality for most restaurants. >> if we can't do dine-in for a long time, there won't be much of a restaurant industry. >> reporter: the city says it is working closely about how to move forward but the only time they can provide a day to day check on how we're doing flattening the curve. >> the reality is that we are not ready to provide a time line in terms of when these next steps can be taken. this is contingent on what the data tells us. >> reporter: that's why it is so important that we follow the guidelines of the city to wear our masks, to socially distance, to wash our hands, to do everything we can, to stay apart. >> reporter: that's why for restaurants like nopa and the
3,000 plus others in the city, the only philosophy to live by, chin up and keep going. >> all right. really amazing to watch the staff make the best with what they have. laurie thomas couldn't emphasize enough that they'll need a lot of help from the federal government to get through the crisis. they don't want to mimic what's happening in new york. recent projections predict 85% of restaurants could fail this year because of the pandemic. abc7 news. >> 85%. that's a staggering figure. thank you. nflt a coronavirus outbreak has hit the california legislature. at least six people who work in the assembly have tested positive including an assembly woman from southern california. it was supposed to start taking up bills yesterday. but now it's under clear when it will return from its recess. it has seven weeks left with hundreds of bills. living with coronavirus means
constantly evaluating the risk level of different activity that's we all do from summer camp to shopping. we put together an interactive game where you can guess the risk and see what medical experts think about it. it is all on our webb. abc7 news doc. coming up, a birthday celebration at a restaurant roo indiana by racism. you'll hear from both parties involved. >> a familiar encountered racism in the midst of a hike that seems to come out of nowhere. i'm spencer christian. a warming trend is on the way. i'll have the people were afraid i was contagious. i felt gross. it was kind of a shock after i started cosentyx. four years clear. real people with psoriasis look and feel better with cosentyx. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting, get checked for tuberculosis.
that incident with racist overtones has resulted in a woman losing her job. abc anchor dion lynnasas story. >> reporter: you're watching a shocking moment. >> can't be in this country? >> reporter: the father who doesn't want to use his last name, his wife, 6-year-old son, 11-year-old daughter and fluffy were nearing the end of their hike when they were confront by this woman who is calm but upset. fluffy is on the trail. >> you can't just step in front of us and tell us, go back to your country. that's dehumanizing. >> reporter: the woman was identified as beth by abc7 news viewers who e-mailed me to say they had previously worked with
her. she is a vice president for 24 hour fitness and was employed as the chief people officer at topa equities. following the internal review we have second the resignation of the employee involved. topa equities does not condon't this behavior. she said she deeply respected the rights of all people and regrets her conversation did not illustrate this and wants to work toward unity. she also believes it doesn't depict what happened and that her words were muffled by the mask. what they repeat back is not what she said. he is half japanese and he is still trying to process the recent turn of events but is no stranger to xenophobia and hate. >> i've been called since i was a kid, i've been called a number of things. told to go back to vietnam.
>> reporter: he will continue educating his daughter and son about the discrimination they'll face later in life and to share his story as an example to his kids. >> use your voice to say, yeah, these things do occur. >> and join us thursday for our conversation, allies in action. we talk about building a better bay area. thurs live at 4:00 p.m. right here on abc7. >> today is blackout day. a day african-americans are told not to spend any money or if they do, only at black-owned businesses. this year this has taken on new significance. a family is speaking out after a san francisco ceo went
on a racist rant captured on video while they were celebrating a birthday. tonight, that ceo was also responding. melanie woodrow has the story. >> reporter: raymond and his family were having dinl order his wife's birthday at carmel valley restaurant, looseia. >> we were there celebrating. having fun. >> reporter: when the man you see in this picture began randaling. >> suddenly i hear this loud voice. >> reporter: his niece recorded what happened next on her cell phone. >> say that again. oh, now you're shy? >> reporter: he gave the family the finger. then said -- [ bleep ], [ bleep ]. >> need to leave. asian piece of -- [ bleep ]. >> he was full of hate and anger. it's sad that there are still
people that are like that in this world. let lube in this country. >> reporter: a lucia employee quickly stepped in. >> do not talk to our guests that way. get out now. they are valued guests. >> are they? >> in an email, the vice president and general manager of the bernardus lodge and spa said, in part, we are proud of our staff in keeping with bernardus' core values. writing, my behavior in the video is appalling. this was clearly a moment where i lost control and made incredibly hurtful and divisive comments. i would like to deeply apologize to the family. i can only imagine the stress and pain they feel. i was taught to respect people of all races and i will take time reflect. >> i think he men what he said and what he did. i don't believe his words.
because his actions speak louder than the words em. >> reporter: those actions in part include additional instagram comments directed at one of the supporters that include asian expletive or come near me and my people and you are expletive dead. there was an request for additional comment. >> i can't say what he did was acceptable or right. no. it isn't. it isn't. a lot of people will probably disagree with me by saying, i forgive him but i do. >> reporter: abc7 news. >> if you need an ally when it comes to issues of racial justice and inequality, to go abc7news.com/take action. you will find local resources and guides like how to talk to your kids about race. new developments in a terrible weekend tragedy.
the parents of a 6-year-old boy named chase young made an emotional plea to help find the person who killed their son on the fourth of july. them he was unintended >> reporter: if you know something, you know somebody, step up. justice for jace sclak. >> reporter: it took every ounce of energy for this father to make that plea. they lost their 6-year-old son to gun violence. a little boy just out with his sister watching the fireworks. surrounded by family and friends and supported by the mayor of san francisco, young said his son was an amazing child who brought light into every room. >> jace was different. my son was different. my son mattered. my was going to be somebody. >> reporter: police say he was killed near the 1200 block of
ingalls street. police said both were never the intended target. so far there are no suspects. today investigators were combing a hill near the crime seasonable searching for any evidence including bullet casings. mayor londs breed said this case deserves the attention of all of san francisco. >> no more funerals! no more death, no more destruction in the black community. we've got a chance to do something different. it's time to do something different. >> reporter: in 2016, while president of the board she sponsored to create a 250,000 reward fund for under solved homicides in san francisco. today chief scott assured us, that reward is still out there for anyone who comes forward with solid information. >> we know people know what happened. call us.
415-575-4444. >> reporter: in san francisco, lyanne melendez. >> we put a link on our website. abc7news.com. warmer temperatures are ♪ this virus is testing all of us. and it's testing the people on the front lines of this fight most of all. so abbott is getting new tests into their hands, delivering the critical results they need. and until this fight is over, we...will...never...quit. because they never quit. ♪ ♪ we've always put safety first. ♪ ♪ and we always will. ♪ ♪ for people.
a close call this afternoon. sky 7 was overhead as a grass fire forced people to evacuate dozens of homes in the summer lake neighborhoods. you see all the smoke. firefighters called in a helicopter for area support. it burned about 50 acres. the evacuation order was lifted just before 3:00 p.m. no homes were damaged. and it didn't seem quite as windy as it was yesterday. >> no. a little cooler. spencer christian is here with
the forecast for the rest of the week. >> you're right about it. there were some breezy spots. we have 25-mile-per-hour winds in san francisco right now. notice all the other locations are 10 to 15-miles-per-hour. much lower generally speaking than what we saw this time yesterday evening. it is also quit a bit warmer. 2 degrees warmer in san francisco. seven degrees warmer in san carlo. 10 degrees warmer in livermore. let's take a look at some current readings. we look at blue sky over the bay. it is 63 degrees in san francisco. oakland, 69. 81 at mountain view. 86 in gilroy and a cool 58 at pacifica. on we go to some other temperature readings. we look westward to san francisco from emeryville. 88 right now in santa rosa.
77 in napa, 89 in fairfield. it just dropped from 90 a minute ago. 88 in concord and 82 in livermore. now across the gold gate, we'll see some fog developing along the coast. a warming trends continues for the next few days and it will be down right hot in our inland areas. here's the forecast animation showing not a lot of fog in the early evening hours but later tonight, especially during the overnight and early morning hours, we'll see the fog. sunny skies just about everywhere tomorrow. overnight lows will be in the low 50s along the coast and in the north bay counties. santa rosa, lake port. most other locations will have lows in the mid 50s. and it will be even milder with a low of 60 degrees at
which seems more like a high than a low. on the peninsula we'll see some low 80s at redwood city, palo alto. on the coast, mainly mid 60s. pacifica with at least partly sunny skies. breezy at the coast but fairly mild. we'll see highs in and around san francisco, down town,town,t, napa, 88, sonoma, east bay highs tomorrow, 76, open. 79, union city. and in the inland east bay we'll see highs in the low to mid 90s. once again, that will be the warmest region as it often is in the summertime. and then mid to upper 90s, fairfield, antioch, 98 degrees, maybe even higher. saturday, a slight dip in temperatures by two degrees in
most locations. temperatures will bounce right back up rather forcefully on sunday. here's the action weight seven-day forecast throughout the entire period. inland highs will be well into the 90s with the coolest, or maybe the least warm day inland on saturday. and we'll see lows in the -- highs, rather, in the low 80s. around the bay for most of this period of time and low to mid 60s along the coast. a nice warm toasty summer-like pattern. no real extremes except sunday we could see a couple places inland getting close to 100 degrees. >> all right. thank you. coming up, the abc7 news i-team has been digging into the data to see who received federal loan to help with shutdowns. thousands still can't get their unemployment check. there are others who don't deserve the checks, don't want the checks, keep getting checks.
thousands of people are still waiting for their unemployment benefits. >> michael finney has the story. michael? >> reporter: this is amazing. the ultimate in lom sided execution. you have a whole group of people that deserve their money, are waiting for their miami. they're standing in food lines. and they can't get the money. yet over here you have people who don't deserve the money, dome want the money and they're getting money. >> i called 76 times in one day and never got through at all. >> i was using speed dial day after day after day. >> i told you, stories of
desperation. >> since march 18, i have no income. >> millions of workers suddenly without jobs. >> i've depleted my life savings. >> millions still waiting for unemployment benefits. then this. >> we didn't know why they're paying me when i'm working full time. >> folks likes les wily of heyward. he couldn't get edd to stop paying benefits even though he has a full-time job. >> we're just trying to return the money. >> they've been trying for months to get money back. edd gave him by mistake. instead, they gave him more money. >> i don't need it and they keep adding to it and adding to it and adding to it. >> he's painfully aware how many workers can't get their benefits while he sits on a mini pile of riches. >> they have treasure chest hidden in my backyard. >> i don't want to touch itttt
because i don't want to be accused of fraud. >> the factory closed. three days later, she was allowed to reopen as essential. >> i went back to work. >> he stopped claiming unemployment. so he was surprised when they sent him a denial card. even more surprised when he saw what was on it. >> the balance was 4100. i almost fell out of my -- >> it was the kind of money that actual unemployed workers could only dream of. and it didn't stop there. >> he called the number on the back of the bank card. 6,200. >> he tried calling, emailing, he even sent a certified letter saying stop these patients. no response. they contacted 7 on your side and we tried to get answers. edd would only say some workers were automatically recertified for benefits to speed up the claims process. which it did for the wrong guy.
>> we're just sorry that those that need it can't get it. those that are getting it don't want it. >> look, if you've received a check you don't deserve, be very, very careful. eventually, edd will get its act together. they'll want the money back so you'd better have it. if you have any additional concerns, keep watching us. we're keeping track of it. when we know how they'll get the money back from you, we'll let you know. >> thank you very much. we'll wait anxiously form. a renowned restaurant in the bay area is suing due to losses caused by the covid-19 shutdown. they claimed the insurance coil wrongly denied coverage. other restaurant owners across the nation have filed similar suits geblg their insurance companies. >> during the pandemic, bay area companies have received billions of dollars through the paycheck protection program with more than 100,000 loans distributed.
as the abc7 news i-team found out, many receiving millions clearly have access to capital elsewhere. >> the nueva school is known for its highly esteemed academic program. small classes and stunning views. if the campus views don't say it all, it is no secret the school has dedicated owners with a $9 million endowment. plus, tuition isn't cheap. $37,000 for kindergarten. 53,000 for high school. yet the private school was able to land at least $2 million in ppp funding. although we learned tuitio fees were not waived. >> the purpose was to keep people employed. keep them on pay roll. >> so what happened to tuition? the incoming head of school declined our interview but sent the following statement saying, during this challenging time, our primary goal was to protect and preserve job for more than 260 employees and contractors.
also, so many. our students' families have been greatly impacted by the coronavirus in some way including family job losses, health challenges and childcare issues. it is still under clear how it was able to certify for the fulling. according they will, these qualifications are required. >> that you are a small business or fit the standards as articulated in the cares act. that you do have a financial need. >> reporter: the treasury secretary steven nooch said in may, wealthy private schools should not accept loans through the program. yet those qualifications didn't seem to apply to the welfare organization of oakland. the school business managed to receive 22 ppe loans despite reports indicating the annual revenue exceeds 125 million. it received at least $5.7 million in funding. but one of the loans worth at least 150,000 women to a trust
and failed to retain any jobs. so where did that money go? again, no comment. the organization sent this statement saying, we lost a primary source of funding for our various ministries. we are also faced with the challenge of retaining our employees. >> how are you as district director going to ensure accountability when we see these companies that clearly had access to other funding burks yet still able to get their hands on this money? >> we won't be par of the review process. that will be between banks and is sba in our headquarters. we will report it in to our inspector general. for the i-team. abc7 news. >> for a look at all the work during the pandemic, tracking down issues related to health. a man suspected of killing an east bay doctor on an off-road trip and wounding two
other people has been arrested. dr. ari gershman was killed. his son survived 30 hours alone in the forest. abc7 news reporter amy hollyfield spoke with the man's cousin and has more on this story of incredible survival, fight and loss. >> right now we're all in complete shock and not even knowing, we're just trying to get through each minute. >> she said they still don't know why her cousin, 45-year-old ari gershman was shot to death while in the forest with his final-year-old son jack. at this point she thinks he was in the wrong place at the wrong time and theville of a random shooting rampage. >> there was no confrontation with my cousin. there was no trespassing. there was no anything. it was completely random. they were in the tahoe national
forest because that's the first place he wanted to go with the jeep. >> she said he had just bought the regime on thursday to share the love of the outdoors with his kids and took it out friday with his son jack. that's when he was shot and killed by a man who authorities say had also shot two other people in the forest. those victims survived. jack then ran for help. he called 911 and then he called his mother. >> then he calls page and says, dad has been shot. i think he's dead. the whole thing was crazy. where are you? i don't know. jack's phone went dead after he made these gut wrenching videos to page about what he saw and how he is so sorry. >> reporter: it took rescuers 30 hours to find jack who was covered in scratches and bug bites but was okay. >> we were just so happy to see
him. now we have to figure out, how do we get through this as a family? >> reporter: the family is rallying around his wife page who was diagnosed with cancer about six weeks ago. just underwent her third round of chemo yesterday. neighbors have created a go fund me account for the family which she said he would have hated, calling him a giver. not a taker. >> but at the same time, they have no source of income now. and they have three beautiful kids and page is going through cancer. we need help. >> reporter: so far $2,000 has been given for this man saved other people. fran is considering a ban on calls that would be considering
racial racially exploiting. it would prevent 911 calls based on, that includes calls like the encounter last month when a white couple confront a man writing black lives matter in chalk outside his pacific heights home. >> a certain summer camp could help a lot of kids once school resumes in the fall. it is being put to the test, you could say, when it comes to coronavirus. >> david will choose the 7 of clubs. ♪ oh, oh, (announcer)®! ♪ once-weekly ozempic® is helping
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covid-19 costs so many people their jobs. however, a bay area magician retooled his act and took it from the stage to the screen. it is an example of the changing workplace one of our pillars, as we work to build a better bay area. dan chan has been a professional magician for 20 years. his 12-year-old son james joins in the family act. the family reinvented their performances for zoom which was harder than it looks, actually. >> everything that worked in the past doesn't work very well in zoom. i had to everytng. i probably add 40 or 50 new effects. >> very impressive. they failed occasionally at the beginning, of course, but quickly developed a repertoire that really works. >> a shortage of a key come possibly used to process coronavirus tests is forcing
some places to close and increasing the wait on results. hardy diagnostics in santa maria makes the goop the swabs go into. it is called the media. them the supplies are so low, they're closing four of five testing sites. many of the lacks it works with use an alternative saline. >> thankfully, because we're diversified, it hand impacted us having to close a testing site. we definitely have been impacted with some of our sites. the results taking longer. >> they have added graveyard shifts and bought six new machines to rafr up production.
trump administration over what they call an unlawful attempt to siphon pandemic relief funds away from public schools. the suit claims that education secretary betsy devos and her department undermined the intent of the cares act passed by congress in march by allowing money to be diverted to expensive private schools. >> this is going to hurt the children who are most in need. and it is going to get in the way of critical work to assure students have food to eat, and with over $110 million allocated specifically for that purpose in california alone, that's a big hurt for a lot of working families. >> california attorney general becerra says rules added by the education secretary will also siphon funds away from investments in new technology for remote learning and making sure schools are safe and clean. >> dr. michael v. drake is the new university of california president. the uc office of the president shared thissing that of drake. the first black president in the
system's 152-year history. he recently stepped downotate university. prior tom, his entire action dellic career had been at uc. he has bay area ties earning his undergraduate school at stanford and his medical degree at ucsf. he will take over for janel janelett -- for janet napolitano. will school children return to schools in the fall in the answer relies in part on what happened today. at a san francisco summer camp. here's abc7 news anchor cysten sze. >> besides learning about science and art, kids got an even bigger lesson today about the coronavirus. >> the fuzzy part wl in your nose o of the few camps in the bay area holding in person sessions. researchers are using this opportunity to test kids, staff and parents that will help them get a better understanding of
how the virus may be transmid in a school-time setting. >> put this swab in and rub it against your cheek. >> this is not the same test done at hospitals that requires a swab to be inserted deep into the nose. instead, kids control this test. first, they clean their mouth. then they gather a sample from their nose. >> now take second swab and stick in it your nose and move it around. >> being able to show the kids can do it on their own in a way that's safe for them and very comfortable, it means we can do it in a school setting. >> just like swabbing your mouth a little bi. like brushing your teeth. >> i was thinking twarit was a but it's better. >> this kind of test allows schools to expand testing without more personnel. >> it allows the person collecting the specimen to be at least six feet away so the
person checking the test doesn't have to have n-95, gowns, face shield, which is what we normally have to do. >> reporter: testing is being done during the first few days of this three-week camp. the researchers will be back at the ends to determine if there was any spread amongst the kids. a glimpse of one more step schools may have to take during the school year to keep students safe. kristen z, abc7 news. >> in the meantime, those kids are everybody joying some nice summertime weather. >> yes, spencer? >> it will get nicer and summerer, as it warms up. let's take a look the a what's happening. mainly clear skies. a little fog will develop along the coastline. manly south of the golden gate. overnight lows will range from low to mid 50s. upper 50s near the 50s.
and then look for a fairly mild to warm day. soinl skies, mid 60s at the coast. upper 50s to low 60s. it will be quite warm inland. it will get even warmer on thursday and friday with a brief dip in temperatures. low 80s along the bay. mid 60s at the coast and then the temperatures will moderate a bit. all the way through the seven day period, it will be warm. let's put it that way. summery. >> yes. very summery. >> moving on to sports, baseball news on both sides of the bay tonight. larry has that. >> baseball staggering toward opening day as the giants find themselves in the same position the a's were oh, we love our new home. neighborhood's great. amazing school district.
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good evening. major league baseball has got to get it together regarding the covid-19 testing. the giants were all set to work out today but they had to cancel. the reason? no test results from the lab in utah. the same issue the a's had over the weekend. players are supposed to be tested every other day but nobody thought about testing over a holiday weekend. the manager says, you know what? hiccups are to be expected. >> we're three days into our modified camp. i think we'll be better four or five days from now than we are now because we'll have more information and we will have gone through a lot of these testing protocols. so i have trust that things are going to get better and run more smoothly. and i think that's true for me but also for our club. >> the a's did work out today at the coliseum. they had some of the same issues the giants are going through.
they already feel like they're up against it in terms of time and the start of the season. the reliever has an auto immune system. he said he won'tment on out but he's wondering if there will be a season. >> there's a little part that wonders if it will get shut down. everyone has a little fear. they might not say it but there's a little fearful if they don't get this figured out, i mean, you can't have teams not practicing a day or two in a row and we have two weeks until regular season starts. there's no way that should happ nksonas apologized for the social media comments he made over the weekend. in one he commented about hitler. they said jackson's posts were offensive, and absolutely appalling saying the team will
take appropriate action. they also condemned his actions. whether a suspension is for forthcomi forthcoming, but he's 33 years old. a grown man and he should know better. >> it's a go in tahoe for the golf tournament but without the fans. nobody is allowed on the beach. airplane rodgers can't play catch with everyone. he paired up with the curry brothers and that should be a lot of fun. time for abc7. call my play. one young quarterback is ready for football season. >>dess old. next level, flag football team. he floats the deep ball d sidelines. nice! >> looks right and left. to the back of the ends zone.
when it's time to drill it between offenders, braiden slips it in. we just called your play on abc7. a pinpoint precision. send me your video. be sure to use the #abc7 call my play so we can put out tv. dan, ama, we'll see if major league baseball can actually do tests and get the results back to the players tomorrow. every day is a new saga. we live and learn. >> interesting to watch to say the least. >> a little bumpy. >> all right. join us tonight for abc7 news at 11:00. this martinez street said white lives matter. it has since been painted over. it is the latest in a series of drama over the past four days. more on this story at 11:00.
♪ this is the... here are three former champions-- an astronomy interpreter from bend, oregon... a student at brown university, from gainesville, georgia... and an engagement manager from edina, minnesota... and now here is the host of "jeopardy!"-- alex trebek! [ cheers and applause ] thank you, johnny. thank you, ladies and gentlemen. it never ceases to amaze me how attentive you the viewers are when you watch an episode of "jeopardy!" i'm sure many of you noticed on yesterday's program and on today with our three contestants, all wearing purple ribbons. this is one of the symbols
in the fight against pancreatic cancer. they are wearing them as a tribute to larry martin, last year's teacher's tournament winner who, shortly after the tournament, passed away from pancreatic cancer. now, the minimum guaranteed for an appearance in this tournament is $5,000, and "jeopardy!" will be donating that by the charity selected by larry martin's widow. [ applause ] rachel, dhruv, and rob, let's go to work. here are the categories for the first round of play, starting off with... [ chuckles ] uh-oh. next... notice the quotation marks there. then you deal with... and you're gonna love this one... ...not after... rob, start us.