tv ABC7 News 600PM ABC February 16, 2022 6:00pm-7:00pm PST
as the surge subsides, the rules from ask but we are not mastery completely. dan: face coverings are still required on public transmit -- public transit and airports and hospitals and throughout the student -- school system. cities and counties and private school systems can require masks. here's leslie brinkley with the first day without the mask mandate. leslie: for some, thi some, t moment of relief, while for others, it was more of the same routine >> we do not mind. it's been a couple of years. >> i need a pastrami and sweats. leslie: others were elated like this customer. >> i am going with r1 because i always have. i think it is a choice. if you want to stay home, stay home. whatever works for you, do it but what works for me is not concerning about it. it is a very happy day for me. leslie: concern is letting the
mask mandates while covid cases are still so high, they are higher than any prior wave in the pandemic still, will create a false sense of security that the pandemic is somehow over. leslie: community groups in alameda county asked the state for more transparency on why the indoor mandate was dropped. >> i think, no matter when you do it, some people will feel like it is too soon and some people will feel like you should've done a month ago, so i think now is a reasonable middle point. >> i think it is a more anxious time today, because now, we have to make that choice of what we are going to do and sometimes, choices can be anxiety-provoking. anytime there is a tornado, we can see when there is cleanup and we can see that there is an end in sight, and this pandemic is ongoing, but it is changing as it is ongoing, so this
uncertainty of what it will look like even tomorrow can be challenging. leslie: all each person can do now, if vaccinated, is make their own decision to mask or to not mask. in east bay, leslie brinkley. dan: only one bay area county is not lifting the mask mandate today, santa clara, continuing to required people to mask, indoors in public spaces, but a change could come in that regard soon. health officials are optimistic the mandate will be dropped soon thanks to decreases in case rates and hospitalizations. >> the numbers have gone down, so we have sort of a particular peak of 500 cases in the hospital and now we are shy about 300. that trend is encouraging. dan: case counts are now under 1000. they need to get around 550 before the mask mandate will be lifted. health officials think that could happen by early march, two weeks from now.
the centers for disease control and prevention is expected to update its mask guidance next week. in a news briefing, the director, dr. rochelle walensky, said the cdc is looking at new metrics for relaxing pandemic guidance, including masks, and would deliver the guidance soon. remember to stay up-to-date on the covid headlines and rule changes. go to abc 7 news.com/coronavirus. alma: there is encouraging news about the health of firefighters injured in a fire in oakland. one of those was released last night. the second one home today. . oakland fire officials say the third remains hospitalized. the evacuation near 880 and 980 was forced. if multiple people were forced out of the building? dan: advances in dna testing technology are tested for helping solve a 25-year-old old case in sonoma county. according to the sheriff's office, dna evidence admitted to a richmond lab last year matched
that of a convicted felon. it is a mystery surrounding the death of someone who is buddy -- who is badly beaten body was found near a field in 1996. >> the family was relieved. it is a prime example of how we do not forget about the victims. . and this is us doing that. dan: he was serving a 231-year sentence for a string of violent crimes in san francisco in the 1990's. he died in prison last december. alma: in san francisco's first recall election in 40 years, voters recalled three school -- three school board members, giving the mayor power to appoint replacements. >> my hope is that i can decision that san franciscans can be proud of. reporter: the mayor will have
four out of seven school board appointees and an unusually high number given the school board commissioners are almost always elected by voters. the mayor's office said no potential candidates have been interviewed, but today breeder firms anyone who wants the job must answer the following demands. mayor breed: what will we do for the kids with learning disabilities? what we do for the kids without parent advocates? how will we focus on the challenges around learning loss? how will we deal with the budget deficit? reporter: she says these are some of the concerns made by the parent she has already met with, except that we found out the mayor has yet to sit down with the most influential parent group in san francisco, the parent advisory council, pac, which advises both the school board members and district staff on a regular basis. >> the families we represent and the families that make up a great percentage of the population at fusd have notnot
been heard from yet. i'm disappointed. reporter: everyone will agree there is a lot of work to be done. jenny was initially appointed by breed. she tweeted this is no easy task ahead of us. >> creating transparency, open discussions, conversations, and having tough conversations. it reporter: last night by voters in a tweet, she thanked everyone, saying it has been an honor. >> being a politician is grueling. looking forward to spending more time. outside of the, making sure we have a successful transition. reporter: the mayor could have three appointees in place in march. lyanne melendez, abc7news. alma: the school board recall comes amid a in recall efforts.
liz kreutz joins us from the newsroom with what some call recall fever. liz: it recall campaigns are on the rise and experts say it is for a variety of reasons. a key one being covid-19. there were 250 recall attempts again school board members nationwide last year. it as we see an increase in the efforts, we see an increase in people, including lawmakers, saying it is time for recall reform. ever since the recall election of governor gavin newsom last year, it might feel like you are hearing a lot about, well, recalls unit >> right now, recalls are having a moment just liz: liz: rest be vick is an expert in recall elections who says recall fever is we're -- real due to covid unrest and because people see other people do recalls. he said there is a search after the recall election of gray davis in 2003 justin: once people see it used, they think why not be? >> people see recall favor and i
don't believe that. liz: a volunteer with the san francisco cool -- school board recall campaign says their effort was not part of a bigger trend. >> we did something rare and important because the school board was so incompetent. liz: he said it's that is true. tuesday night was the 50 -- fifth recall in the city's history and the first successful one in 100 years, but after nearly 40 years without a recall election in san francisco, and it's notable this year, there are two, in june a recall for the district attorney will also be on the ballot. >> that says something. >> it says recalls are possibly easier to get on the ballot. social media, internet, emails, spreadsheets make it easier to get people excited. liz: as recalls become more common, there are growing efforts to reform the process. san francisco voters will decide
brother to --whether to approve a measure that could limit the window when elected officials could be recalled. steve glaser is among the lawmakers working to reform the statewide process. he says the bar for recall should be higher. >> i want to make sure the standards are high enough to make a serious effort, not just harassment. alma: he says he believes last night's school board recall was a sign of a recall process working as it was intended. joshua said in past recalls, if there any indication, recalls, in ways. let's talk about recall reform. where do things stand as far as changing a process? liz: statewide, there have been meetings along -- among lawmakers but nothing has been formally introduced. state senator glaser wants to change the ballot so voters do not replace when they vote to
recall the politician. that will be similar to how the local recall process works. for san francisco, the measure to limit when a lawmaker can be recalled would make it harder to bring recalls. voters will decide if they want to pass that in june. it is unclear how much support there will be for that. dan: we have abc7news insider phil joining us live next. he will talk recalls, reforms, and building a better bay area. sandhya: our stretch of dry weather is going down in the record books
special election further. it resulted in the recall of three school board members. the mayor was asked this morning about shifting politics in the city. mayor breed: it is not about politics or having a progressive or moderate or liberal idea. it is about my kid it used to be a kid that was social and fun and is now quiet inside and does not smile. dan: let's bring in phil matier into the conversation. regarding what the mayor said, what is your take on this? was the recall about progressive politics, competence, emotion, or something else? phil: all of the above. it started out, you might recall, with the school board deciding of the removal of murals depicting the life of george washington, saying slavery and indians enslaved with harmful. and not something to look at. when they said names needed to
come off 42 schools, whether it was abraham lincoln, because he was not politically correct anymore, people went, what is going on? that drove the attention to this board. what really happened here, dan, is they were dear -- very deep steeped in the woke idea, but completely asleep at the switch when it came to handling the pandemic. the schools stayed closed for a long time. parents felt their kids were getting a storch trip and the priorities were not in the right place. that is what we saw here. dan: this will be a wake-up call to everyone on the school boards around the bay area. san francisco is not done with recalls. another election coming up in june with voters deciding whether to recall the district attorney. he has been controversial recently. do you think that will help or hurt building a better bay area? phil: that depends on which side of the recall you're on. a lot of people right now would
say san francisco cowtown and went with the sort of bil lionaire republicans out to change the school system and fed into that. they are saying this is about competence and despite politics and ideology, it's getting the j ob done. i think they have a point there. although these are uncomfortable, they are necessary and when you see 70 to 80% of the voters saying yes, that's a statement, and probably a healthy statement because it means ever take their place will be watched as closely. dan: no question about that. these recall votes were not close. talk more about tracy putin. he has to see these results and wonder what will happen in june. phil: any time somebody recalls, they have to pay attention. he came in on a judicial reform platform. he wants to hold the police accountable. he is getting heat for
allegations that he is releasing people without properly seeing them through the judicial system and is easy on crime and letting people out. dan, i will tell you i have seen new poles out of uc berkeley. he is like a lot of politicians in the state. crime and homelessness are rising issues. people are starting to cite -- say one thing to be a does philosophical about this but you have to get the job done. if i were him, i would think, what do you do to keep your job? do your job. dan: phil matier. alma: a status emily member looking to get one of california's pesky asked pedestrian laws off the books. he took his pitch to the streets. >> the cost of citations people got for crossing the street when they go to work or the store or restaurant, this has led to a disincentive to work. alma: san francisco representative phil taine he used the streets to make his
latest push for jaywalking reform. he unveiled a new build to revamp how jaywalking is handled by authorities. the ultimately wants california to stop ticketing pedestrians for jaywalking. he says it is arbitrarily enforced and tickets are disproportionately given to the people of color or people who cannot afford to pay. dan: let's move on and talk about weather forecasts and looking outside, still brain. alma: we are more than halfway through february. sandhya: this is supposed to be one of our wettest winter months. dan and alma, it has not been. let me show you which cities are setting records. san jose has had 49 days without measurable rain. it is the driest on record from december 29 of last year grew february 16, which is today. the previous record was 41 days, set in 1966, 1967. san francisco, 40 days without a
drop of measurable rain. this is the fourth dry storm record. the one that was all time dries 46 days, set in 1877. we are not far away. we are six days away from tying the record set way back when. what is happening in the atmosphere? we have original high-pressure and as you know, it has been parked here for most of january. the last three weeks of january and most of february. everything is going up and over ottop of us. we see these offshore winds and that is what is bringing us the warm weather. of course, it is concerning when we talk about beach weather in february. through 7:00 to 16 feet, recurrence, but if you are the coast, be careful. the winds are gusting to 44 on the mount diablo 28 at alvis
peak, breezy at the lower elevations, winds going through tonight, at least for higher elevations, 25 to 30 mph. enter tomorrow morning, breezy at 4:00 a.m. in the winds will begin to let up as we head toward the afternoon. today's high temperature will be from the mid 60's to mid 70's. the wind helped warm us up but the wind also provides us air quality across the bay area. temperatures in the 50's and views from exploratorium to golden gate to san jose to santa cruz. here is a look at what you can expect if you step outside. the full moon is rising right now. it is a snow moon, supposed to be one of the snowiest times in california. check it out and if you get a chance to see it, send us your pictures. tweet them, post them on facebook, and remember we are streaming live 24/7 on your tv or phone and it is free.
stunning view of san francisco. it clear skies gusting in the hills, sunny and mild tomorrow, and a cooler pattern for the upcoming weekend. your temperatures first thing in the morning, the coolest point. upper 30's to low 50's. here skies. afternoon highs ranging from 63.5 to 70 in fairfield. because the offshore winds will drop off, it will not be as warm as it was today, but still mild. 66 san rafael, santa rosa 68, san jose 67. your accuweather forecast is a mild day. winds will ease. filtered sunshine and warming again briefly saturday. low 60's to low 70's but we will see windier, cooler weather, even a slight possibility of a few showers early next week. i have to tell you computer models are all over the place. one is whether showing the possibility of wetter pattern early to middle part of next week. at the other one is not and so
at this point, we keep it at a slight chance. alma: zoom fatigue israel. the alternative might be more enjoyable and more expensive. enjoyable and more expensive. see what it takes family is just very important. she's my sister and we depend on each other a lot. she's the rock of the family. she's the person who holds everything together. it's a battle, you know. i'm going to be there. keytruda and chemotherapy meant treating my cancer with two different types of medicine. in a clinical trial, keytruda and chemotherapy was proven to help people live longer than chemotherapy alone. keytruda is used to treat more patients with advanced lung cancer than any other immunotherapy. keytruda may be used with certain chemotherapies
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webcams boring. holograms have some performers using them and now that it is one of the cost of becoming reality for the rest of us. 3d holograms could be the next step in brain people together. david: imagine the zoom calls, this is it, a meeting or conference in which presenters appear in holograms. the audience can interact with speakers because the av feed is two-way. a canadian-based company has installed hologram studios at 15 sites including san francisco and los angeles to make it widely accessible. those of us who work in tv are used to working in front of a green screen but this will be an interesting experiment because we will turn myself into a real hologram. [whirring] david: here i am as a hologram. it is magical. this is not just for the commercial sector for meetings
and businesses in that type of thing. it can also come down at some point to the consumer market for people like you and me. audiences are mesmerized by the 3d realism that makes you forget the speaker could be hundreds, even thousands of miles away. art media' envision consumers using holograms in the you future -- new -- ner future. >> their grandmother is having her 85th birthday in miami and you come in holographic late and deliver your message. david: to make that possible, the company created a unit caught up ho-- called a holopad. a hologram enabled a bridesmaid to attend a wedding across the atlantic. it makes a zoom call flat. in san francisco, david louis. alma: am i really here? dan: is that you, all my -- a
lma? a lot of businesses struggled in the pandemic. the story of a shoeshine business that is barely hanging on. >> are right now. ama: we have bragging rights if you want to think of it that way. we are living in some of the most expensive cities in the country. dan: remember, you can watch us 24/7 on your phone or on your tv, no matter where you are, with the abc 7 bay area streaming tv app.
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>> building a better bay area, moving forward, this is abc7news. dan: the rental rebound from the pandemic is underway in the bay area. we are setting records. ama: the data proves we live in some of the most expensive cities in the country. melanie woodrow has the rankings. melanie: melissa is a bay area tech professional but despite her success says she cannot afford to live alone in san francisco.
mnethethethethethe data from the website stomper for rentals available for one and two-bedroom brook apartments. three bay area cities topped the most expensive. it san francisco in second only to new york at $2850 a month. san jose is fourth at $2390 a month. oakland is eight at $2100 a month. >> that would be great. melanie: she says her search has yielded even higher rents. melissa: it is shocking how high rates are. melanie: he is the lead organizer of the housing rights committee and says corporate landlords drive the market up. >> whether it is rent increases or feeds or loopholes in existing rent regulations, it pushes the rents up. >> we don't have enough affordable housing and we need more. melanie: the communications and legislative director at tenants together, a coalition of 50 renters rights organizations
across california, says we should think of renter protections as homeless prevention. >> when somebody becomes homeless, it is hard to get them into a home. melanie: rents will continue climbing according to a market analyst. >> wright is still down in san francisco by 16% and it is still the most expensive market. melanie: looking >> at two-bedrooms, the rent costs surpassed new york with the medium rent of $3930 a month. in san jose, $2870, and oa $2770. most cities rents rebounded in january of 2021. jeff: the west coast was sluggish to creep up. melanie: especially the bay area, which he says will change as tech companies go back to in office work. >> it is not looking good. melanie: and not looking like she will be able to move out on her own for now. in san francisco, melanie woodrow.
[dinging] [applause] ama: stocks finished about where they started today as investors heard the news on the russia, ukraine standoff. the nasdaq dropped 15 while the s&p 500 gained about 4. can't -- pandemic restrictions may ease but for a small business owner, the fight to keep her business alive is just beginning. tara campbell brings us her story. tara: shining shoes, helped save rachel's life. her younger years spent on the streets, battling addiction good rachel: the level of terror i was drinking to not be aware of was pretty intense. tara: struggling to get sober, stumbling into what would become her life's work. rachel: i had circumstances where i needed to make money quick. i came and tried it and fell in love. tara: turning the passion into a business and paying it forward, employing others facing addiction. rachel: there is a lot that
happens here. it is a job but it is also a lot of personal growth. tara: freddie cook is one of those people. freddie: the customer save lot -- saved my life. tara: customers providing a connection and the work providing a purpose. freddie: this was a safe space for a recovering alcoholic. tara: that space all but gone, the pandemic taking a toll on the financial district storefronts. rachel: all of a sudden, door shut. tara: the only employee she did not have to like always freddie. freddie: it was jampacked, for people busy eight hours a day. i'm sitting here for four hours and lucky to see 10 people passed by the door. tara: rachel is hopeful foot traffic will pick up as pandemic restrictions ease. she says the only way her business will survive is to also take it online. rachel: what i would like to have is an easy access, pickup and drop-off delivery service so i can get business from all over
the bay area. tara: taking business virtual is proving tough. she has not the money or expertise. rachel: i don't know how to do it. [laughter] you know, to create a business, so, but if i had help, i would like to create the business. tara: a business she believes will continue saving lives. freddie: it is more than a transaction. is like the barber. it is where very -- you react. tara: tara campbell, abc7news. dan: i like that, more than a transaction. it is a relationship and interaction. our dry weather has now reached record territory. we are giving you a
oh, wow, barbara corcoran! good morning. sorry, we don't need any business help now. we're gigillionaires. what? we're gigillionaires now. i don't get it we have at&t business fiber with hyper-gig speeds. but i just... so thanks, but, we're doing great. i'm so happy for you! but i'm just here for my order. oh. entre-pin-eurs? yeah, my bowling team. i like it there's money in puns. do business like a gigillionaire at&t business fiber, now with speeds up to 5-gigs. limited availability i've been making yogurt that is less sweet at&t business fiber, now with speeds up to 5-gigs. and high in protein since 2005. now we're doing the same for plant based. still rich and creamy. plant-based siggi's: more protein and less sugar than leading yogurt alternatives. care coalition, it's so good to see you all! alright! let's brainstorm. any ideas for new members? i'd like to nominate alaska airlines.
this neck pillow i'm dating says great things! a caring airline?! wait, those exist?! it says here they were the first airline to switch from plastic bottles to boxed water. they also hire a lot of people from caring professions. i'm seeing former teachers and nurses. it's settled! alaska airlines is officially in the running! round of applause!
ama: it is time for the chinese new year parade, the first since 2020, the largest noon -- lunar new year parade outside asia, completing more than a dozen floats for saturday night's big event. >> we are working on 14 that we are done with and a very small crew that is doing final touch ups and getting everything ready to go for showtime. ama: the prorated saturday at 5:15 p.m. beginning at second market. if you want to buy bleacher tickets, you need to show proof of vaccination or negative
covid-19 test. san francisco pride it is back in person this june. the news broke on abc seven at 7:00. reggie aqui spoke with suzanne ford, intern executive director, the first transcend -- transgender woman in that position. reggie: is the first time we will see the full celebration happening since 2019. when i say that, it seems unbelievable it has been that long, but it has and we have missed you. suzanne: you cannot imagine how much we have missed it. we cannot wait to get back. we haven't had any revenue in a couple of years. we are so excited and we want to welcome the community back. i'm just so honored to be here and happy the board is trusting me. let's go! ama: you can get the details on festivities online. the announcement happens at 7:00 on abc seven, which you can
watch anytime on demand by watching the abc seven streaming tv up. dan: bay area cities are at or approaching record stretches of days without rain. dustin dorsey explains how our good weather in the long run is leading to more bad than good. dustin: in california, you pay big bucks for blue skies in sunshine-filled today 00 -- days like today in san jose but it is not a good thing necessarily. drew: this is our 49th day in a row without rain in san jose, the longest stretch in our winter season we have not seen a drop. >> in general, january and february are the wettest months of the year. january and february today are the driest months on record. dustin: this video basically shows us the last time we saw rainfall in san jose, in late december. meteorologists say a rich eisen
prevented storms from making their way to california and don't anticipate it breaking soon. when is the next time we are forecast to see rain in san jose? >> to the extent you trust the forecast models, they have us drive for the next two weeks. dustin: across santa clara valley, reservoirs are at 25.9% of total capacity. experts say conservation is crucial as we remain dry. if all else fails-- >> if people pray for rain, i will not criticize them at all. feel free to pay for -- pray for rain. dustin: if we do not see rain soon, it could lead to some serious implications. >> i feel like we are in trouble. drew: some people with wells will run out of water in the summer. we are trying to prevent that by getting emergency water purchases. most important is conservation. if this continues, there should be shortages next year. dustin: enjoy the hillsides
while they last because they may not last long. in san jose, dustin dorsey. dan: on that, there is no rain in the forecast but will we see change in temperature? sa seven-day forecast ahead. >> it was something. ama: a priceless learning opportunity offered for free. the success in new york city, ♪ ♪ there's always something new to discover. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ come be a part of it. plan your next vacation at iloveny.com
dan: we are honoring the people in organizations making an impact on the black community in the bay area. we take you to the cyprus mandela training center, developing the workforce of the future in response to a tragedy from our past. race and culture reporter julian glover shows you how they build a better bay area one student at a time. >> we don't get paid to walk. we get paid to do it. julian: if you want to make it into the training center, you have to keep on your toes. >> i'm constantly barking orders. quickly. as quick as you can. safely though. julian: those orders preparing the next wave of workers in this
free program that comes with a stipend. ask: scott and he will tell you. >> i have a lot of different things. i don't see that and the use today. being able to work with them is wonderful, especially when you see the teenagers come in there who have never touched a hammer. they get up there and they start tearing down. something beautiful has happened. >> this being a free program, it can mean a lot. it can mean a future. julian: a future out of one of oakland's darkest moments in the past. >> cyprus mandela is one of the organizations that is from the earthquake, a community response to a tragedy that happened in 1989. julian: he is the executive director. >> this came about -- the issue came about with no qualified workers to work on the construction highway so that is the impetus, to produce qualified people to work on heavy construction. >> the history over time -- julian: it has graduated
thousands of black and brown trade workers in the last three decades. >> for residents to make a living, livable wage and transit into units. julian: after 640 hours of instruction, workers accept jobs at east bay mud, private construction companies, bart, and take on roles at pg&e with additional training. >> it is a great opportunity to get back to the communities that need a little help. julian: michael is a 2020 graduate of the program. he is one of the many success stories. michael: i would not be as prepared for the role at pg&e but i want to underscore i would not be as prepared in life. >> cyprus mandela to me is the pinnacle of transitioning into a professional workforce, and providing all the necessary tools, needed to be successful. julian: 2022 graduate beatrice would agree.
beatrice: i was the only woman but they were supportive, welcoming, and helpful throughout the 16 weeks. >> my first graduating class, i cried. it was something, you know? to see somebody go from one place to another. julian: cyprus mandela meeting each candidate where they are, helping them get where they want to be. >> it is four months and i think it is worth it. the things you gain will be life-changing. julian: julian glover, abc7news. dan: you can feel and hear that passion. you can see stories about black history month by going to our bay area streaming tv app. it is available on apple tv, android tv, fire tv, and roku as well. ama: a college student from oakland could advance to the semi finals of the jeopardy national college championship. claire jackson from spelman college in atlanta will try to earn one of the final spots in the semi's. tonight is the last night of the quarterfinals. the semifinal start tomorrow. the winner will take home 250
thousand dollars and the title of jeopardy national college champion. the tournament airs tonight at 8:00 following wheel of fortune and you can see regular jeopardy at its regular time, 7:00 on abc seven. dan: i will take unseasonably warm weather for $400. sandhya: it is crazy. . it is such a long stretch. we are in the record books for san jose. it has been so long since measurable rain. i want to show you something stunning since i cannot bring you rain. look at this view, the full snow moon. february is one of our snowiest months in the state of california and that is where i guess the name. it is absolutely clear so you are getting the viewing live doppler seven. the lack of rain is showing up but with the wind blowing things around, maybe you've noticed the tree pollen is running high. it's juniper, pine, ash, and cedar that will be problematic tomorrow. seeing a lovely view of the air
quality with the wind. it is good for tomorrow, good to moderate friday and saturday, so to enjoy, that is what you can expect tomorrow. mild weather, sunny skies, low 60's to low 70's. european model is showing you the potential for a pattern change between early and middle next week. the gfs model is kind of just showing more sierra snow and this may be just gives us a sprinkler too. at this point, because they are not an agreement, we will go with a slight chance of showers monday, with the biggest thing you notice being the snark -- sharp rock -- drop in temperature sunday and monday. it will be cooler and you have mild weather to enjoy before that and definitely above average in terms of temperatures. not in terms of the rain. dan: we have got to get the models to quit squabbling. ama: all-star break larry.
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back injury for 19 gates and will be back after the break but we don't have it it -- a date on that. james wiseman working his way back from two procedures on his knee, the number two pick in the 2020 draft taking part in five on five scrimmages. the coach said the seven footer looks good. he needs his size when he gets to the playoffs, and he will get in game shape fast. he has not played in the nba game in 10 months. wiseman: it was striking like going through dark times, but actually, seeing the light after the tunnel is a blessing to be able to still be playing in the back on the court. it made me feel great. i was able to get out of it --and that dark time. it was propelling to be able to get on the court again and do stuff for my teammates, to actually be able to practice is a great time for me. larry: i want to see him hammer dunks. the nba is righting a wrong.
jonathan come in has been added risg ge and as anltna,ing chris to our t with a tone injury. he is one of the most exciting talents in the lake, only 19 years old. women's hoops, cal hosting cal state la. three ball, shooters bounce, 10 in the first. clay daniels, died some of. cal turns it into a rose to a 98-53 victory. the rams' championship parade was today. at one point, and l.a. reporter said there were hundreds in attendance. hundreds? [applause] thousands eventually, but that is ok. it was kind of sparse, compared to giants parades? orioles parades? the celebration got roasted online. didn't spoil the fun. a shirtless aaron donald you will see channeling his inner
j.r.s smith. if you are built like that, you walk around shirtless overtime. one mile parade in front of the coliseum. tt sorerhait rv. matthew: one, two, three, world champs! let's go! about the opportunity to go to work with these guys, it is unbelievable. you guys have been unbelievable. unbelievable all year! you know what? we appreciate you. ♪ larry: [laughter] stafford was having a good time, which he may or may not remember. tom brady was watching apparently. he got a bit tipsy during the box -- bucs championship parade last year. he offered advice last year. mix in water, trust me. dear member when brady staggered
out after the parade last year when they were on the water in tampa bay? he was clearly feeling the effects. the parade itself, a one mile parade? it is a baby parade. . dan: it was not what we are used to. there was no line when they're intoxicated. i will write that one down. that is funny. ama: coming up tonight on abc seven at 8:00, it is the jeopardy national college championship followed by back-to-back episodes of the chase then abc7 news at 11:00. that will do it for this edition of abc out -- abc7news. dan: from all of us here, we appreciate your time and hope you have a great evening and we will see you again at 11:00. ama: we believe you with a live look outside. dan: [laughter] that's gorgeous. ♪
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with at&t fiber, now with speeds up to 5 gigs. ♪ from the alex trebek stage at sony pictures studios, this is "jeopardy!" let's meet today's contestants-- a customer service rep from rochester, new york... a geographer from champaign, illinois... and our returning champion-- a writer from valley village, california... ...whose 3-day cash winnings total... [ applause ] and now hosting "jeopardy!"-- ken jennings. [ applause ] thany gilbert. welcome to "jeopardy!" with three significant victories and almost $70,000 to his name, our returning champion, dave rapp, has certainly at this point earned the right
to a mohawk-free introduction. and yet, you know what? i just did it again. but, look, by any measure, he is having a great week here on the show. and today we have charles and emily here to challenge his supremacy. good luck to all three of you. let's dive into the jeopardy! round, where you'll be dealing with these categories. we start with flick pics. we have... and finally... dave, where do you wanna start? greek letters, roman numerals for $200, please. - dave. - what is alpha? - yes. - greek letters, $400. - dave. - what is 8?