tv ABC7 News 400PM ABC May 12, 2022 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT
background to the police academy as well as investigation. >> recent san jose police department incidents include the method pipe allegation just mentioned. last friday, an officer was accused of masturbating during a response to a call. also on friday, and off-duty officer was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol, and last week another officer was accused of showing up at a kidnapping scene while under the influence. >> new details in last month's kidnapping of a three-month-old or in san jose. prosecutors say the suspects tried to kidnap the child three times before. yes any a ramirez san jose portillo -- yesenia ramirez and jose portillo were charged with
three counts of kidnapping. clinics today, we reached a tragic milestone -- one million people have died from covid-19 in the united states. one million. we spoke with families who lost loved ones to covid and what they are doing to remember them. >> for almost two years, kristen has worked to keep her dad's memory alive. he passed away from covid in june 2020. >> it was my favorite picture of my dad. he is wearing a scarf for the very first time. my mom caught the picture at that moment. >> laughing and full of life is how she wants to remember him. out of grief, she started the nonprofit marked by covid, paying homage to her father and giving other families a place to heal.
early in the pandemic, she called out donald trump for spreading false information that she said led to her father's death. today's tragic milestone has a name and a face. >> remember at the beginning of the pandemic when he thought 100,000 lives lost was unimaginable. here we a two years later and have reached one million lives lost. >> the death of one million people is equivalent to the population of the city of san jose being wiped out. left behind are their loved ones. lucy lost her husband and sister-in-law to covid-19 within months of each other. >> my last words to him was ok, honey, i love you. you are going to be fine. and i never spoke to him again. i have a horrible case of survivor's remorse. kueng stated not expect to have to call people over and over
again and tell them that their loved one was dying while they are still trying to take care of patients, you know? >> more than two years into the pandemic, vaccines and pharmaceuticals are giving families hope. marked by covid is making sure those who passed are not forgotten. >> calling on the first day -- calling for the first day of march to be recognized as covid memorial day. i'm continuing to give him life by living out his legacy. >> according to the cdc, the u.s. is now averaging about 328 deaths per day. >> president biden today said the u.s. will share key vaccine technology with the world health organization. that will allow other countries to develop their own shots. >> north korea has confirmed a covert outbreak of the first time. leader kim jong-un has imposed a
nationwide lockdown. >> a bill to allow teenagers in california to get vaccinated without their parents' permission past state senate today. the teens choose vaccine act now heads to the assembly. it would allow kids ages 12 to 17 to get vaccinated without parental consent. >> fire crews are still battling that devastating wildfire in an upscale southern california community. more than 20 homes were destroyed near lagunaea genova r sister station in los angeles is there. -- reporter jessica da nova. jessica: fire crews on scene the day after a fire tore through this community. the fire chief of the orange county fire authority says this is common in this neighborhood overlooking a lisa woods canyon
and the pacific ocean. >> that happens probably 90% of the time up here. that was a normal day. the humidity was actually, i think, around 70%. this was not a santa ana day like we are used to. >> wednesday, 200 acres burned, two homes lost. he says because of climate change, this is our new normal. >> if you believe in climate change or not, looking through a fire fighters lens, our environment is absolutely changed. fire is spreading far faster than we have ever seen, not just here in california but throughout the west. jessica: resources stretched thin, leaving only enough time for firefighters to take the defensive attack, trying to keep flames at bay. out of the rubble, a sign of hope. firefighters finding a wedding photo in the ashes of this destroyed home.
>> that really brightened my day after all of this. >> today would have been your sister's birthday. is that a little gift from her? >> i would say so because she was my maid of honor at my wedding. >> it just spread so quickly. let's go to our meteorologist. is the wind still as gusty as it was yesterday? mike: in some places it sure is. at the beach on the left and in the valley on the right, so you can see quite a bit of difference as you had away from the water where the current temperature is about 68 and humidity is 40%. you head into those valleys and it warms up to 68 and the humidity drops down to 8%, so there is that small consolation. also, this is an area that has already had a fire this year.
in february, the emerald fire burned about 150 four acres. the wind will calm down during the overnight hours, but will return tomorrow and be a little less windy as we head into the weekend, but the temperatures will continue to climb up to near 80 at the beaches, which means near 90 inland, so conditions are going to get a little worse in that respect. we will take a look at the latest drought numbers coming up. kristen: governor newsom is proposing the state provide more than 18 billion dollars in relief. the goal is to help offset the rising cost of everything from food to housing to gas across the state. the package includes 11 point $5 billion in tax refunds. more than $2 billion in mental assistance, $1.4 billion to help californians pay utility bills, plus millions more for hospital bills, public transportation,
and childcare. >> one san jose councilmember believes a ban on cruising vehicles is racist. dustin dorsey looks at the effort now to repeal the bill. >> all sorts of cars can be seen driving through the streets of san jose, but not low riders, not legally anyway. cruising has been banned in the city for three decades, and the low riding community says it is muting the rich culture born in the city. >> san jose is known for low riding. >> vehicles became a display of resistance against discriminatory policies and the discrimination against the culture and against chicanos. >> the law put in place to ban these cars from driving back and forth through the streets. one congressman who owns a chevy impala himself says the ban is used to discriminate against mexican americans in san jose. he felt that every time he was pulled over for cruising as a
kid. >> i was told because of the car i drove, the way i was dressed, and because i was out cruising, they had reason to believe i was a gang member hour that i had weapons or drugs in my car. >> the city took the first step yesterday as the rules committee voted unanimously to remove these signs. >> we want to be able to showcase our hard work without being harassed, without being profiled. we want to showcase our achievements without fear. >> san jose police did not want to comment but spoke out against the plan to repeal during the rules meeting yesterday. yet, spd has not issued a citation for cruising in two decades, and others believe there are more important things to enforce. >> why they would have this prohibition on the books when there are other actions we want to be enforcing. it has no reason being on the
books 30 years ago and no reason to be on the books today. >> 50 new legislation passes, these rides will be cruising through the streets of san jose legally once again. dan: a lot more to come here. lives at risk. the ongoing infant formula shortage that is affecting more than just babies. inflation impact affecting babies across the country. the difficult decision they are facing. and plastic ketchup bottles could soon entresto is the number one heart failure brand prescribed by cardiologists and has helped over one million people. and out of the hospital. don't take entresto if pregnant; it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren, or if you've had angioedema with an ace or arb. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems, or high blood potassium. ask your doctor about entresto.
dan: the san francisco unified school district has made its choice to take over as the new superintendent. the new superintendent says his goal is the same as it has been since he became an educator -- putting students first. he says he is also excited to match sfusd's commitment to social justice. >> i have always worked in communities where a majority of the citizens and families are of a different background than myself but are there to support the children and i appreciate this work is well underway in san francisco. >> dr. wang has worked as the san francisco unified school district before as the district's executive director
for elementary schools. kristen: abc is proud to join disney and espn commemorating the 50th anniversary of title ix. we often think of title ix as equal female representation in varsity sports, but in reality, it has gone much further than the locker room. lyanne melendez focuses on how women and students benefited in the classroom. >> the picture we are looking at is taken in the 1960's at what is now harvey milk elementary when mostly men dominated the san francisco school district. when chen was a teacher at san francisco unified. >> i started at marina junior high. the administrators were mostly men and many were former coaches. >> they had kind of an old voice club. >> many coaches became principles. that was the pathway to career advancement and a way to get a top administrative position.
dorothy started her career in 1948. >> women were not being promoted in the administrative field as much as the men were. >> there were exceptions. radio host john rothman on the right was a student at george washington high school. he graduated in 1966. >> the principle of george washington high school is the second woman sold in san francisco -- the cool principle of george washington is the second woman school principal in san francisco. >> things did not exactly change overnight, but many started to get noticed. in 1992, she became the principal at lincoln.
>> i was very fortunate. >> that was 2007. she also became the first chinese-american to lead the district. >> i'm grateful for what the school district has afforded me in terms of experience and security. >> other women fought for equal pay as administrators. >> standing up to the old boys club, hey, i do the same work. i should get the same pay. >> she got her raise and also got a lot more respect. she was tiny but she was mighty. >> those are just a few of the many women who benefited from title ix. the act also brought gender equity into the classroom. >> courses that work -- were typically boys and typically girls became coed. classes like shop hour mechanics
hour home at, all of that had to become coed. >> both genders had to learn to adjust to these new opportunities. >> some of the boys came in thinking they were going to just eat all the time, but, no, they had to learn about nutrition, dishwashing technique, and so on. it was fun. >> one could argue that allowing both girls and boys to engage in many types of educational and recreational activities made them more well-rounded and empathetic individuals. >> students are learning what is an appropriate way to talk to each other, to treat each other and that there is not just one way of doing things because anyone can do anything they want . >> let's move on and talk about our weather forecast. kristen: yeah, some changes
coming our way. michael and it was a teacher that sparked my interest in meteorology. my mom. i grew up in kansas and we used to chase tornadoes every once in a while. nine out of 11 days this month, we have experienced below average temperatures, but that is about to change. we even have a few record lows tied and one broken. and you record set at 36 -- a new record set at 36. in 1946. a robust warming trend will come to our bay and inland neighborhoods. that will start tomorrow and it will peak saturday but hang around. warmer than average temperatures at least with a seven-day forecast. our fastest wins are right along the coast. with the heating up our inland neighborhoods and the rising air , the air that replaces it is the colder, heavier air coming in from the ocean and that is why the wind is still a little
gusty in some areas, especially around the day. those will back off later in the evening hours. here's your temperature spread. as far as heading into the evening hours, we are going to see the sunset about 8:10, and we will have a few clouds out there, but mainly temperatures dropping into the low to mid 50's. these are a lot closer to average. look for more low cloud in this along the coast and also along the bay, maybe a patch of fog. mid to upper 70's, 75 to 79 in the south bay, 70 to 74 on the peninsula. upper 60's for downtown in south san francisco. along the east bayshore, 72 in
richmond. fremont castro valley at 76 in our warmest temperatures are inland. look at all these areas of low pressure lining up, and guess what? they are all going to miss us, but they will have a little bit of an effect on our weather in the form of cloud cover and temperature swings over the next several days. to the north, one to five inches of rain are possible in places like portland and seattle. temperatures will hit 90 inland saturday and then how about some upper 70's to mid 80's? you can see upper 60's to mid 70's. a few high clouds in the afternoon, and there could be some high clouds sunday night during that lunar eclipse that dan is going to tell you more about now.
dan: that's right. thanks so much. it is really fascinating. the moon will slip into the earth's shadow and turn a dark reddish copper color. very dramatic. this will be the first time in two years we are able to witness a total lunar eclipse. >> the total eclipse where the moon goes into the earth's shadow and an eerie red color takes over the moon, that starts at about 8:30, and it's very nice. you have an hour and 24 minutes to enjoy what is now being called the blood red moon. dan: you can watch for it in the east/southeast. if you miss this one, not too long a wait. another lunar eclipse will come on november 8. kristen: the infant formula shortage is not just about infants. the impact it is having on some very vulnerable people. >> mortgage rates keep creeping up, topp
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model years not to drive them because the brakes can fail. mercedes says moisture can get into some of the breaking components and cause failure. according to freddie mac, the 30-year fixed rate is five 13% up from 5.27% last week. one year ago, it was just under 3%. the increases are attributed to the federal reserve's raising of the benchmark interest rate in order to combat inflation. the labor department says producer prices are up 11% in april over last year. the index measures inflation before it reaches consumers. even though rates are rising, they appear to be slowing just a bit. the producer price index increased a half percent from march to april.
that half percent was the slowest month-to-month increase in seven months. still, it is quite a bit when you look at it on an annual basis. kristen: thank you, michael. dan: diesel prices are soaring to new record levels, and that could affect you even if you never buy diesel gas. experts they prices could soar to $10 a gallon by the end of the summer and with diesel use to transport many of the goods we buy, that could end up raising prices for food and disrupt supply chain once more. today, the national average for gasoline is up one cent from yesterday. in california it is five dollars 80 five cents. san mateo county has the highest average at $6.06 a gallon. kristen: the infant formula shortage is causing so much more than distress for parents. >> without formula, his life is at risk. kristen: and is it's not just
>> these are formulas that patients need to survive, and wiout ac tse formulas, lives are at risk. >> and not just for babies. the shutdown of an infant formula manufacturing facility could have consequences for thousands of nations who cannot access their life-saving products. >> that shortage due to supply chain issues and a recall. the fda is investigating abbott's manufacturing facility in michigan all owing a handful of incidents and two infant
deaths. >> the plant has been shutdown since february and thousands of children with rare diseases have in running out of formula. dan: nine-year-old carter coleman from walnut creek is one of them. stephanie: abbott says it will be at least two months until its baby formula will be stocked in shelves across the country, but for patients like carter, who is running out of a specific medical formula only produced at this plant, there's still no answers. at four days old, carter coleman was diagnosed with a rare metabolism disorder, also known as maple syrup urine disease. >> someone with the disease cannot properly process the protein found in our foods. >> if untreated, it can lead to neurological damage, coma or in
some cases, even death. carter's mom and dad have been relying on a special formula that is only produced at a plant once michigan that has been closed. >> i have always thought of his formula as our safety net. stephanie: the nine-year-old only has a few weeks of formula left, which has forced his mom to start rationing his portions. i can just counting down to the day when we will not have anything. >> the white house is taking a number of steps to increase apply. >> that includes working with infant formula manufacturers to increase production. part of the issue is making sure there is stock on the shelves. stephanie: but carter's formula is considered medical food and is only produced by habit and distributed by medical pharmacies. >> i don't think there is any product left to be completely honest with you anywhere in the country.
stephanie: information continues to be vague about supply for metabolic disorders. >> it could be a couple of weeks hour it could be six months before this is resolved. stephanie: so we brought this to carter's congressman. what can you do to help speed up the process for families like carter's >> i will call the fda director directly and do anything i can. stephanie: the congressman and adjust 4 companies control 50% of the market in the u.s. if one plant closes, the consequences are dramatic. a former fda associate director says moore should have been done to prevent this from happening. >> if we don't take it as a teaching moment in terms of an issue we've got to address, shame on us. stephanie: in the meantime, carter's mom is anxiously watching his playa formula run out. >> -- watching his supply of
formula run out. >> every day we do not have it puts his life at risk. stephanie: she does not want to find out what happens after she runs out not to mention even when the plant reopens, it will likely be weeks before production catches up. kristen: that is so worrisome. it raises questions now that we're living in an age of covid, what are these families going to do if multiple plants are forced to close? stephanie: that is a great question. the impacts could be life-threatening, and that is exactly what congress is looking into now. in the meantime, president biden has sent a letter to the federal trade commission asking them to look into baby formula price gouging and its impact on smaller retailers, so another thing to keep an eye on. kristen: thank you. dan: if you have an grocery shopping lately, chances are you have noticed a spike in your bill, and for a lot of emily's,
-- for a lot of families, it can put major pressure on them. >> these days, there's a new complication creating demand for their services. inflation. what have you seen over the past few months, not just with the pandemic, but inflation? >> we are seeing a ton of first-time buyers. >> we met adele, who was on a fixed income. >> my social security is what i live on and sometimes i don't have enough food by the end of the month, and i'm not asking for any help, so i come here. >> for carrie, a single mom of two, the sacrifice to put food on the table comes at the expense of her family's future.
a program at her kids' school sends students home with additional food to eat. >> it has been really helpful because they sent home, for example, peanut butter, crackers, rice. basic things, but it really goes a long way. >> grocery bills have become more expensive as inflation reaches its highest level in 40 years. the highest hikes -- meat, poultry, eggs. according to the u.s. da, consumers can expect to continue to pay more for groceries. the agency estimating food prices could increase another 4% to 5% this year. though americans have seen an average pay increase of 5.5%, it is still not enough to keep up with the rising cost of rent, gas, and groceries. kristen: i stunt gone wrong ends kristen: i stunt gone wrong ends up costing two pilots more than big tobacco's cigarette butts filter practically nothing and are made of microplastic fibers
that are toxic and cunning. they may seep into water and food, and air, too. and the smaller microplastics get, the more damage they do. could they end up in you, your bodies, their prey? new studies indicate possible links to mutations in dna. an evil lie with a future's worth of harm. to the world, now you know. so sound the alarm.
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da tfo the 4 at 4:00. two stuntmen who tried to trade -- trade planes midflight are now grounded. the plan was for each of them to skydive from one plane to the other, but one plane spun out of control and crashed. since they never had the faa's approval for the stunt, they both have to surrender their pilots certificates and could be
fined. the important thing is everybody is ok. i'm sure they had it worked out to her nobody on the ground was going to get hurt, but what do you think? price to be paid, i guess. ama: my thought process was first, what are you thinking? and second, such a "top gun" junkie, your ego is writing a check your body cannot cash. what were they thinking? just so wrong. dan: i guess it is a history of stunts and money involved -- ama: but without clear and sent all of that, really? you thought that was a good idea? >> i thought they got off easy. red bull has no part in this at all? >> even though it is a desolate area they were flying above, it still was extremely low.
somebody down there below, if something dropped, you could hurt somebody. all right, how many friends is enough. a university of kansas professor says what matters most is having at least one important person in your life. it could be a partner, a parent, friends, or someone else. they also say if want to have the most meaningful life where you feel bonded and connected to others, more friends are better. i don't think that is true for me. i don't think it is necessarily more but the quality of that venture. -- quality of that friendship. >> i was thinking you could have a ton of friends, but it is harder to connect individual and feel that friendship. i found that interesting, too. >> what do you think? what is ideal? >> will you guys be my friends? >> you know we are.
i think it is true. i think a rich, happy, healthy, fulfilled life involves close friendships. of course, your spouse or significant other, your children, but then that group friends, it is not quantity, it is quality. it is nice to have several good runs. to me, a good friend, and i try to be a good friend, is someone you can count on. we all try to be that kind of friend, too. >> i will the same way. have three to five really loyal friends you can count on, but it is nice to have other friends because they bring other things to the table and other experiences and other parts of the world that you may not know about. >> we have been fortunate in that regard, but i know people who do not have many friends, and i feel for them. moving on, heinz is teaming up with a sustainable packing company to create a new kind of bottle.
the company is testing paper catch-up bottles. they want to make all packaging reusable, recyclable, or compostablecompostable by 2005 d zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050. the bottle is in the prototype stage so you will not see it on shelves any time soon. i might just hope it works a little better the paper straw. >> oh, yeah. those are rough. i tried to use one the other day . >> a couple of minutes, and then they just -- >> not great. >> i have had some made out of corn. kind of like a plastic. it has its good points and bad points. the good point is it does last the entire drink. >> that is what counts. i'm for anything we can do at this point. >> and it leads to more innovation still. there are so many things we
could package differently. >> it would be nice if they could make those smaller ones that people tend to take and throw away which creates a lot of waste. where it's we are still talking about food. if you enjoy food, starting tomorrow, it is black restaurant week. it celebrates the flavors of african-american, african, and caribbean cuisine. the annual event was founded in 2016 and this year features more than a few bay area restaurants. >> joining us live via zoomers the owner of rome's kitchen, and we have some samples here to try. thank you for coming on. we appreciate it and for sending this stuff over. >> i absolutely appreciate you guys. >> first of all, what are we eating here? what are we going to have? >> you have a mix of two otalian stir vetarian alfre and we dropd
you guys off some of our grilled chicken, some of our favorite dishes. >> tell us about italian soul food. >> italian soul food was a concept i created back in 2019 kind of experimenting in the kitchen. as i started growing my business, i noticed i use tons of italian blends and italian seasonings in my food, so i came up with the concept of italian soul food as those are my two favorite cuisines, so the best of both worlds. it is a place where you can come get barbecue and pasta. >> absolutely fabulous. i want to ask you about lack restaurant week, but i know you have a history with us. you used to be a security guard here. >> yes, yes. that was great. it is actually a tearjerking experience because i remember being at the front desk being in security when you guys reached
out and told us we were delivering food to security. >> tell us about black restaurant week. great to see you again. >> black restaurant week, the importance of black restaurant week is it is beyond a dream come true for us because being a small business here in san and cisco, we have some of the top-rated restaurants in the country here, so with us being a small business here, black restaurant week gives us a chance to show other highlights and voice of your talents to the restaurant world to let them know there is small businesses here in san francisco. there's small businesses and restaurants trying to get on the map and display our talents to the rest of the world. >> wow. this is no joke. so good. how can folks find out more about black restaurant week and about rome's kitchen?
>> you can find out more about our food on your website and instagram. we are located here. we at the speakeasy brewery every friday. we are there from 3:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. serving the community. you just have to follow our social media. we do a lot of different pop-ups. you can follow us on social media. we do catering as well. >> we will invite you any time. >> thank you so much for feeding the community and looking out for us as a security guard years ago. >> i love this story. success stories are great. >> proves we all have more than one talent. one talent. ivanhirehthe ntctors here w
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>> hi, my name is toshi gottlieb. i am interested in going into business. i'm ready for a career and ready for life. leanne: if some students felt lost during the pandemic, toshi worked with an organization which finds ways to improve public transportation. >> you can never really improve the system unless you begin to trust it. leanne: he also worked on fundraisers to help build schools in developing countries. >> education is really the key to uplifting anything you need, especially in areas where it is left -- less-developed. leanne: he is also a product of the school district's mandarin dual language immersion program that has helped him to expand his outlook of the world. >> i learned a lot about chinese culture as well as the language, and it really helped me learn,
you know, and eastern culture versus what we learned in schools. >> i am a comparative government teacher at lowell high school. toshi is very ambitious but also very graceful. he knows where he wants to go, but he's going to be super polite and definitely get there. leanne: he will start at uc berkeley this summer but in the fall spend a semester abroad in london. wow, london. how exciting. what do you expect to learn? what do you want to get from there? >> i'm really excited just to learn a whole new culture, begin a new place and get comfortable with being uncomfortable and stepped out of my comfort zone in a way that can help me grow as a person.
dan: nice job. kristen: he's lucky. i see the sun, but i'm not sensing that it is terribly warm. dan: is she right? mike: she is. the wind definitely fast in the usual spots and that will make it feel even cooler. also looking out there, we have ragweed. we also have oak tree pollen. a little yellow mixed in in our warmest areas in the santa clara valley but not the north bay as we head through this summer-like weekend. as far as tomorrow's planner, we will wake up around 7:00, around 252. here's a look at my accuweather 7-day forecast. warmest day will be saturday. the sea breeze will return sunday and start to the heat. a dry cold front monday and
thursday, our coolest days moving forward. kristen: thank you. a european observatory has captured the first images of a massive black hole at the center of the milky way. the observatory released this colorized image. astronomers believe nearly all galaxies, including our own, have these black holes at the center. center. dan: the contra konta meet a future mom, center. dan: the contra konta a first-time mom and a seasoned pro. this mom's one step closer to their new mini-van! yeah, you'll get used to it. this mom's depositing money with tools on-hand. cha ching. and this mom, well, she's setting an appointment here, so her son can get set up there
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when big tobacco's products were found out to be killers, they promised smokers safety. they called it a filter. but this filter wasn't safe or useful, just small and made of microplastics that have endangered us all. for far too long, they have polluted the earth. they're literally everywhere. there's no need to search.
big tobacco, you'll have to answer for your despicable ride, for your wake of destruction. your one little big lie. covid-related challenge was staffing. they were not able to find as many workers as they have in the past. >> staffing is an issue everywhere. we may have a bit longer lines than normal, but that is ok. >> fun includes carnival rides, games, lots of fried food, concerts, and of course, the animals, and the people. >> to me, the fair is like this big, giant family reunion, and i'm excited after two years of not having it, to have all those people, the food vendors, the carnival, the animals back. >> it costs $12 for adults to get in. eight dollars for seniors and children. it is opening today through sunday, noon to 9:00 every day.
but this filter wasn't safe or useful, just small and made of microplastics that have endangered us all. for far too long, they have polluted the earth. they're literally everywhere. there's no need to search. big tobacco, you'll have to answer for your despicable ride, for your wake of destruction. your one little big lie.
it's time for our memorial day sale on the sleep number 360 smart bed. it senses your movement and automatically adjusts so you both stay comfortable, for your wake of destruction. and can help you get almost 30 minutes more restful sleep per night. save $1,000 on the sleep number 360 special edition smart bed, queen now only $1,999. only for a limited time. moving forward finding solutions. this is abc 7 news. it's absolutely shocking. this is i think any parents worst nightmare disturbing new details revealed today as prosecutors in the south bay file additional charges against the two people accused of kidnapping a three-month-old baby in san jose last month. you thank you for joining us. i'm dan ashley and i'm a dates today. we learned that the two suspect. accused of trying to kidnap the baby boy not once or twice but three times before they successfully stole him away from
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