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tv   10 O Clock News  KICU  November 11, 2013 11:00pm-12:01am PST

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disaster in the philippines. hundreds of thousands of survivors are in need of food, water and a place to live. tonight international relief efforts are beginning to accelerate. good evening i'm frank somerville. >> and i'm julie haener. hardest hit is the city of tosloban.
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a few days ago it was a thriving community the size of fremont. here alone as many as 10,000 people are believed dead. the united nations says 660,000 people are displaced and in need of basic aid such as clean drinking water and tetanus shots. we get the new developments from ken wayne and they include heart ache. >> reporter: there are more than 100,000 filipino families living in the bay area. and they've all been waiting for word of their family. and today, one family got the news they feared. >> he was known as boy to his family. >> my dad is in denial. and just to hear everything that's going on. we feel so helpless here.
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>> reporter: cheryl learned her 60-year-old uncle stayed behind in his home and died. he's one of the thousands of people believed to have parished in one of the worse typhoons in history. the typhoon has moved through and the devastation left behind is mind boggling. trees snapped like pencils. ships thrown on beaches. buildings decimated. >> the rate of damage is 100%. the crops we made are gone. even the strongest structures are wrecked. >> reporter: there are reports of looting but authorities are going easy knowing survivors are desperate. >> if we see someone from another town whom we suspect of looting we encourage them to just go home. >> reporter: u.s. marines are now on the ground beginning distribution of much needed supplies and ferrying relief efforts. the military is using u.s.s. washington. still help is too late for
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untold numbers of dead. and for now there's nowhere for those bodies to go. it's a heartbreaking scene for a bay area family who's owned loved one is among the typhoon victims. >> all the funeral homes are destroyed. so they want to put him in a mass grave and my cousin doesn't want to. i don't blame her because that's her dad. that's my uncle. you don't want him to be buried like that. >> reporter: the philippines president had a message, stay calm, keep prays and stay united. >> the storm has moved through vietnam and into china. what's the status there? >> reporter: it hit vietnam with half the wind speed as in the philippines. still it hit china with 60-mile an hour winds, it's now a tropical storm. $60million of damage has been
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done. a cargo ship was ripped from its mourings and sent out to sea. in san francisco on this veteran's day,filipino veterans collected money and supplies. several local charities are also collecting money and other items. philippine airlines said today that it would ship those items to the disaster area free of charge. >> we're hoping to do that by the end of the week but at the rate this is coming the goods are coming it looks like we might be able to do that sooner. >> reporter: there are an estimated 640,000 people of filipino decent that live here in the area. several filipino groups are
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trying to put together a fundraiser. and there are things you should before dropping a check in the mail. charity navigator advises people make sure you give to an already established charity. phony charities have been known to spring up in the wake of major disasters. and if you want to help victims of the typhoon you should say so that way your donation will not go into the organization's general fund. ktvu has learned that oakland police traveled to chicago to learn new strategies and people skills. as eric rasmussen found out about six opd representatives made the trip to learn firsthand how a certain type of strategy may help make more arrests. >> reporter: oakland pd is now looking for answers. >> i don't know who can help
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who. but i hope somebody can help. >> reporter: long time oakland resident perkins is among those just finding out opd traveled to chicago last week to study how that city's police department struggles their police officers on how to interact with the community. >> basically when law enforcement takes inaction, the individual wants to know there's fairness involved and that there's a -- they have a voice in the process. >> reporter: homicides are down 19%. shootings are down by 20%. >> i think as professionals and both in the industry and professionals in our communities as well we should always look to examples of best practices. where things are working. >> reporter: figueroa says
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police officer from stockton and salinas joined opd in chicago. john burress says he supports what opd is trying to do. >> good policing means you treat people with respect and you encourage and gender their trust because that's what's important if you want to solve crimes. >> reporter: oakland police say those who travel to chicago will be responsible for training the rest of the department. that process could begin sometime next year. in oakland, eric rasmussen, ktvu channel 2 news. a burglary suspect is behind bars tonight after a long stand off. 22-year-old jesus contreras surrendered to authorities. they stopped him near a property but managed to break free. he found an unlocked home and refused to come out.
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he finally surrendered at about 2:30 this afternoon. a new law is facing a challenge tonight. the law allows transgenders up through high school to choose the bathroom or locker room of their choice. ktvu's amber lee is in san francisco this evening and tells us the conservative group who wants to repeal the law says that they have gathered enough signatures to put it on the ballot for a vote. >> reporter: he says a law protecting transgenders is necessary. that going to the bathroom of their choice is a safety issue. >> the worse thing is again someone pushing me. really hard. i've ended up falling. that happened a few times. >> reporter: ryan popper a biological female says he came out as a male in the tenth grade when he was 15 years old. he says physical attacks and verbal harassment caused him to drop out of high school. >> the only times i've really been assaulted for being tran
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was in bathrooms in high school. >> reporter: the law gives transgender students kindergarten through 12th grade the choice whether to use a boys or girls restroom. it's scheduled to go into effect january 1st. but a coalition called privacy for all students says it has gathered enough signatures for a ballot initiative to try and repeal the law. >> here's a note from the california republican party endorsing the referendum. >> reporter: dillon is the vice chair of the republican party. she say it is new law is too broad. that it protects a minority group at the expense of the majority. >> a horny little boy can say, i identify as a girl. >> reporter: tom amiano sponsored the bill he say it is law is about reducing bullying.
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ryan is now a college student but he counts himself among the lucky. since transgender teens can be harassed and can sometimes end up homeless or commit suicide. >> a lot of times they don't know and nothing happened. >> reporter: they've submitted 620,000 signatures needed. the issue will be on next november's ballot. amber lee, ktvu channel 2 news. we've checked and learned that an 18-year-old high school student who's clothing was set on fire last week remains hospitalized receiving treatment for burns. luke sasha was riding home from school when he was set on fire one week ago today. apparently for wearing a skirt. the oakland teenager identified as a gender neither male nor
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female. fleishman has been undergoing skin grafts. people gathered across the bay area to honor those who have served this country. and those serving now in the u.s. military. >> tonight at a hillside memorial in lafayette about 50 people gathered for a vigil to remember those kill on the battlefield. a group called the musicians action group also performed to honor veterans. the thousands of crosses at the memorial are intended to represent those military members killed in the most recent wars in iraq and afghanistan. veterans injured and killed. but not in combat, two investigates the growing number of malpractice lawsuits hurting our veterans. i'm using the latest computer models so you can track where you may see slick roads. a gr
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new at 10:00 tonight, a big problem for small bay area nonprofit. we've learned that it's brand new truck has been stolen. >> ktvu's healther holmes is live now with the project now on hold because of the thief. heather. >> reporter: when those with the urban council came down
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here they were hoping for better news. >> one of my staff has parked it in this very spot. >> reporter: a parking spot which was empty yesterday morning. >> imagine my surprise. >> reporter: when phil stevens executive director walked out of his north berkeley home. >> it's really pretty shocking that someone would have swiped my truck from my doorstep. >> reporter: the nonprofit blue fold f250 pick up purchased just last month was gone. >> i was shocked. we use it every day. >> reporter: the group works to preserve, protect and restore urban streams. >> absolutely essential to our operations. >> reporter: that had recently purchased the trucks for a project it's working on in livermore. >> it's a serious challenge. at a time when we're really just getting this massive project understood way. - - project underway.
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the stolen trucks have the nonprofit's logo. >> it's absolutely vital to our operation. >> reporter: stevens said he didn't see any broken glass just a vacant parking spot. creating a void for the organization and their cause. >> i don't have time to dwell on how disappointing this is. we just have to keep moving, we have so much work to do. >> reporter: here's another look at that stolen truck. the organization is really desperate to get it back. and their hope is it's not in a chop shop in pieces. a recycling plant in redwood city could face steep fines. residents living in parts of san mateo, alameda were told to stay indoors to avoid breathing unhealthy air from yesterday's fire. it now has an investigator on-
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site and that the sims plant could face fines for each violation they find. robert kikumura is 75 years old. he was last seen at 10:00 this morning wearing a blue sweater and green pants. he was on a vta bus heading toward each ridge mall. police say kipamura suffers from a brain injury then gets confused easily and cannot remember his address or phone number. the new casino in ronhert has been up and running for a week. and deborah villalon has the new concerns. >> reporter: lots of bells and
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whistles but it's sirens some worry about as drinking gamblers leave. >> there's no control over alcohol. 24 hours a day. >> reporter: this local pastor wants dui checkpoints set up on weekends outside the property. >> have you had anything to drink tonight? >> no. >> reporter: because once drivers get too far, it'll be hard linking a crash or arrest back to the casino. >> statistically it's only a matter of time that there's a dui accident. >> reporter: and of the 20dui arrests chp made in sonoma county the last two nights only one was casino related. a rear end crash. >> saturday night just behind us here. but the party was coming to the casino not going from. >> reporter: what was their story? >> just too much party before the party. >> reporter: the night before it opened we asked grayton's boss about curving drunk driving. >> will you try to intercept people on their way out the door. >> reporter: i am going to do
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all i can by -- i am going to do all i can with cooperation from law enforcement allows me to do. >> reporter: extra enforcement will be kept on weekends and holidays and a dui checkpoint near the casino may happen at some point. >> we have gotten duis but we've also gotten duis the last month and month before. it'll be interesting to find out if those numbers spike. >> reporter: it's a full house here tonight. one difference between tribal casinos and the nevada ones no free cocktails here. gamblers have to buy their own drinks. reporting live, deborah villalon, ktvu news. water officials are trying
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to negate the slow years by cloud seeding. the sacramento bee reports that last year 's cloud seeding filled about half of fulsome reservoir. and along with it some financial relief. for bay area cattle ranchers the lack of rain is a blow to their bottom line. with less grass for the cattle to eat, ranchers are spending more money on hey or alfalfa and they say that can cost $9,000 per truckload. some of that cost has been passed on to the consumer at the butcher shop. >> we all need the water. and the food doesn't just come from the grocery store it has to start place. if we don't have the water to put on these crops, it's going to affect everybody. >> reporter: ranchers tell ktvu it wouldn't take a lot of rain to turn the situation around. still many say they're planning to apply for federal loans next month. trying to get some rain in
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here it shows green but really at this point the observations i have none of it is hitting the ground. there's more moisture offshore. as it moves in it could trigger off drizzle or sprinkles. main dynamics, main rain north of us. here we go four, five, six in the morning it gets a little closer. i suspect i will see drizzle. look for wet roadways maybe on the golden gate bridge. bay bridge as well. as we get in by lunchtime it's starting to clear out. there's our big rain event. looks like not a big deal at all. we have to finish off the day with the computer model and we'll move forward with the five day forecast. we have some wind to talk about. we go from a chance of wet weather. we'll have all that at 10:45. a new toll to pinpoint gunfire. we'll show you how a bay area company is using new technology to help police respond to workplace and school shootings. >> and in 10 minutes millions of
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a bay area company that has made a name for itself by pinpointing shots fired is creating a new tool. this system can track down where shots are spotted. and this new technology could be used in schools. >> reporter: today the company simulated an active shooter inside a school. the spot shotter system can track shots fired to within feet. >> it's not just for indoor workplaces it could be used in
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schools it can be used on university campuses. could be used in military and government installations. >> reporter: today's active shooter scenario began outside with the gunman firing several shots. >> in the scenario the gunman then moves indoors where this center here picks upshots in this conference room. shot spotter says it's new site secure technology saves time alerting police about a shooter without relying on 911 calls and offering priceless intelligence. pinpointing where the shots were fired indoors. >> the size of the room is actually defined the accuracy of the sensor. >> reporter: the price tag for this technology $15,000 for installation and $10,000 a year to pay for monitoring. a steep price for school districts already struggling with budget cuts. but ceo ralph clark says it's similar to installing a state of the art fire alarm system. >> what we're seeing sadly in our world at least here in the
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u.s. is we're seeing increased in the number of active shooter situations. it's almost becoming the new normal. >> reporter: one oakland school is already working out the details of a contract to be part of a free pilot program for the indoor shot spotter technology. christien kafton, ktvu channel 2 news. we also checked with palo alto police, they currently use shot spotter and they say any system would provide an advantage. federal food inspectors are looking for the cause of an e- coli outbreak linked to more than two dozen people getting sick. while chicken is a common ingredient in the recall of the prepackaged foods, it may not actually be the culprit. more than 184,000 pounds of prepackaged wraps and salads from last onion catering have been recalled because of possible e-coli con father --
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contamination. but authorities tell us that e- coli is not common in chicken so now they're looking at the lettuce in the salads. today it was a quiet day of trading. the dow gained 21 points to close at a new record high. nasdaq inched up just half a point. worked to repair the washington monoyule is nearly done -- work to repair the washington monument is nearly done. a 5.8 quake two years ago caused damage outside and inside the monument and it's been closed to the public ever since. the national parks service says it expects the washington monument will reopen next spring. thieves came into the hospital for a very treatable condition and unfortunately never left. victims of malpractice. two investigates why californians get paid less. >> up first, new video takes us inside the home as firefighters
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respond to a fire and discover a marijuana growing operation. >> and you can get ktvu news
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new video tonight, firefighters attacking a fire at a home near san leandro where they uncovered a marijuana growing operation. we first told you about the fire last week but now we've obtained this firefighter helmet cam video. it shows exactly what firefighters were up against. they say that the fire was a real challenge because the three story home is built right into a hillside. the homeowner escaped along with five of his dogs, two other dogs though did not survive. firefighters say heat lamps used for the marijuana growing operation are what sparked the
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fire. the remnants of a homeless camp in walnut creek are due to be cleared out tomorrow. the camp is located under an overpass along south california boulevard near newell avenue. we didn't find anyone there tonight but we did see a lot of trash and debris and cleaning crews are expected to remove all of that tomorrow. police told the homeless they were being evicted due to complaints of public drunkenness and drug use at the site. county shelters won't be able to accommodate those forced to leave. new at 10:00, ktvu has just learned of an arrest of a suspected serial arsonist in san francisco. he's linked to four fires. all have been on trash fires and no one was hurt. investigators say they are now looking at video from recent similar fires in the marina
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district to see if koontz may be involved. we showed you surveillance video of a man stomping on a homeless person who is sleeping in the street. after our initial report aired a viewer came forward and said he recognized that attacker. he told us san francisco police said they had no report of the incident. a sergeant visited ktvu today and police now have that video and say they're investigating the attack. president obama marked this veteran's day at arlington memorial cemetery. >> reporter: the president layed a wreath at the tomb of the unknowns. he said america's longest war the war in afghanistan is soon coming to an end and he said americans must never forget the men and women who have served in the military. >> on this hillside of solemn remembrance and in veterans
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halls and in proud parades across america, we join as one people to honor a debt we can never truly repay. president obama honored officer overton. listen to this. he survived the attack on pearl harbor and then went on to fight at okinawa and iwogima. tonight two investigates millions of the dollars in medical malpractice settlements involves veterans. here's ktvu's ken pritchett. >> reporter: this is mackey. he died a veteran but long after he served his country. >> he came into the hospital for a very treatable condition and unfortunately never left.
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>> reporter: attorney niley dorret represented mackey's family. mackey went into the v.a. hospital for dehydration. >> they ended up putting a catheter or a pick line into his arm. they mistakingly inserted the catheter all the way into his heart. >> reporter: doren sued the v.a. and settled for $250,000. why not millions of the dollars? california has a cap that cap is $250,000. if not for that cap here in california and 20 other states damages to the v.a. would be even greater. >> what's this? >> reporter: gunnery sergeant chris emery is learning to talk and to walk. a proud marine of 20 years his injuries as well are not from combat. >> mr. ellison went into the v.a. in philadelphia for some
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routine extractions of teeth. >> reporter: ellison's attorney shannon spector says his client went to the v.a. to extract some teeth. doctors saw that his blood pressure was low but continued with the procedure. >> that was a very big police take. within a few hours he had sustained a severe stroke and rendered terribly brain injured. >> ellison won a $750,000 lawsuit. the largest lawsuit against the v.a. in more a decade. >> all this has gone on way way too long. >> reporter: jeff denim has long been critical of the v.a. and growing pay out of malpractice cases. in searching government data bases two investigates found last year alone v.a. claims $98.3 million. up almost 30% from $72 million in 2011. and since 2003, the v.a.
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has settled or lost more than 4,400 cases. the pay out and cost to taxpayers more than $844 million. >> it's not just about the dollars more importantly it's about the lives. >> reporter: the v.a. pays out 20% of the claims. that's higher than the pay outs of private sector health systems. but the payments are increasing. the 454 payments issued in 2012 is the second most in the last 10 years. >> we've gotten no accountability from v. a. i think that's the problem. >> reporter: congressman jeff miller who heads the house committee on veterans affairs says that won't change unless the money from the malpractice settlement comets from the v.a.'s budget. right now when the v.a. is sued and loses the v.a. comes from a fund at the u.s. treasury. >> i wish that we could shame the v.a. into doing the right thing. but i believe that they believe they are above being shamed. >> reporter: instead, the shame of this story is the veterans
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left with pain, suffering. >> okay honey i'm going to have you sing by yourself. sing the alphabet. >> a, b. >> reporter: veterans who deserve better. >> reporter: the v.a. declined our request for interviews but in a written statement said its highest priority is said the care of our veterans and that it takes malpractice claims very seriously. >> if you have an idea for two investigates we want to hear from you sent your tip to 2 investigates. linked in rolled out a redesigned website that helps unemployed veterans. it provides advice for creating a linked in program and for connecting with other people. there will also be inspirational success stories. the linked in website is part
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of a white house cooperation of hiring forces. we investigate who's paying to send lawmakers to hawaii and concerns. and
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a lot of activity at the caldecut tunnel as they prepare for the opening of the fourth bore. the training exercise involved simulated smoke and strong wind
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generated by 19 powerful fans used to get rid of that smoke. >> they create a wind tunnel of close to 120 miles per hour. i don't expect smoke or carbon monoxide will be a problem. >> reporter: the fans make so much more they could force officials to use hand signals. the new fourth bore is slated to open next monday. gas prices are now at their lowest levels in 33 months. aaa says the national wide average for a gallon of gas is now 3.19 and that prices could get close to $3 a gallon by the end of the year. according to aaa the decrease is the result of lower global oil prices and the typical slowing of demand following the summer months. here in california, we're paying prices higher than the national average as usual. in san francisco, the average cost of regular is $3.74 a gallon.
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in san jose it's $3.60 in oakland the average price is $3.63. the union represented employees at rural metro. the company have voted to accept a rate increase. other workers will get a standard three to 7% bump in pay. rural metro responds to emergencies in santa clara county. the company filed for bankruptcy reorganization last summer and the contract still to be to be approved by bankruptcy court. a thief stole a teachers's suv. he says he parked his suv by a ymca. when he returned a few hours later they were gone. inside were 12 lego mind storm kits which he uses to teach children about science.
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>> i have to either use my credit cards or whatever the case may be which is going to set me back pretty close to $7,000. and that's tough when you're on social security. margola says he has cancelled classes for more than 50 students he says the theft also means his three employees are out of work. livermore police say they've arrested a man for attempted murder in connection with a shooting that happened last night. offers identified the suspect as 26-year-old paul victor simmons. he's charged with two counts of attempted murder. police say he fired several shots at two people in the 700 block of holmes street about 9:00 last night. neither of them were injured. apple and samsung will return to court tomorrow. the two are resuming last year's long battle. it ended with the decision that
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apple should pay samsung half a million dollars. and we avo: the volkswagen "sign then drive" sales event is back. which means it's never been easier to get a new 2014 jetta. it gets an impressive 34 highway mpg and comes with no charge scheduled maintenance. and right now you can drive one home for practically just your signature. sign. then drive. get zero due at signing, zero down, zero deposit, and zero first month's payment on any new 2014 volkswagen. hurry, this offer ends december 2nd. for details, visit today.
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soon, californians from to salinas to san diego will have equal access to quality health insurance. those who need financial assistance will get it. and nobody will be denied because of a pre-existing condition. welcome to a new state of health. welcome to covered california. we are your health insurance marketplace. enroll today at
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new at 10:00, california lawmakers receiving free or subsidized trips to hawaii as gifts from a nonprofit. some lawmakers are set to go this week. those who have attended say it's a policymaking conference but critics say it's a way for special interests groups to insert their influence. jana katsuyama live in fremont tonight with what she's uncovered, jana. >> reporter: well frank this is what we've learned. we checked state records and found at least four state lawmakers from the bay area including one right here in fremont who reported receiving
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gifts such as luxury hotel rooms, and air fare to hawaii. one would not think that some lawmakers would end up in hawaii. but every year lawmakers are being invited to take trips to the aloha state. >> the legislator can get information in his district office or in his or her state capital office. this is about wining and dining legislatures for the purpose of access. >> reporter: the watchdog group common cause says the trips bring lawmakers together with special interest groups but they say the events are sponsored by nonprofits such as the independent voter project and pacific policy research foundation which mean it is $420 limit on gifts does not apply. >> the average citizen doesn't get to spend this kind of quality time with a lawmaker that these interest groups do. >> reporter: we examine last
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year's mandatory filings through the fair political practices commission and found that assemblyman paul phan of cupertino attended one conference in maui. three other bay area lawmakers bonilla miller and weckowski received trips. >> there's a reason they have them in san francisco and hawaii and san diego. so people will actually go to them. >> reporter: weckowski says the meetings are important for lawmakers and he says had no impact on his decision making. >> this occupation of undue influence is just not there. >> reporter: the list of lawmakers attending conferences in hawaii this week has not
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been made public. critics say those conferences and gifts should be held to the same limit as other groups and companies. jana katsuyama, ktvu news. sea world heads to court tomorrow seeking to lift a federal ban on contact between their trainers and killer whales. sea world claims that contact between trainers and it's whales is educational. organizers of the burning manifest value have agreed to make annual payments of $600,000 to the county in nevada that hosts the event. the money will be paid every year for the next 10 years. it'll go to purging county nevada for security and other services provided during the week long festival. burning man organizers have
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also agreed to take out a $1 million insurance policy and reimbursed the county for the cost of prosecuting crimes at the event. we should get a little rain in here. live storm tracker 2 picking up the crowds. look at the -- there's green right. this thing was shifted a little further south. you see the area contained. if it was further south we would have more rain. as of now we don't have any reports of seeing anything hit the ground. the radar shows a little bit of activity in here. but imagine most of that is not hitting the ground. all we have is cloud cover mostly cloudy and very light winds. we'll be watching it and tonight as the clouds thicken up toward the morning hours there's a chance for a light sprinkle. mainly in the north bay and for the rest of us certainly around the coast or around the bay we just call a drizzle. that might be a slow down for
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your morning commute. as it goes, we start out with lots of clouds tomorrow morning then we go to lunchtime, clouds mostly start to clear out. by afternoon you got numbers back into the 70s in the warm spots. so 60s and 70s again tomorrow despite the morning clouds and despite the morning chance of wet from about here north. when i say wet i mean very little wet. just trace amounts at best. so here's how it breaks down. tonight the clouds increase. there's a chance of a sprinkle or drizzle overnight. this front moves through the north bay. the main impact for us will be clouds, a cooler start to the first part of the day then clearing with some drizzle possible. and it's a drag too because we need rain. and this is a system that a week ago looked like it might provide us with some but as you look now this doesn't look that great. here we are tuesday at lunchtime everything stays north then clears out. tuesday afternoon the fog kisses right up to the coast. we're back to business with a
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dry pattern. but then it changes as we get into tuesday night. the winds kick offshore. we're going to see increased fire danger, perhaps some advisories on that level. 70degrees tomorrow in san jose for a daytime high after mostly cloudy conditions. the five day forecast with your bay area weekend in view then shows that chance of showers tonight and tomorrow morning. and as we head into thursday, thursday night into friday morning i think we'll be breezy at the hills. and steve paulson will be tracking any changes on the hills. and mothers might give their unborn babies a sudden brain boost with a little exercise. they found the babies of active
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mothers scored higher. they're doing research to see if those results are long lasting but the study underscores the importance of exercise for pregnantwomen. all of a sudden it's wall to wall college bowls. >> you should be toasting victory right about now but stanford looking at disjointed as they did most of last year. come out in the tip off marathon. and give up 112 points to byu. and the football coach basking in the glory of things and the cardinal forward dwight powell shows up large. 28 points. but it's left-handed looking matt calino with 26 points for byu. you will see him take it pillar to post again. everybody scoring for byu
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against stanford tonight. the final 112-103. and anyone who follows stanford women's basketball squad, got to be just plain sick and tired of uconn just to make matters worse. national championship banner prior to the game for their viewing pleasure. ogumaque, too much of britney hartley for uconn. she will go hard to the basket. draw the foul. uconn swaths stanford away like a nat. and trying to put a show when our little girl was born,
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we got a subaru. it's where she said her first word. (little girl) no! saw her first day of school. (little girl) bye bye! made a best friend forever. the back seat of my subaru is where she grew up. what? (announcer) the subaru forester. (girl) what? (announcer) motor trend's two thousand fourteen sport utility of the year. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. two teams of dubious distinction not able to go incognito tonight under the glare of the monday night lights. previously winless tampa hosting the alleged bullies of miami. 15-0 lead. lineman eligible to donald penn touchdown bucks.
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now the dolphins trying to make a move. ryan tanhill to matthews. scamps in, 19 -- scampers in, 19 yards. rivas one of the best in the business still with the pick and the final 22-19 miami. two yards rushing all night. the bucks have their first win of the year. meanwhile as deflating a game as you will see a highly regarded team play on their own home field 49ers with a severe shortage of spunk on offense. tampa's defense rubbing it in their noses. kaepernick sacked six times. fumble and interception on the way. no one more aware of the ineptitude than coach harbaugh. >> we didn't play well enough to win the game. we had too many negative plays in the game.
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loss of yardage plays, penalties, sacks, turnover. you know we have to get better at. we didn't do a good enough
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tom cruise said his job is as hard as fighting war in afghanistan. took it back, but it has caused a thing. [bleep] i'm bleeding. afghanistan.this jobs is as hard as fighting in afghanistan. miley cyrus pulls out a joint in amsterdam. and starts smoking it. there is a difference between


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