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tv   KPIX 5 News at 600PM  CBS  June 7, 2017 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT

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focused on ditch work, asphalt repair and tree trimming. >> safety is number one. to get the roadways safe as possible, getting the snow removed is the majority to where we could see our asphalt, we could check our drainages, make sure the drainages are open. >> reporter: down near sonora pascal transput a wire in the center of the highway to health find the road covered deep in snow. they electrified the line using a locator to detects it. >> we can read the current through our detector so as i'm walk up the hills, the bulldozer is behind me clearing a wide swath. after that bulldozer clears the road, everybody knows this is the center of the road. >> reporter: the crew uses environmentally friendly marks for the dozer to follow pushing the snow down to the blower. the operation helps the road crews stay safe as they clear the path. >> it's a different kind of path, very steep, lots of slopes, and with that current, that allows us to keep everything to the center. safety is always a big deal for
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us. we are heading in that direction to make things safer. >> reporter: crews expect to clear the snow by july and plan to be in the mountains regularly for maintenance. at the stanislaus national forest, carlos correa, kpix 5. a live look outside right now. clouds over san francisco this evening and by tomorrow morning, rain in the bay area. [ laughter ] >> paul deanno is here with a look ahead. >> reporter: we're looking at june rainfall which is a rare treat around here if you wish to look at it that way. we have rain in the north bay already mendocino county getting light showers. time lapse over the past couple of hours, look at the rain falling in far northern california. it's going to pour there tomorrow. a little taste of "june-uary" here. we have cold air moving in behind it. how rare is this in june? not unprecedented. we average 1 1/2 days with any precipitation in san francisco in the month of june. one of those days will be tomorrow. here comes the rain on futurecast at 2 a.m.
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sonoma county, marin county and how about this? a morning commute slowdown because of rainfall. san francisco, san mateo, hayward, oakland, vallejo, all getting rain at 8 a.m. tomorrow morning. coming up we'll talk about how much and what happens behind the front in a few minutes. thank you. new at 6:00 california cracking down on one of the world's most used pesticides and the question: should the state slap warning labels on the weed killer? kpix 5's wilson walker in sacramento with the story. >> i think it's alarming how we're finding it in everything we eat and drink. >> reporter: they came from around the country to speak against glyphosate the main ingredient in roundup. >> monsanto has been aware of the carcinogenic nature of their project for 35 years. >> reporter: the maker disputes that. >> as you heard from two of monsanto scientists the evidence demonstrates that glyphosate doesn't cause kansas in humans or animals. >> reporter: but the question today now that california has
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listed glyphosate as a known carcinogen, what is an appropriate safety standard? >> we believe that glyphosate should be given a zero, no safe range, and should be banned in the state of california. >> reporter: it was at times highly technical with complex equations for cancer risk. >> the daily intake of a chemical to enter the body -- >> reporter: but for most it's simple. >> what amount of poison will be allowed in our water and our food supply? >> reporter: today's hearing would in no way change what's available at your neighborhood hardware store but it could mean new labels. in this case, a possible warning saying, this product poses a possible cancer risk and just that would be a first. >> it's a first agency in the world to set a actual concentration of glyphosate above which will put people at an unacceptable risk of developing cancer. >> reporter: so it's a bit like the state's approach to climate change. if the feds won't take action, california will. >> if i asked you, which apple
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you wanted to eat would you choose the one sprayed with poison, that is with glyphosate or the one not sprayed with poison? >> reporter: in sacramento, wilson walker, kpix 5. >> monsanto for its part is suing the state of california over its list of glyphosate as a cancer-causing chemical new at 6:00 it's tough enough living on the streets but for women the situation can be even more desperate. kpix 5's susie steimle on an idea to give them a kind of shelter of their own. susie. >> reporter: well, ken, every night in san francisco, more than 2200 women sleep on the streets here. and that will be the case tonight. but supervisor jane kim said if the city can't provide enough shelter space for them they should at least be safe from sexual assault. >> when you meet a woman who is homeless, the question is not has she been raped but how many times. >> reporter: san francisco supervisor jane kim got the idea to create homeless encampments specifically for
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women after touring with the homelessness coalition last week. she says she was shocked to see how many women here don't have a safe place to sleep. >> maybe it's time for us to think a little out of the box and figure out how we can actually deal with the situation that we're seeing. concept chilly, it's very promising. >> reporter: this woman is the executive director of san francisco's coalition on homelessness. she says jane kim's idea is a good one especially when you look at the numbers. 92% of homeless women in san francisco report being physically or sexually abused. 28 of women admit to have been traded sex for a safe place to sleep. >> no one in the city is satisfied with how the city is addressing it. >> reporter: any part of you think that creating more spaces like this allows people to stay homeless longer rather than transitioning into housing? >> i'm not concerned about that people are homeless now and people have been living and aging on the streets for up to 10 years. so i don't think that's going to pro okay or encourage that. >> reporter: kim admits it's a
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band-aid approach but one we can't wait any longer to fix. >> for to us safe a safe camping site or navigation center is the answer or solution -- it's the reality. >> reporter: kim says she is not exactly sure how this would look at this point in time but she wants to explore either women's-only navigation center or a police protected en carpment and this still needs -- encampment and this still needs supervisory board approval. susie steimle, kpix 5. google will not be sharing information on their alleged gender pay gap. investors called for a report to address these concerns but shareholders shot down the idea today. this comes amid new reports from the department of labor which cites google for engaging in extreme and systemic gender pay equity disparity. >> to be accused in this day and age of paying women across the board not just a woman, we're talking potentially hundreds of thousands of women, at a lower rate, that's significantly has the potential
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to damage their brand. >> google maintains there is no gender pay gap at the company and that they analyze their pay every year. new details about this woman who is charged with shoving meth into a 2-year- old's mouth at people's park in berkeley yesterday. tonight we are learning that during her medical screening she scratched the face and hand of a deputy. police say this is not the first time that sayyadina thomas has attacked law enforcement. back in 2014 she also broke the fingers and knees of three alameda deputies. thomas is set to appear in court tomorrow for this latest crime. a woman is suing uc- berkeley after a milo yiannopoulos rally turned violent earlier this year. kpix 5's anne makovec tells us why one of the demonstrators is now taking legal action. >> reporter: this lawsuit is against uc-berkeley and more than 20 other entities from the board of regents to the mayor of berkeley to house minority
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leader nancy pelosi. [ riot ] >> reporter: it was february 1 when things got out of control at uc-berkeley riots by masked protestors trying to stop the planned appearance by conservative speaker milo yiannopoulos. he had been invited by the college republicans to speak. the woman who filed this lawsuit sierra robles came to see him and was pepper sprayed by rioters. the suit says her rights were curtailed because she was subjected to bodily harm for expressing her viewpoint. the lawsuit is filed in federal court and mentions alleged civil rights and first amendment violations. because this is pending litigation, no comment from most of the defendants in this case. a spokesman for uc-berkeley called the claims false and will defend themselves. anne makovec, kpix 5. all eyes on the state of ohio tonight as the warriors take their two-game finals lead
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into cleveland to face lebron james and the cavs. "dub nation" is defending warriors ground to a watch party on both sides of the bay. emily turner reports. >> reporter: going on behind me we have cardboard cutouts of the people playing. it's kind of like a game. there's pyrotechnics, dance team, everybody has a cheer card. it's like a real game is happening and the folks adjust as excited as if they were there in cleveland. >> i come here to get the vibe and have everybody surrounding me cheering for the same team. incredible. >> reporter: who is your favorite player? >> steph. >> tell me why. >> because he always makes the shot. >> reporter: how big a warriors
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fan are you? >> do you have a favorite player. kevin durant. >> what do you want him to do tonight? >> score. >> good plan. >> reporter: back out here live, the stands are starting to fill up. everybody is getting really excited. a lot of people are already on their feet even though the game hasn't started. they are expecting 60,000 people here in oracle tonight. friday night is sold out. [ inaudible ] tonight is not sold out. so loud we could barely hear you! [ laughter ] >> but she has her warriors blue on. i have mine on. you have yours on. >> yeah. >> i think emily and i are wearing the same dress. >> pays to sit up high tonight so you can like right at the big monitors. ♪[ music ] now you are looking live at
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another big viewing party in san francisco. fans gathering in civic center plaza to watch the warriors live on the jumbotron there. dennis o'donnell's deep in enemy territory tonight. he is going to be joining us live from cleared coming up in about 15 minutes. still ahead a man facing prison time in a parking placard bust. how he allegedly sold dozens of the signs and what led investigators right to him. >> and thieves smash-and-grab their way in a bay area store and then run off with $40,000 worth of designer handbags. it's the latest in a trend of high-end heists. >> plus, horses on the run in golden gate park? the roundup after they got loose and made a break for it. who are these people?
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the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california and do your thing.
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of deals for disabled placards. elizabeth cook on the mistakes that led inves a san francisco man could go to prison for years for allegedly brokering dozens of december for disabled placards. elizabeth cook on the mistakes that led investigators to him. >> reporter: this was the latest arrest under the the dmv's operation blue zone initiative targeting parking placard fraud. montana lee is facing half a dozen felony counts in connection with at least 34 fraudulent applications. dmv investigators started looking into him after flagging
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a number of suspicious parking placards registered to his home address most issued to different people using a forged doctor signature and featuring some questionable diagnoses. >> the applicants' age did not match the diagnosis a lot of times. so that's what kind of flagged it for us. a 28-year-old person having as so arthritis. >> if convicted he faces up to four years in prison and thousands in fines. it's the hot new trend in bay area crime. robbers looking for quick cash are bypassing the banks and going to the mall instead. kiet do on the latest high-end heist. >> reporter: the thieves came into the store in milpitas toward this group of glass cases where the most expense purses are kept all locked up behind glass or tied down with metal cables. the scene has been cleaned up
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now but police say the two men smashed a glass case and 280 expensive handbags worth $20,000 each. -- took two expensive handbags word $20,000 each. one is $20,000, one is $27,000. >> it's not surprising considering there has been a lot of smash-and-grabs at this mall and a lot of robberies at this mall. so it's not that surprising to me honestly. >> reporter: the bay area has seen a lot of smash-and-grabs over the past few months. sunday this "lululemon" was robbed in berkeley. in december, crooks used an suv to ram the front of the apple store in palo alto with 20 people converging on the store all at once and grabbed thousands of dollars of electronics in 45 seconds. apple stores in san francisco, berkeley, burlingame, corte madera and los gatos have all been hit. 15 members of the "rainbow girls" were finally arrested in san francisco after years of robberies like this where they swarm in, in large groups grabbing merchandise and
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fleeing. back in milpitas, the nieman marcus last call store does not have a security guard despite all the high dollar emergencies. the company says that decision is up to the local manager. >> whatever the price is i think it's kind of absurd that they carry this without any security like they do in the, you know, other stores. >> reporter: the good news, nobody here was injured but the thieves did get away in a white cherokee last seen heading towards 880. in milpitas, kiet do, kpix 5. new rules in place at one popular bay area beach. we are talking about a beach in san mateo county. it's a place known for late night parties. county leaders say they are set up with the amount of trash -- fed up with the amount of trash left behind. new restrictions are no alcohol, no beach fires and no overnight camping. firefighters worked to put out a fire at a san jose home today. someone left oil cooking on the stove and forgot that it was there. the fire broke out in the
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kitchen. the home was on north white road right about lunchtime the flames spread to the attic. no injuries. in the east bay flames and smoke out of this home in oakland. it happened on 59th street and martin luther king, jr. way. chopper 5 over the scene. fire tore through the roof. crews spent the afternoon putting out hot spots. a nearby building was evacuated as a precaution. no injuries and the cause is under investigation. new information on coyote encounters in san francisco. park rangers have now close today with presidio trails after reports of dogs being attacked. animal experts say it's pupping season among the wild coyotes. and the animals are extremely protective and can become aggressive. the park trail between west pacific and crissy field and the bay area ridge trail between argueo and rob hill campground have been temporarily closed to all dogs. 23 horses running loose in
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golden gate park. they are back in their corrals after a two-hour escapade. early this morning, the gate somehow popped open and they took off. police and rangers wrangled them. by 7 a.m. all those horses were safely returned to corral. just an early-morning stroll. >> yeah. that's it. >> a walk in the park. >> burning off a little steam. it was nice out. pleasant day, you know. might not want to do that tomorrow. >> okay. a lot of people will be surprised even though we have been talking about it all week long, 7:00 tomorrow morning, it's really raining in june?! yeah. it is going to rain coming up in june. coming up tomorrow morning in the north bay. ahead of the storm is mild air today. here's the weather maps: rain already off the coast of
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mendocino county. it will pour at fort bragg for a couple of minutes for you. willits and fort bragg some rain. potent storm. this would look impressive on a satellite review if it were the middle of winter. it's not. we have rain from vancouver south almost now to sonoma county. here comes the rain chance primarily tomorrow morning. ahead of that we'll have a mild night. sprinkles in the north bay. but mainly cloudy and because of the cloud cover, it will keep us warm. vallejo tonight 57. san jose 56. san francisco 56. light rain tomorrow morning but cooler. temperatures will drop to the 60s and low site of and dry out with a mixture of sun and clouds afterwards, temperatures will drop to the 60s and low 70s, drying out with a mixture of sun and clouds afterwards. friday morning steady light
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rainfall for the north bay. once that's gone, very chilly air behind the front. 60s near the bay that's close to what's average. but 60s inland for highs. we get >> so rain on thursday. >> thank you. still ahead, former fbi director heading to the hot seat . >> we get a look and what he is going to say and the hearing into russia and the trump campaign. >> and i'm dennis o'donnell live at cleveland. we have san francisco's civic center earlier in this newscast. this is outside the q. a live report from cleveland straight ahead.
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confirm the cavaliers kept their same starting lineup, l see if head welcome back, everybody. we're live in cleveland. if you can't get a ticket inside the q, how about outside? i'm going to step down while
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alex my photographer shows you the scene. game 3 of the nba finals just tips off. i can confirm the cavs kept their same starting line-up but we'll have to wait and see if the head coach has any other tricks up his sleeves to stop the warriors. >> ty, bear with me on this one. but you are -- there are no line-up changes? >> no, sir. >> okay. [ laughter ] >> maybe ty is lying to you guys? i don't know. [ laughter ] >> i always think it's sort of insane that we have these, you know, press conferences two hours before the game. are you going to change your strategy? well, here you go, ty, i'll tell you what i'm going to, you tell me what you're going to do. makes no sense. >> reporter: the warriors going for the sweep. meanwhile, the oakland a's how about them? they are going for a sweep of their own against the toronto blue jays. 15,000 at the coliseum today. not sure if they counted the dummy or not.
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to the end needed 36 pitches to get through the second. solo shot started the four running inning. [ screaming ] >> part of a two homer day for that man giving him 17 for the season. bottom of the 4th, a's down, trevor news 4 with a,jays back up on top. toronto beats oakland 7-5. novak djokovic has had better days at the office. dominic thiem beat the former number one player in the world in straight sets. djokovic won only nine games the entire match. thiem will play rafael nadal in the semifinals. murray also advanced to the semis. good night, that is a huge
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fish! >> reporter: this is one thing they don't have in cleveland. the catch of the day. and ours goes to pam levy a former producer at kpix 5 who pulled in this beautiful rainbow trout on a recent trip to new zealand! i wonder if they have any of those in lake erie here in cleveland. you think you can do better? send us your fishing pictures to that is the story live from cleveland. we'll have postgame reaction as well as highlights tonight at nightbeat and 11:00. >> yes, nightbeat, nightbeat, very important. [ laughter ] >> dennis, thank you. >> you got it. coming up in our next half- hour, california's junior senator caught in a heated exchange on capitol hill. >> she had some questions for the deputy attorney general but seemed to be cut off. >> governor jerry brown leading the charge against climate change. his meeting with china's president while even the u.s.
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energy secretary sat on the sidelines. >> and later, the "n" word on a california school's yearbook. how it made it past proofreaders. >> and the fix.
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comey will tell senators about private meetings with president trump. lenghi is our top story at 6:30 we already know some of what former fbi director james comey will tell senators about the private meetings he had with president trump. cbs reporter mola lenghi is live in washington with comey's account of a president focused on the russian investigation. mola. >> reporter: ken, it seems james comey plans to provide in his testimony tomorrow what testimonies on capitol hill today did not provide and that's a very detailed account of his interactions with the president. that includes dates, times, people, places, and perhaps most importantly what was said. the senate intelligence committee has released fired fbi director james comey's prepared opening statement ahead of thursday's hearing. according to the document he will say he and president trump had dinner in january and he
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said he i need loyalty and i expect loyalty. he found it concerning when the president allegedly asked him to back off an investigation of mike flynn. comey did not feel the president was asking him to shut down the russia investigation and that the former fbi director did assure the president privately that he was not the target of an fbi probe. the president also reportedly asked the director of national intelligence, dan coats, and nsa director mike rogers to intervene in the fbi probe. >> i have never felt pressure to intervene or interfere in any way and with shaping intelligence in a political way or in relationship to an ongoing investigation. >> reporter: but they refused to discuss over conversations with the president. >> why are you not answering? >> it's inappropriate. >> what you feel isn't relevant, admiral. >> i stand by the comments i made. i'm not interested in repeating myself, sir. and i don't mean that in a contentious way. >> well, i do. i don't understand why you're
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not answering our questions. >> reporter: responding to mr. comey's remarks made public today, mr. trump's attorney says the president feels completely and totally vindicated by those remarks. ken. >> mola lenghi reporting live from the capital, thank you. california senator kamala harris will be one of the senators at tomorrow's comey testimony. but she is in the spotlight for a different reason. she was cut off during her questioning of deputy attorney general rod rosenstein today. take a listen. >> are you willing or are you not willing to give him the authority to be fully independent of your ability statutorily and legally to fire him? >> he is --he has -- >> yes or no, sir. >> he has the full independence as authorized by the regulations -- >> are you willing -- >> would the senator suspend -- the chair is going to exercise its right to allow the witnesses to answer the question. and the committee is on notice to provide the witnesses the courtesy, which has not been extended all the way across,
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extend the courtesy for questions to get answered. >> mr. rosenstein -- >> this witness has joked with -- as we all have -- >> the senator will suspend -- >> -- filibuster -- >> mr. rosenstein, would you like to thoroughly answer the question? >> thank you, senator. i'm not joking. >> harris wanted to know if special counsel robert mueller would receive full independence from the justice department during his investigation into alleged russian interference in the 2016 election. cbs news is going to have live coverage of director comey's senate testimony beginning tomorrow at 7 a.m. you can watch it right here on kpix 5. governor jerry brown governor raising his profile as a leader in the fight against climate change. he is on a green energy push in china this week. kpix 5's phil matier is here with more. california a huge economy china maybe the biggest. >> exactly. >> reporter: in politics, half of it is perception and half of
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it is timing. and the governor's trip to china, although preplanned a long time ago, the timing of it right after president trump's withdrawal from the paris accords has really brought it up into an international story. let's take a look. at first glance the climate change meeting between governor brown and china's president xi had all the trappings of a summit. ♪[ music ] many that was the point >> reporter: maybe that was the point. >> we are on the road to a negative disastrous future unless we increase the tempo of change. >> reporter: the governor was even more blunt off stage. >> when america now is going awol under trump. >> essentially taken on the leadership role in climate policy in the united states. [ laughter ] >> he is having a great time. obviously. he is getting lots of attention. >> reporter: what does it mean for him politically? >> it elevates him internationally, brings him attention beyond belief. >> we need to be making investments in our infrastructure, in -- in
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research, um, in the environment. and we need to partner with europe and china. >> reporter: okay. but what do we get out of the governor's green global trotting? >> california is creating new technologies to reduce greenhouse gases and china is going to be one of the biggest markets for this technology. if you are producing electric vehicles, would you like to have a head start in selling electric vehicles in china? a market with 1.3 billion individuals? >> this is really about where is america going over the next 10 to 20 years. where will china be? where will america be? and on the present course, the future doesn't look good. >> reporter: he hopes to make it look better. included in this trip by the way as part of the financing of this trip was about 30 california businesses including those in the energy business, those in the utility business, even an executive from san francisco international airport was on hand. part of this was put together by the bay area council, their plan to sell california and california technology and programs to the chinese.
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so we have politics and we have a little bit of salesmanship going on, as well. [ pause ] >> back to you guys. >> thank you. some new data released today shows greenhouse gases continue to fall in california. even as the economy continues to grow. emissions fell by a third of a percent. but regulators say that's like taking 300,000 cars off the road. the data suggests that the state is on track to achieve reduction goals for the year 2020. it looks like the end of the line for bart's seat hog law. the ordinance fines people caught using more than one seat but it's never been enforced because they never agreed on an enforcement strategy. a vote on scrapping it is now set for tomorrow. still ahead, a potentially life-saving resource for one bay area hospital. the new helipad that just debuted today and what neighbors are saying about it.
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>> plus, a racial slur ends up on the cover of 1,000 school middle school yearbooks. it has the staff scrambling to fix it.
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a horrifying mistake... at a california middle school. the "n somehow made it onto the cover of their yearbook. eric kahnert reports... well, a horrifying mistake at a california middle school. the "n" word somehow makes it on to the cover of the school yearbook. the school is now scrambling to fix it. >> reporter: staff and students working on the yearbook at black mountain middle school got an unfortunate lesson on proofreading before printing. >> this was an unfortunate inadvertent mistake on the part of our yearbook staff and our yearbook adviser. >> reporter: they used a historical map from the 1800s of northern san diego county. >> on that map there was a reference to a place where a freed slave was known to reside and it had a name which now is
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a derogatory racial slur. we were, um, upset to find that that had made it on the cover of the yearbook. >> reporter: it was only the 8th graders who got it on monday. they were all supposed to be brought back to school on tuesday. the 6th and 7th graders hadn't been given them yet. >> approximately 1,000 yearbooks then were corrected. and literally staff went through each yearbook and scratched off that word from the cover so that we could get these yearbooks in time to our kids. >> reporter: we spoke to some parents and grandparents about the mistake. >> on this community, maybe some people will be offended. >> i think it was an honest mistake. i don't think it was meant to harm anybody. >> it's unfortunate that it happened and sounds like, you know, the district is taking the right measures to fix it. >> all of the students were set to get the corrected yearbook today. still ahead, a new medical device aimed to help the millions of people with heart disease. we check out the bay area group behind it and how they say it
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could be a game changer. >> clouds on the increase today rain on the increase tomorrow. how much rain, which part of the day will be wet, and what's your weekend looking like? i'll answer it next. who are these people? the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california and do your thing.
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back to the bay area... kpix 5's devin fehely with the return of this vital service. "skydrone5" giving us a look at a life-saving resource coming back to the bay area. devin fehely with the return of this vital service. >> reporter: when minutes matter. >> the urgency is really great for that patient to get there. >> reporter: it might mean the difference between life and death. >> ultimately my job is to get my crew my helicopter that person there safely. >> reporter: there's a new option for critically ill patients on the peninsula. for the first time in more than five years, helicopters will once again be airlifting patients to mills peninsula medical center to be treated for conditions like strokes or heart attacks. >> we will not only be able to he serve our immediate community but we'll be able to fly patients in who have needs for specialists. >> reporter: the old helipad was demolished when the hospital was rebuilt in 2011. the new one will bring in
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patients in need of specialized care often from smaller less equipped regional hospitals. >> noise pollution is a problem. [ sirens ] >> perfect timing. yeah. >> reporter: this neighbor says he knows the new helipad will mean more noise but believes those concerns are outweighed by the potential for saving lives. >> you're pulling in a patient that needs emergency care and time soft essence and every minute counts. it will be really important. >> reporter: in burlingame, devin fehely, kpix 5. the fda has approved a new medical device that could help millions of people living with heart disease. the brains behind it are three cal grads. the device is called, ecoduo. it digitally combines a stethoscope and an electrocardiogram. patients hold the device near their hearts and doctors can actually monitor the heart sounds and images from afar in real time. >> we have taken some existing
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technologies and put into a simple user-friendly form factor. so we have made a really small device that connects to a patient's mobile phone or the physician's mobile devices and captures ecg and heart sounds. >> it's a device that will probably get used because at least 28 million americans are living with heart disease. get those umbrellas ready. >> drizzle at the coast tomorrow morning right now ahead of that front, this is a view from ocean beach and you can't see much but i'm showing that to you to prove a point. drizzly along the coastline. rain moving in other night tonight. what is this, january? nah, it's june. yeah. it's going to be pretty chilly behind the front, as well. san francisco 59 degrees. only in the 60s now for concord and san jose, only 63 in santa rosa. here comes the leading edge of the rain. much of this not hitting the ground but you can see the overall trend the rain that's offshore will rotate onshore. mendocino county is first. then it will work south overnight tonight and even
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hitting the golden gate by tomorrow morning. san francisco with the first rain since the last we have been april. tonight cloudy. only 58 in fairfield. that's a mild night for you. redwood city 56 degrees. satellite-radar review this is a potent storm. the actual low pressure center will stay west of british columbia. but dragging all the way down is a cold front that is digging farther to the south than most fronts do this time of year. there's nothing blocking it so it has kind of free access if you will into northern california. it's already in far northern california. could be in your backyard by tomorrow morning. futurecast 2 a.m. showers even some steady rainfall along the sonoma coastline. look how quickly it moves in. this is a change from yesterday. vein to the golden gate and the i-80 corridor -- rain is to the golden gate and the i-80 corridor by 7 a.m. tomorrow. it doesn't take much to slow down the commute and it will be very slow and sloppy even with just some light rain showers tomorrow morning. but since it's arriving early it's leaving earlier.
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by 3 or 4:00 all the showers are gone still cloudy sunshine returns by tomorrow but behind that front it's not going to be warm. we'll have three chilly days up to 15 degrees cooler than average as we roll through the weekend. rainfall totals our computers predicting about one eighth of one inch of rain for san francisco. the numbers go up as you go north and down as you go south. not much rain is expected. that's about our average monthly rainfall in san francisco for all of june. we may receive it tomorrow. so light rain overnight in the north bay. the rest of us get showers tomorrow. likely showers for the morning commute around san francisco and oakland. and then after that, we are dry but chilly. friday, saturday and sunday. even tomorrow will be well below average.
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>> friday barely in the low 70s inland and won't get there on the weekend. temperatures near the water normal. inland about 12 degrees below average not returning to sunshine mostly sunny skies not until monday. 80s not returning until tuesday. so if you combine june and january, you get this phrase called "june-uary." that's what's going to be like around here for the next four days. "june-uary." >> i like that. "june-uary." >> "june-uary." >> all right. >> back to you. >> i think we're ready for that. check these little guys out. a trio of fluffy baby falcons recently hatched on top of the pg&e headquarters in san francisco. bird lovers can watch the peregrine falcon chicks as they feed, sleep and grow on the company's falcon cam. experts say in a few weeks, these baby birds will be old enough to take flight for the
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very first time. >> still ahead, sharing their musical talents with the community. how a bay area woman is inspiring young people to be heard. >> and coming up on nightbeat at 10:00, we're asking you whether or not you will be watching james comey's testimony tomorrow. if so, what do you expect? and why? tweet me at #veronicadlcruz. i'll read your comments tonight on nightbeat at 10:00 on kbcw 44/cable 12.
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hitting high notes in community service. sharon chin introduces us to their leader... who's this n award winner. dozens of young musicians hitting high notes in community service. sharon chin introduces us to their leader who is this week's jefferson award winner. sharon. >> reporter: jennifer mah was a professional cello player in china. when she came to the u.s., she got a computer science degree and worked in high-tech but got drawn back to music. ♪[ music ] reporter: he plays the ancient chinese zither. he is among several dozen students featured in a hospital benefit concert. the students are part of the bay area youth music society. ♪[ music ]
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>> reporter: the nonprofit jennifer ma co-founded 10 years ago. the idea? >> music is your friend. >> reporter: and a talent you can share to serve your community. ♪[ music ] >> reporter: south and east bay students age 10 to 22 perform at various places around the area. >> the idea for it came about in 2005 when a group of families came together to produce their own concert. over time, the events raised funds for hospitals and disaster relief and this pianist discovered the rewards of giving. >> it's just spreading joy for them. [ inaudible ] >> reporter: students must audition for the program. and pay 200 to $400 to cover concert hall rentals and operation costs.
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the selections can be challenging. >> when we play difficult music and start to lose hope she is always there to kind of make us more hopeful. >> reporter: and jennifer opens doors of opportunities like the chance to play at carnegie hall two years ago. >> they learn music. they can use it through the community. they feel proud. ♪[ music ] >> reporter: so this week's jefferson award in the bay area goes to jennifer ma. they rehearse every saturday at jennifer's music school encore music and art academy in san jose. it's a big commitment. students learn new songs every two months and perform every other week. they amass so many community service hours that many musicians have earned presidential volunteer service awards. some have gotten the gold award they have so many hours. >> they sound fantastic. where do they get their musical training? >> they have to have private
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lessons elsewhere so they have that plus their music for this group. they have to be really committed to music to do this. they learn so much giving to the community. >> great. >> and you can nominate your own local hero for a jefferson award online at and for news throughout the evening, we'll have the latest always on a little bit of rain tomorrow? >> north bay showers overnight. tomorrow morning's commute june a little jeter yeah. "june-uary." >> yes. >> nothing like january in june. >> bring your umbrella tomorrow. join us for nightbeat at 10:00 on kbcw 44/cable 12. and you can also see us back here tonight at 11:00. good night. dennis o'donnell is in cleveland and he will have highlights of the warriors-cavs game 3. all that coming up tonight. >> have a good one.
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announcer: it's time to play "family feud." give it up for steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: appreciate that. i appreciate y'all. thank you very much. well, welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man, steve harvey. [cheering and applause] and we got a good one for you today, folks. returning for their second day, from netawaka, kansas... [laughter] it's the champs. it's the childs family. [cheering and applause] and from chicago, illinois, it's the hall family. [cheering and applause] everybody's here trying to win theirself a lot of cash, and somebody wants to drive out of here in a brand-new car.
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come on, y'all! let's play "feud." give me de'borah, give me bree. ["family feud" theme plays] heh heh heh! top 7 answers on the board. here we go. a woman might say, "my ex-husband only married his new wife because she's" what? bree: skinny. steve: skinny. de'borah: she is rich. steve: she is rich. de'borah: whoo! woman: play, play, play. de'borah: we're gonna play, steve. steve: they're gonna play. [cheering and applause] bertrand, a woman might say, "my ex-husband only married his new wife because she's" what? bertrand: better-lookin'! steve: 'cause she's better-lookin'.


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