tv KPIX 5 News at 6pm CBS June 6, 2022 6:00pm-6:30pm PDT
frustrated. >> someone tell us where we're supposed to go. you told us you were going to come out ten minutes ago. it's been 30 minutes. >> all we need is for you guys to send an email. >> apartment residents confronted building management, demanding some answers. they were forced to leave after a broken pipe flooded the high rise. as of now, they have been locked out for more than 72 hours. >> and as kpix 5's andria borba reports, residents still don't know when they'll be able to return. andria. >> reporter: it was around 2:00 on friday afternoon when a water main broke at the very top of 33 tehama, sending water shooting down 35 floors of elevator shafts and fouling the electrical system. >> we were asked to leave the building. i grabbed my cat and dog, didn't even grab my wallet, came out here. >> reporter: the trouble was just beginning for residents of the building. >> i live in the first one on the second floor. >> reporter: there's currently no timeline for repairing and
reopening the 400-unit luxury building. residents were evacuated and moved to hotels around san francisco. >> if anything, i think they should be paying us $4,000 a month for this experience right now. >> reporter: this morning, those residents began getting notices to vacate those hotel rooms. >> by 1:00 today, we had to leave, and we haven't figured it out yet. we're still down here waiting. >> we don't have time to sit here and wait. >> reporter: this morning, that upset boiled over to anger as residents demanded answers and communication from heinz, the houston-based owner of 33 tehama. >> we live here. >> this is private property, and i need you guys to step away. i'm feeling unsafe. >> reporter: residents are worried about where they'll sleep tonight. heinz senior managing partner says that the rsa convention hitting san francisco has made finding consistent housing for flood-displaced residents tricky. >> we are going to have places
for people to stay every day. unfortunately, we can't guarantee that it's in the same place. >> just communication. that's all i want. i got kids. they got to go to school. i got to go to work. i'm a single mom. i just want the communication line to be together. that's it. >> reporter: communications have been strained because the flood took out phone lines. >> the only way we can take incoming questions is with our email address, and we have people checking this constantly. >> reporter: residents dispute this. >> the fastest method of communicating is the email they've given us. they don't reply to ever. >> reporter: hines' representatives say they are making individual appointments with residents in the building to go up the stairs, not the elevator, to go and retrieve more of their items. there is currently no opening date for this building. in san francisco, andria borba, kpix 5. we are following developing news out of san jose. a shooting has sent one man to the hospital. this is happening at hillview branch library on hopkins drive. it happened just before 3:30
this afternoon. now, police are telling us that two men went into that building. they chased after a person, then shot them. the two suspects ran from the scene. >> based on the preliminary investigation, we do believe that this is a gang-related shooting as there were statements made during the incident. >> police say the victim is expected to survive. nobody else was hurt. right now they're asking for witnesses with any information to please come forward and talk to them. hopkins drive is going to be closed during the investigation, so people of course being asked to avoid that area. a south bay neighborhood is shaken following a deadly shooting inside a grocery store. it happened over the weekend at the safeway in san jose's willow glen neighborhood. friends placing flowers and candles outside the store in honor of store employee manny huizar. the store is back open after it was closed following the incident. longtime residents say they've never experienced crime like this while living here.
>> it's just shocking to see essentially a murder go down in my neighborhood. i can walk right across the street here. >> ever since like the school shooting, i think everyone's been on edge about it. but it's not like i can't stop what i'm doing. >> police are still looking for the suspect in this case and asking the public for help. safeway says they are working with police as they continue to investigate the crime. new at 6:00, state officials have recently warned that energy supplies may again fall short on the hottest days this summer. today pg&e was showing off one small piece of a possible answer to the problem, its new battery project with tesla. kpix 5's wilson walker shows us every battery helps but we're certainly going to need a lot more of them. >> that's the batteries you're hearing. so there's fans in the top that cool everything down. and as we go to peak load, it does get louder. it sounds like a swarm of bees. >> reporter: below the decommissioned towers of what was once california's largest power plant, pg&e cut the ribbon
on its moss landing storage facilities, made up of 256 tesla mega packs that act as one large battery for the state power grid. >> off site from here and sometimes many ways away is a solar plant that's generating right now. that, in turn, should go to a customer. if it's not going to a customer, then they can say elk horn, start absorbing that power, breathe it in. >> reporter: when it started breathing a few weeks ago, it immediately became pg&e's largest storage project. >> 182.5 megawatts that elk horn provides can power 250,000 homes. typical utility installations have been in the 10, maybe 50 megawatts was a big one. 182 megawatts is an extraordinary project. >> we are able to store some energy, but even -- even with a facility of that size, it's still a relatively small amount of energy. >> reporter: lucas davis is a
professor and researcher at uc berkeley's energy institute. he says a site like this is progress. the challenge is scale. >> these lithium-ion batteries, they've come down in cost a lot, and that's what's allowing evs to happen. but to do this in an electricity market is just a whole other scale. we use vast amounts of electricity with air-conditioning, other forms of electricity. so we're not anywhere near having enough storage to smooth out daily, let alone seasonal variability in electricity supply. >> reporter: we should add there's an entirely different battery project on the plant property. it's owned by a third party. it might be the largest of its kind in the world, and it's had some problems. it has been offline. the pg&e tesla project, however, said to be up and running as expected. we're here in moss landing. wilson walker, kpix 5. new at 6:00, a live look at the state capitol where lawmakers are trying to revive
the salmon population by buying water rights from farmers. the new plan in the state legislature would allow the government to purchase the senior water rights with the goal of bolstering the $900 million salmon industry. but farmers believe there are better ways to revive the population. >> those are private water rights that are owned by farmers, and if we don't have water, we're not going to have food. so you're not a willing seller until they take your water away from you and you can't make a living on your land. we have $97 billion in surplus here in the capital, and we're not putting money towards building reservoirs. >> the details such as how much land would be bought or where exactly it would be are still being hashed out. still ahead on kpix 5 and cbs news bay area, elon musk threatens to scrap his deal with twitter. what he's accusing the social media company of hiding. plus, the race to become the state's top prosecutor. a look at the candidates for attorney general. lots of sunshine to start
off the workweek after a nice round of rain over the weekend. the heaviest amounts were over the north bay as expected but around a quarter inch for both oakland and san francisco. no rain the rest of the week, but we've got some heat. we'll talk about how self-driving cars. our power grid. water treatment plants. hospital systems. they're all connected to the internet... and vladimir putin or a terrorist could cause them all to self-destruct... a cyber 9-11 that would destroy our country. i'm dan o'dowd and i wrote the software that keeps our air defenses secure. i approved this message because i need your vote for u.s. senate to send a message... congress needs to fix this.
>> reporter: capitalizing on viral videos of violent attacks from the bay area to southern california and high-profile smash-and-grabs throughout the state over the last couple years, challengers gunning to unseat current attorney general rob bonta tout crime is out of control. >> i think there's no question that we are seeing violent crime on the rise. we're seeing, at least in law enforcement, a lot of guns in the hands of felons and people that should not have them. we're seeing rampant theft. >> reporter: sacramento district attorney anne marie schubert, also known as the golden state killer d.a. who helped lock up serial murderer joseph deangelo is running as an independent after leaving the republican party in 2018. she believes the criminal justice system is in a state of chaos. >> we've got criminals that are running amok. we've got people getting out of prison early. you've got people out of l.a. that are toasting the district attorney that are in prison because they think they're going to get out of prison early.
>> is that unique to california, though, or across the country? are we seeing that in other states like new york? >> there's no question that we've seen a rise in violent crime across the country. i think the issue is how do those states deal with that? >> reporter: the longtime prosecutor believes lawmakers over the last decade have adopted pro-criminal types of efforts, including prop 47 that changed the felony threshold for property crime, making anything less than $950 in theft a misdemeanor. republican candidate nathan hoffman also heavily critical of prop 47, says he's the law and order candidate who believes safety and security have gone off the california cliff. >> criminals are getting the sense in this state that crimes don't have consequences, that you literally can commit the crime, even get arrested in the morning and get bail and be out by the afternoon. >> reporter: the former u.s. assistant attorney general says a combination of weakened laws and local county prosecutors not enforcing lower-level crimes has led to the current state of affairs. >> i would make sure that people
understand that crimes do have consequences, and that does not mean to go back to the other end of the pendulum where you go through mass incarceration and throw away the key on everybody who commits any crime. >> reporter: hoffman supports more funding for police to go after repeat offenders. the l.a. criminal defense attorney wants to sponsor a proposition to reverse 47 and help pass what he would call the serial theft law in which a third property crime under $950 in 60 days becomes a felony. bonta was appointed attorney general last year by governor newsom. the former state assemblyman from alameda turned high-profile prosecutor has been on a media blitz, touting his efforts against everything from plastic pollution to gang violence and retail crime. >> we have cases where people are acting in concert, up to 80 people with weapons, with ghost guns, with pepper spray, with other weapons, stealing up to $1 million. >> reporter: bonta says data shows crime overall is at historical lows. his campaign says he's focused on holding especially those in
positions of power accountable and that he's the attorney for the people. and the other candidates include republican attorney and business owner eric early as well as green party candidate and criminal defense attorney dan cap low vits. the top two vote getters will advance to a runoff in the november election. one other note, allen. democrats have occupied the office of attorney general in california since 1999. allen. >> voters have until the polls close tomorrow night at 8:00 to cast your ballot. kpix will bring results and analysis on all of those big races tomorrow. our coverage will start when the polls close at 8:00. that will be on cbs news bay area, on the kpix 5 app and kpix.com. elon musk is again threatening to back out of his multi-billion dollar deal to buy twitter. muv musk is accusing the social media company of hiding information about the number of bot and spam accounts on the platform. twitter has long reported that about 5% of its users are bots.
but musk has called that number into question and demanded data to do his own verification. today twitter stock dropped 2% following the musk announcement. time to bring paul in, and i guess the question is how hot is it going to get? >> depends on where you are as it always does in the bay area. temperatures are going to be way above average later this week. thursday, friday, and saturday, a three-day warm spell around the bay and along the coast. a heat wave farther inland. high pressure just beginning to take over in the upper levels of the atmosphere. this is going to get stronger over the next few days and that's going to be responsible for the heat wave by thursday, friday, and saturday. storm system way out over the pacific is eventually going to crack that heat wave by sunday. it's just a three-day stretch of warm weather. we're just in the beginning stages of this right now. temperatures inland reached up to the low to mid 80s today. right now we've got 60s around the bay and a mix of 70s and 80s farther inland. 63 downtown. still holding on to 82 degrees right now in concord. not seeing any fog at the golden gate just yet but i think that
fog is going to spread out as we head through late evening and overnight. it's not going to make its way too far into the inland valleys. vis visibilities there should be mostly fine. should see plenty of sunshine mixed with clouds high up in the atmosphere through the rest of the day on tuesday. temperatures tonight dropping down to about normal for this time of year. that means low to mid 50s almost ever everywhere. some of the coolest spots in the north bay valleys briefly dipping into the upper 40s. then temperatures will warm up. bug knows how to beat the heat. this is our dog walking forecast for tomorrow. get as much of your belly in contact with the tile as possible. that's how you do it. she doesn't have to worry about that tomorrow. temperatures in vallejo, upper 70s to around 80 degrees. later this week, you're going to see a lot of pups doing this. it's time to start thinking about the time you're going to walk them when temperatures will reach into the 90s and even into the triple digits inland by thursday and friday. tomorrow's temperatures not that hot. most inland temperatures are
going to top out in the low to mid-80s. mid-60s in san francisco. low 70s for oakland. low 60s right along the coast but all these temperatures pretty close to normal for this time of year. even the hottest spots only about four or five degrees above average. the heat really begins to build on thursday. that's kind of transition day with the heat wave peaking inland on friday with triple digit high temperatures for inland parts of the east bay and the north bay. then we back off by about five degrees for the first half of the weekend. the heat wave comes to an end on sunday with the storm system clipping us to the north. the bulk of the energy is going to miss us. there's an outside chance of a shower north of the golden gate saturday night into sunday. it's not going to be a repeat of what we had this past saturday night and sunday. temperatures are going to warm up the next several days. friday the warmest day. upper 70s in san francisco. low 80s in oakland. mid-90s in san jose before a return to near normal temperatures by sunday and monday. the hottest spots will be inland in the east bay and the north bay with high temperatures
thursday already well into the 90s, touching 100 degrees on a widespread basis on friday. some of the hottest spots may be up to 105 and then a quick drop to those near normal temperatures by sunday and again on monday. cbs evening news is coming up. here's norah o'donnell with a preview. >> good evening, allen and liz. good to see you. coming up after kpix 5 news at 6:00, we've got a lot of news to cover tonight, including the new details on a promising new drug in the fight against breast cancer. that and more headlines tonight here on "the cbs evening news." straight ahead in sports, what paul revere would say in boston today. the warriors are coming! the warriors are coming! hey, dub nation, warriors are already there for game three. about that warm and fuzzy feeling for game two last night. coming up on our streaming service, cbs news bay area, a doctor from stanford health care gives us the latest on the current covid wave and a new type of vaccine. you can watch our stream
i joined the district attorney's office to pursue justice for everyone. but like so many of my colleagues, i resigned in protest because chesa boudin interfered in every single case and failed to do his job. the office is absolutely in disarray right now. chesa dissolved my unit prosecuting car break-ins. now criminals flock to san francisco because there are no consequences. we can't wait. recall chesa boudin now.
nba finals up top and the warriors, they got even all right. you could call last night's series-tying performance a lot of things, including the draymond green effect. green set the tone first play of the game. tied up al horford on this possession for a jump ball. the boston big man scored only two points total after going for 26 in game one. green also got under the skin of jaylen brown, the former cal bear 1 for 11 after the first quarter. the celtics' response? >> i mean he's going to do what he does. we're not worried about him. >> he's going to try to muck
things up. he's going to try to pull your arm, whatever. whatever it takes to win. that's what he's made a career out of. respect to him. but right now i ain't got time for that. >> as for that explosive warriors third quarter, again and again steph curry caught fire. the warriors ran the celtics out of the building. you know what? the numbers don't lie. they've outscored boston 73-38 in the third quarter this series. beat writer cj holmes described it like this. >> it's almost like a marvel movie, right, where you could set a time under different plot points. you could almost set a timer every warriors game, well, it's third quarter. here comes the run. it was enough in game two where the celtics just couldn't bounce back from it. golf, phil mickelson is back on the radar and has 200 million reasons. he will play in the saudi arabia-funded live golf tour. first event this week in london.
mickelson reportedly will be paid $200 million to join this new tour that. could end his time with the pga. mickelson did say he plans to play in golf's four major tournaments though. now, this young lady, tom brady's niece, maya brady. she hit two home runs to keep ucla softball alive in the college world series. but top ranked oklahoma roared back in the second game. jocelyn alo hit a grand slam, her sooners rode that granny and routed the bruins 15-0 to advance to the finals against texas. miami heat president pat riley turned 77 in march but made it clear today he has no plans to retire anytime soon. >> i'm 77 years old, and right now i can do more push-ups than you can do right now. if you want to go to the mat, let's go. can you see that? >> no one needs to see that.
>> all aboard the pain train. >> shout-out to rams defensive star aaron donald. the team reworked his contract. punched in $40 million into his bank account. his value now, three years, $95 million. first of the non-nfl quarterbacks to make $30 million a year. that buys allen a lot of bait and tackle. >> they want to punch me up that much, i may change my mind right now. maybe not. >> sign up again. up next, a familiar symbol of the aids epidemic on display. the hi for state controller, only yiu will save taxpayers money. wait, who, me? me? no, not you. yvonne yiu. yvonne yiu. not me. good choice. for 25 years, yiu worked as an executive at top financial firms. managed hundreds of audits. as mayor, she saved taxpayers over $55 million. finding waste.
>> aids memorial quilt returns to commemorate its 35th anniversary. >> and several sections of the hand-stitched panels draped over the mayor's balcony of the building. the group of friends began mauir e loved ones who were dyikinglt from aids. >> it is remarkable to see up close. back in 1987, mayor dianne feinstein approved the quilt to recognize the individual lives lost due to the epidemic. the quilt-making launched a movement for action against the stigma many people with aids faced in this country. >> for us now, i think this symbolizes love and hope. it started out as a protest banner many, many years ago. it's become a very colorful symbol of the lives we lost, people we've loved, and hope for the future. >> 3,000 of those hand-stitched panels will be on display in golden gate park next weekend. >> it will be the largest outdoor quilt display in more than a decade. >> i remember the reaction when
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get started with a great deal on internet and voice for just $49.99 a month for 24 months with a 2 -year price guarantee. call today. captioning sponsored by cbs ♪ ♪ ♪ >> o'donnell: tonight: gun violence in america. new reporting on congerss from pennsylvania to arizona, at least 17 people killed and scores more injured nationwide. tonight, the new surveillance footage and an arrest in philadelphia of a man accused of using a ghost gun on a busy street. the latest on the war in ukraine the growing concern about a worldwide food crisis, as about 25 million tons of wheat sit rotting in a blocked port. this, as the u.s. tries to seize these two private planes worth more than $400 million, owned by a russian oligarch. the judge assassinated, the