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tv   CBS News Bay Area Evening Edition 6pm  CBS  September 23, 2022 6:00pm-6:30pm PDT

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just have to make sure it makesl sense. > >> bay area shelters at capacit. area shelters at capacity. how u can help. > >> keeping a family tradition ae tradition alive, one fold at a . fold at a time. >> every time i do an event, i bring my grandpa's books. >> calle japantown shop owner ig her grandfather's legacy throug. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy through or. grandfather's legacy throu > >> this is cbs news bay area with juliette goodrich. > >> hello. you might call it up west reading friday. we are following breaking news. a parte meltdown stretching into the fry evening commute, all because ofe trouble in the trans bay tube. s got stuck in the tube when a trn lost power this morning. imagins this morning. imagine this. being there in the dark for almt 2 hours. b.a.r.t. still has not
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has not recovered. let's go to a a live look from the pleasant hill b.a.r.t. station where its been a frustrating commute for e just trying to get home from across the bay area. everyone has a story this evening. kpix 5's sara donchey is live in the the city. she is checking in on things in the embarcadero stati. in the embarcadero station. >> reporter: >> reporter: you said it really. you can't imagine how frustratig this was for people who just want to get home, start the weekend. can you blame them? there have been problems on b.a.r.t. all day long. here is a look at the way things were a few minutes ago. the platform d sweaty, not a good look. people have been waiting a long time to to get to the east bay. b.a.r.t. has 34 service. they usually have 55. there is no red and green line service. this video. dozens of people stuck in in the tube for hours. we were
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told people stuck for about two. b.a.r.t. says it is because of an electrical problem, which ultimately took a segment of the the truck out of service. b.a.r.t. hasn't recovered. they they have been single trucking, which has laid to delays everyw. delays everywhere. trains stacking up in some places. when when you talk to people who had to breyvic all -- >> upset. it did make a lot of sense. who knows? it's b.a.r.t. . it happened every once in a w. >> reporter: as far as the train train stuck in the tube, they gt everyone off safely. they knowld off safely. they knowledged, it was not a good day for them. >> we apologize for the poor level of service this morning. it was an equipment problem. we understand it inconvenienced many thousands of people and did did not live up to the standards standards to which we hold ourselves. we would suggest a people in a spirit of transparency that they may consr
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that they may consider alternate alternate means of transportation to get across thy this evening. >> reporter: of course, not everybody has that option. b.a.. has been working with ac transit and muni. there has beee service. that is crowded, too, and not convenient. b.a.r.t. says in terms of a fix, that will come until tonight when trs stop running because they need that tube to be cleared to be ae to address what the electrical problem is. not a good day for e good day for people. i know it's it's friday. not a lot of people people commuting. but the people people who did commute today probably have a very big headache right now. >> i am sure you have heard about the headaches all evening. evening. thank you for that report. > >> let's move on to the one friday night. the bay area's outdoor dining scene will be bu. scene will be buzzing. people taking advantage of the parklets parklets set up since the pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurs pandemic. san francisco restaurt
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are facing tough choices aboutr to keep them. they will soon have to comply with the rules for parklets. restaurants have l parklets. restaurants have until november 1st two apply. it will will take effect in april. our da lin spoke to restaurant owners about the changes they will have to make. some say, it's just not worth the cost. >> >> reporter: there's a lot of c, not just common sense. this restaurant in front of me is planning to get rid of its parklets, but across the streets bar plans to keep its parklets, calling it a lifeline to the business. >> we would like to keep it. >> reporter: general manager amy says the pat helped keep her moral life for e last year. >> we are definitely neighborhod bar. >> reporter: latin american clud latin american club reopened last summer after closing for oe year and three months. >> we were in the dark and didn't know what was going to h. >> reporter: not much traffic early in the day, but the parklet is plenty abuse on weeks plenty abuse on weekends and
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nights. >> it gives us more seating. it has helped our volume in our sales. amy plans to fileght now, the parklet takes up two parking spaces. and a chop it in it in half. >> i feel that parklets bring at of color and vibrancy to every . vibrancy to every district. they they invite a lot more but gast. lot more but gastric. >> reporter: >> reporter: the program charge0 the program charges $3000 for taking up the first parking spot and $1500 for each additional . there's also a $2000-license be a year. the city reports right now, there are 1162 parklets. s, 1162 parklets. so far, 250 bars and restaurants have applied to either keep their parklet or build a new one. >> people don't want to sit ins. want to sit inside. >> reporter: he is about to dise is about to dismantle the parklet. the manager says the city fees are expensive, and it's stressful to clean and paint over graffiti.
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>> nighttime, the homeless peop, they coming, they throwing trash. >> reporter: restaurants tell me they are looking at the financial and stress calculatoro make sure it is worth the inves. >> we will probably do it for the first year and check in after that. >> reporter: businesses that mae less than $2 million year can apply for a discount. in san fr, in san francisco, i'm da lin, kx 5. > >> cities across the mayor dealing with the dilemma of what what to do with parklets. just this week, campbell voted to hod off on approving any plans for a a permanent parklet system. los gatos is using money to fund 75% 75% of construction costs. oakland says it has issued 140 permits for sidewalk cafes and . sidewalk cafes and parklets. > >> if you do about the plans this weekend, it is going to be a 11. it was in the low 90s inland e 10 san jose and san fro
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jose and san francisco. let's check in with meteorologist darren peck with what we can ext first weekend of fall. >> we are warming up another 3 r up another 3 or 5 degrees tomor. 5 degrees tomorrow. just add one one or two more numbers to that review you just gave. these ares numbers. 95 inland for concord. about 12 degrees above average. about 12 degrees warmer than you you were just yesterday. it is t warm up to get us there. we are not going to stay the high through next week. i'm going to show you much better news in the the complete forecast. we are going to cool down for much of next week. for a little more perspective, those are the numbs tomorrow. better news for cooldown coming our way in the complete seven-day forecast. i will have that coming up. >> looking forward to it. > >> let's check other stories around the bay. track oakland police and the fbi are investigating in our mary --
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officers found two people shot. one of them died at the scene. e other, a brinks armored truck e, was taken to a local hospital and is in stable condition. a third person, who police say was an innocent bystander, was alst by gunfire and showed up at the hospital. >> obviously, gun violence is impacting us across our city. this week has not been one that has been kind to the city. gun e the city. gun violence has been a little much for us this week. >> police say they are looking r a white vehicle involved in several people who were inside e vehicle. > >> hundreds of students march in march in oakland say calling foe justice. they are fighting agait coal transportation and usage in in the city. these young activists call themselves youth versus apocalypse, and come from from all over the bay area. >> we are here to march with the with the people who can't march. . oakland is a targeted community. i feel like if we cat stand up and fight back, that is
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is what we are all here for. >> call has been an issue for od an issue for oakland for years. the proposed new coal terminal in west oakland has led to a lot lot of back and forth between ds and forth between developers any members. > >> a new korean grocery store welcomed customers to date in fremont. as you can see, it was a pretty big hit. a lot of people coming out to grab their favorite korean snacks, produce, protein mother staples as well. this is the third u.s. location location for make a mark. > >> still ahead, one of the oldet one of the oldest stories in japantown. behind the beautifuls of origami is a fascinating famy story of a man who overcame some odds. >> it taught me an important lesson. blindness is a really handicap. there is a way around it. you can still live and do ag
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stuff. >> our granddaughter is carrying carrying on her family's legacy. > >> it's are backing to walk into into bay area animal shelters. the pandemic wave of adoptions s fizzled. they are filled to capacity. how we can all help.
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♪♪ ♪♪ >> it is the art of folding pap. art of folding paper. it has ben a japanese art form for centuries. a family in san francisco has been keeping the n alive. >> this is an amazing piece. its amazing piece. it was designed n japan. >> reporter: this is a story abt origami. >> i always find joy in folding. >> reporter: it is always a story about a grandfather. >> this took about three weeks.
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>> reporter: this is the grandd, linda. she rents paper tree, the the second oldest or in san frao or in san francisco's japantown. japantown. this is her grandfatr this is her grandfather. a man who brought or, to america and taught linda the art of folding. he and his family were among the the more than 120,000 japanese-s more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amers more than 120,000 japanese-amern forced into concentration camps during world war ii. during hit . during his interment, shortly after his father died from cancer at the camp, the generald camp, the general refused to lem see a doctor for glaucoma, so he he became blind. then he lost hs job. he created a new type of je braille system, which he refined he refined and taught during hit taught during his interment, and and continued after his release.
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but even then, the army told hs family they couldn't stay in san san francisco. so they moved tot lake city. they struggled there. and eventually, they moved baco san francisco. he wrote books at he wrote books about origami and and braille. and from those books, linda learned her craft, starting at 5 years old. >> it taught me an important lesson. blindness is a really handicap. there's a way around it. you can still live, and you can still do all this amazing s, which he did. he was the best example of growing up, there's o excuse not to do what you want to do. >> reporter: these days, linda keeps a story of her family alive, showcasing her art aroune world. even being featured in nl in national geographic, a tribute to her heritage, one fold at a time. >> every time i do an event, i s
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bring my grandpa's books. that'g i acknowledge, that heritage. is consider having his books with e his books with me good luck. >> reporter: in japantown, ryan yamamoto, first alert chief meteorologistl heggen. >> always there in spirit. the next event linda is hosting is october 16th at the japan centerpiece plaza. it's free ans it's free and includes an oversd origami competition. > >> let's head over to the fall . to the fall weather. >> let's do. since with it tomorrow is going to be the warmest day, we are going to gey in. then we are going to talk at going to talk about a developing developing tropical storm, which storm, which is probably going to make he
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california, mountains, oceans, natural wonders, diverse and creative people. but when the out-of-state corporations
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behind prop 27 look at california, they see nothing but suckers. they wrote prop 27 to give themselves 90% of the profits from online sports betting in california. other states get much more. why is prop 27 such a suckers deal for california? because the corporations didn't write it for us. they wrote it for themselves.
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>> we talk about our wonderful r
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here. i guess we are thinking, well, florida has a tropical storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm coming. tropical depressin storm com 9. no name yet. >> when they name it, it will be i name. first we talk about us. now we will talk about depression number nine and likey to get a name by next week. since we mentioned how tomorrow is going to be e hottest day in the forecast, and we are going o be 10 to 12 degrees above averae at home, those are the numbers in the south bay. we are going back up to a lot of low 90s. yoe been through much worse about a week and a half ago. this is going to be nothing like that spiking heat. we are not even calling this a heat wave. there are no heat advisories. you will will notice it feels warmer tha. feels warmer than yesterday. numbers for the inland east bay will be in the mid-90s. when we
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come back for the bay, we will e temperatures well into the mid 80s for most locations. look at the city, 82. you can see the low 90s for sonoma a santa rosa. a santa rosa. once we get into o we get into mendocino, we will get cooler sunday. not much, but but we will come down a little on sunday. much of the next sevl days will be better. a look at what is going on with the tropical storm's. you have probably heard of fiona. that is is fiona out there. still holdso there. still holds onto categor. fiona is falling apart and will hit the northwestern edge of canada, northeastern edge of canada with a lot of force. they they are bracing for an intense storm. we need to quickly draw our attention to that. that's what we were just talking about with juliet. right now, it's tropical depression nine. they will made it when it turns into a tropical storm. the thing about this is, it will go throuh
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something termed rapid intensification. it's a technical term. the wind speedsd up 35 miles per hour in 24 hours. the reason why that matts is very quickly, what is tropical depression nine likely gets its own name, becomes ian. by the time we get to tuesday, a a lot of confidence in the storm storm track and the intensification. we will be looking at a two, maybe more, hg two, maybe more, heading likely towards quarter. some of the details could change. there is your early heads up. over the next 24 hours, you will hear abt it. a big story. but here at ho, our story is cooling down. we will be in the low to mid 80s be time we get through much of next of next week. when we look at te microclimates, yeah, mid-90s for for the weekend. but those numbs weekend. but those numbers wille back down. we will get to the mid 80s next week. those number, pretty much average. maybe a
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little up a couple of degrees, t the timing worked out for the wd to be a reminder that we are not not quite out of the grips of summer. >> it's here on the weekend piee that's nice. > >> coming up, bay area animal shelters are trying to get the d out. they are running ou
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> >> right now, animals are entering shelters than leaving. some shelters are at capacity, and they are asking for our hel. look at this little guy. this iy mcgee. i went to visit the shelter. he's got a roommate nad jolene. these animals are ready to buy the home. stroll into anl shelter, and your heart melts. e did. >> reporter: how here rit w? babout 23 animals animals in the building. >> reporter: melanie runs vallee society, and she reached out to us in desperation. >> we are a crisis level. but she says there are more animals entering shelters right now nationwide then there are leaving. appeared to 2020 durine pandemic, when they had record . they had record adoptions. who s that? >> that is jolene. >> reporter: some of the animals animals have been here for more
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than nine months. meet orion, s, lovable, and ready to go home to to a loving family. >> can you shake? >> can you shake? yeah. oh, goo. oh, good boy. >> reporter: this dog is younger. you can tell by his te. by his teeth. >> very clean. >> reporter: everyone doing ther part to get these animals into homes. info everyone wants to se this sign on an animal's door, there are things we can all do o help if you can't take a pet home. >> you can adopt. but if you cat but if you can't adopt, you can adopt a shelter in your area. yu can foster, be a social media champion. help those animals fid new homes. >> if you want more informationo to there is a pet bear this weekend in p. this weekend in pleasanton. thel be waiving adoption fees. no pr.
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> >> cbs evening news is next. we will be back in 30 minutes.
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the u.s. prepares for what could be its first major storm of the season. hurricane fiona knocks out power for thousands in bermuda before heading toward canada. cbs' tanya rivero reports tonight on the rare hurricane warnings up north, as all eyes are on a tropical depression that could pose serious danger to florida next week. border battle: a governor sued, after flying migrants up to martha's vineyard. cbs' manuel bojorquez has a look at the cause of the crisis. >> reporter: el paso's migrant welcome center is receiving 400 asylum seekers per day, and officials believe that number could grow. >> duncan: protests in iran turn deadly.


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