tv Ten O Clock News FOX October 7, 2013 10:00pm-11:01pm PDT
a government issued public health alert tonight, involving foster farms chicken. we'll show you the numbers on the packaging you can look for. good evening, i'm gasia mikaelian, in for julie haener. >> i'm frank somerville. government inspectors say foster farms, which is a top selling brand of chicken is the likely source of the salmonella outbreak that has made more than 250 people sick over the past 6 months. ktvu's ken wayne is live tonight, and tells us, foster farms is a company that has staked its reputation on freshness. >> we found some of the foster
farms chicken that the usda says is suspect at this safeway store. there is no recall, so the chicken is still being sold here tonight. officials say, if you do buy it, you should take some precautions. >> reporter: this is the foster farms chicken authorities are concerned about. it's stamped with the number 36137a. tonight, it's on display at the meat section of this safeway. it includes p6137, p6137a. the agriculture department issued the health alert today. most of the illnesses here in california. >> those people who have low immune systems are those people that actually have kids, or elderly are actually at risk. >> reporter: officials say strains of salmonella are produced at three foster farms
facilities in the central valley. >> reputable stores, and all in all, the quality is going to be better. >> reporter: foster farms is not sold at piedmont. the center says there's not necessarily anything wrong with foster farms, but they prepare their poultry to be air chilled, not water chilled. >> once you get halfway through, you'd like to change the water. if no one is changing that water, no one is checking that water. very easy to catch salmonella. >> reporter: make sure it is cooked thoroughy and check it with a meat thermometer. >> you can probably get a less expensive bird some place, but they handle it right here. >> reporter: in extreme cases, salmonella can be deadly. so doctors say, officials say,
if you suffer from stomach cramps or diarrhea after eating, you should call a doctor immediately. >> more details now, foster farms released a statement, saying we take food safety very seriously. when the incidents of illnesses linked to salmonella increased, we wanted to know why. meat inspectors remain on the job. meat inspectors by law are required to be present in every meat or poultry processing facility. meanwhile, 45% of fda inspectors have been furloughed. the furloughed inspectors overseafoods, such as food, shrimp, and vegetables. now to the threat of another b.a.r.t.
strike. just three days remain, before the cooling off period expires. there's a surprising twist tonight. union members announced they're not issuing a 72 hour strike notice. jana katsuyama in oakland, with developments that took place in just the past hour. >> reporter: gasia, i talked with b.a.r.t. officials and union leaders, as they left this building about 9:00 tonight. they said they were done for the day, after a long day of talks, and another night without a contract. as negotiators left the building tonight, a b.a.r.t. spokesman explained which talks didn't go longer. >> there's costing issues that need to be looked at, research on both sides, so that's what we'll be doing. >> reporter: both sides had few words. they say the mediator has put them under a gag order. it's a worry for riders hoping to avoid a strike, as the 60 day cooling off period is set to end at 11:59 p.m. thursday.
this evening, union leaders announced they would not give a 72 hour strike notice. >> we do not want a strike. we want that to be made perfectly clear. we understand the disruption. we understand the impact of everybody in the bay area, and we want it clear, that we are not intending to do that. we want a deal. >> reporter: by law, the unions do not have to give notice. all options are on the table. tonight, one union negotiator together me there's still much work to be done on wages, healthcare contributions, safety issues and the contract length of three vs. four years. they blamed b.a.r. b.a.r.t.'s board for sitting on the sideline. >> reporter: they do have 150 buses on standby for transbay service if the workers do walk
off the job on friday. the next round of talks is scheduled for 9:30 tomorrow morning. jana katsuyama, ktvu, channel 2 news. >> b.a.r.t. says it has one of its biggest passenger loads ever, this past friday, when there was a lot happening in the bay area. b.a.r.t. reports there were 444,000, 654 passengers that day. that is the fifth highest ridership day ever. b.a.r.t. attributes it to the first day of the oakland playoff game. >> the saturday cushions come with a range in firmness from soft, medium, or hard. b.a.r.t. riders are asked to sit in each, and then fill out the survey. today, they were offered to test the seats at the station in union city. they'll be available for testing in eight more stations, armrests are also an option you can vote on. state with ktvu, for continuing
coverage of the b.a.r.t. talks. you can follow us on twitter, or like us on facebook for up to the minute developments. on our facebook page, we're asking if you think transit workers should be allowed to strike. some in sacramento are pushing for a ban. you can join in the conversation on our facebook page. a hayward police officer has resigned amid allegations of extortion. police say romeo turned himself in, and was released after posting bail. police say he had incriminating evidence against a woman in a forgery case, but instead of arresting her, police say he tried to use her as an informant, unbeknownst to the department. >> our response to that is really what defines our organization. we have a zero tolerance to misconduct by any of our people here. >> hayward's police chief says background checks have improved
since she took over the department. >> detectives showed off illegal drugs worth a half million dollars. they say it confiscated crystal meth, guns and $825,000 in cash. jose jimenez is wanted on drug charges. it took a court order to get it done, but pg and e says it has reduced the pressure from san carlos, and removed it from service. that people -- pipeline comes out of the hills. there are concerns that this pipe may have flaws, similar to the pipeline that exploded in nearby san bruno. >> steve leary lives on britain
avenue, in san carlos which sits above the almost 4-mile distribution line, 47. under a court order, pg and e took the pipeline out of service. >> if that's what they did, that's great. i think the community, and the city, everybody needs more information than just saying, oh, we relieved the pressure and that's fine. it's tough to live with that. >> the distribution line became a problem when san carlos officials read internal emails from pg and e, saying i have concerns about this pipe. are we sitting on a san bruno situation? >> we have isolated the line, and the line is not in active service. we do believe we are complying with the court's order. san carlos officials aren't convinced. they asked for records about the line, and haven't heard back. >> i don't think they have
much. they haven't given it to us. >> the big concern is a repeat of this, a gasoline explosion in nearby san bruno. eight people died, dozens of homes destroyed. pg and e maintains the san carlos line is safe. >> specifically, inspected this pipeline, so we know that it is operating safely. >> our courts are telling them to turn the gas line off. and you know, they're saying they don't need to. so you know, sounds pretty sketchy to me. >> reporter: san carlos officials say they want an inspection of the entire pipeline. rob roth, ktvu, channel 2 news. the volunteer group robbed last week, and hosting jimmy carter today. >> how much temperatures are expected to drop where you live. >> and next, facing eviction
the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. a new tactic in albany. happening now, heather holmes. >> reporter: city officials have said sometime this moment,
they will start forcing people off of that property. if that happens this is what will happen, tents set up on city sidewalks. many of them had been there for years. >> we've been in the same spot 6 and a half years, it's home. >> reporter: fighting to start enforcing no camp laws. she says the action will force them and others onto city streets. >> they should have somewhere else for their homeless people. >> this is an ongoing situation, that we're trying to find caring, and compassionate solutions for. >> reporter: city officials say they're working to relocate the
homeless to a partnership through the berkely food and housing project. >> connecting them with shelter and permanent housing. >> i think it's a mixture of concerns in the area. really the ultimate is for the area to be in a public park. >> reporter: the protesters here say they will remain camped out here through the night, in hopes that it will pressure city officials to have a change of heart. >> the highway patrol says it must wait before it can charge a suspected drunk driver, because he is still hospitalized. he's a stanford student.
tonight, he remains hospitalized with broken bonus. the chp says he crashed going the wrong way in the fast lane, it happened about 3:40 saturday morning. the man killed was in the cab on his way to sfo. another passenger was also injured. investigators are trying to determine what led to a gun fight in fresno. the gunfire broke out early saturday morning at annual dance put on by the soul brothers. an 18-year-old man was killed. all of the injured are expected to survive. so far, no arrests have been made. in new york, a motorcycle rider caught on video, breaking the window of an suv has been arraigned on gang assault charges. he held up both middle fingers
to reporters in the courtroom. he is accused of setting off a series of events that led to the beating of an suv driver who drove over another biker. the suv driver says that he was in fear for his life, and that of his wife, and children. >> reporter: a condemned san quentin inmate has been found dead in the cell. prison officials say they're investigating the death of 53- year-old timothy russell as a suicide. he had been sentenced to death in 1999, prison officials say 60 condemned inmates have died of natural causes since california reinstated capital punishment. 14 have been executed in california. right now, there are 741 inmates remaining on california's death row. state officials are moving
forward. a pilot program to remove them just received a $2 million grant from the national fish and wildlife association. many of those are soaked with creosote and are considered a danger to spawning fish such as the pacific herring. the oakland a's, are just one victory away from advancing to the second round of the american league playoffs. showing us how the east bay is really wearing its green and gold. >> reporter: city hall is illuminated in team colors, and people are still talking about the a's electrifying win and how they lit up the tigers today. >> we have the green shirts and the honey, for the green and gold. we are using the lime and the lemon, also, green and gold. >> reporter: a drink
celebrating the oakland a's. the restaurant owner named it. >> my idea was the billy bean. but the good old green and gold is also justified. it's refreshing, it has a little bit of depth, just like the a's lineup. >> this is a tribute to sogard. >> reporter: known for his nerd power eyeglasses, he wears this shirt. the store, oaklandish keeps fines its a's designs going, going, gone. a's fans know about pushing back. >> it's simple, to the point. we hope that the a's stay here. >> people are walking around with smiles on tear face. we love to capture that image of oakland. >> reporter: the pride is painted around town, and on buses. the other city by the bay, oakland is still alive. >> a lot of the giants fans are kind of, in our words like
stuck up. a lot of them think they're better than us. we're always underdogs. >> i feel like people go to giants games to fit in a stadium. and i feel like people go to a's games to see a baseball game. >> people were chanting, and cheering, and stomping their feet. >> 100 people packed a movie theater to watch the a's win a playoff game in detroit. tickets $5, with ballpark items on the menu, and enthusiasm to match the size of the screen. >> to see this positive spin on a great city, i think is really important. >> reporter: that theater will be showing tomorrow's game too, and looking live from the roof of ktvu, it's one of those huge shipping cranes, at the port of oakland, lit up in green tonight for the a's. right now, fans aren't just saying stay, they're saying stay winning. reporting live, in oakland, debra villalon. ktvu, channel 2 news. >> and more details now, game
4, set for tomorrow in detroit, with the first pitch at 2:08 in the afternoon. if the a's win, they advance to the american league championship series. but, if the tigers win, both teams will then return to oakland on thursday for a final deciding game 5. it was another warm day around here today. 87 in fairfield. 85 in napa. 87 in livermore. temperatures tomorrow, slightly cooler than they were today. actually five or six degrees cooler, as this weather system starts to impact the area. as it gets closer to us, we're seeing brisk winds along the coast, maybe northwest at about 15 miles per hour. forecast highs tomorrow, these oranges are 80s, you're going to see yellow 70s, a few 80s. but most of the area will be in the 70s. so cooler. when i come back, we'll talk about that rain chance that shows up in the five-day forecast, because of that weather system i pointed to.
back here at 10:45. in southern california, firefighters are getting a break tonight. they say the hot, dry, santa ana winds have died down. wildfire at the marine camp pendleton is no longer growing now that the winds have diminished. firefighters say they expect to have it fully contained tomorrow. a shark appears out of nowhere. in four minutes, a surfer's encounter, and the evidence that he walked away with. >> the latest rhetoric from capitol hill, as concerns mount about a looming default on the national debt. e you? jc: i'm your coworker! c'mon guys. i'm driving. hey, you guys comfortable? it's best-in-class rear legroom. and with a turbo engine that gets 34 highway m-p-g. you know j.d. power ranked passat the most appealing midsize car two years in a row? i bet, uh, dan here wishes somebody found him most appealing two years in a row.
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on the shut down was overshadowed today by the looming possibility of a government default on october 17. republican house speaker john boehner dug in his heels today, and said he will not call for a vote on raising the debt ceiling unless the president negotiates on healthcare, and cutting the deficit. just last week, boehner said he would not allow the nation to go into default. >> this morning, a senior white house official said that the president would rather default than to sit down and negotiate. really? >> we're not going to negotiate under the threat of a prolonged shut down until the republicans get everything they want. >> the president voted on a bill to send the shut down with no strings attached. democrats and there are enough votes to pass such a bill. a new poll shows 70% of americans disapprove of the way
republicans in congress are handling this budget battle. "the washington post" abc news poll also shows congressional democrats fairing slightly better with 61% disapproval, and president obama with 51% disapproval of the way he's dealing with it. the air traffic control center in fremont is one of the government facilities affected by it. they are considered essential, but the normal support staff of 3,000 people is furloughed. one air traffic controller says he will get paid retroactively. but for the time being, he's stressed out how to pay those bills. >> i will get a check. this fiscal year, there is no money. >> he says the fremont center is in charge of air travel for 19 million square miles or 10% of the earth's service. the dow fell again today,
dropping 136 points. nasdaq lost 37. one analyst said all eyes are on washington, looking for a deal to avoid government default. tonight at 10:45, the shut down's impact on some of the bay area sights. a surfer who survived a shark attack said it was terrifying. he was paddling off of humble bay, when he says he had a wield firing. moments later, a 10-foot shark appeared out of nowhere. today, he said the shark bit him in his thigh and on his surfboard. afterwards, he said, i couldn't believe it happened. did i really get bit? your mind doesn't believe it. the ramp leading from yerba buena island toward oakland is back open tonight after crews removed their gear from the
roadway. crews spent the day at the site. firefighters reported seeing hot spots there yesterday afternoon. the original fire prompted the closure. the firefighters the cause of the fire is unknown. she contacted ktvu when her unemployment checks stopped arriving, and she still hasn't been paid. the latest on our investigation, and who's now getting involved? >> the artist behind san francisco's day of the dead observance is fearful he may be losing his home of 35 years. find out what he's up against. >> you can get ktvu news to go. download the ktvu app, click the live icon, and watch all of our newscasts live on your mobile device. [ trina ] i'm a student at devry university.
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the artist who brought the day of the dead, a mexican transition to the bay area is fighting to stay in the home he's lived in for three decades. the artist isn't only battling eviction, he's also battling cancer. >> reporter: we're on san jose avenue, where the artist lives in one of the five units in this building. tonight, he tells us, he fears being forced out. he tells us, he's battling two crises, cancer, and eviction from his apartment of 35 years. >> i love the mission. he says his home in the mission inspires his artwork, and teachings about activism and the chicano culture. he says he first rented the apartment from a friend who
later died. new owners took over 13 years ago. one of the owners tells me the property has been losing money ever since. now the owners say they want to restore the building, and sell the five units as tenants in common. his son lives in another unit in the same building. so he too, will have to find another place to live. but also, worrisome, he says is the future of the yearly day of the dead art exhibit he and his father produce if they're forced to move out of the city. >> it's terrifying to think about what future will have for all the creative things they want to do in the city. >> reporter: a veteran of the u.s. army, he says he's fighting to stay in his home, but tells me, he's looks for places outside of san francisco that are more affordable. >> everything's up in the air.
>> reporter: the property owner tells me he offered yonis one year free and money to relocate, but that yonis refused. san francisco supervisors are looking at ways to reduce vandalism in the city parks by closing all city parks at the same time every night. the recreation parks department says vandalism cost nearly $1 million a year. police say it generally happens between midnight and 5:00 a.m., so the proposal is to close all parks during those hours. homeless people we talked to today say they just want to sleep in the park. >> a pretty big impact, because then you're expecting these people to sleep out in the streets. it's like, that's very dangerous at night. >> he also said that you can hide in the park, but not on the streets. the board of supervisors is expected to take up the proposal in a couple of weeks.
>> a team of u.s. interrogators is headed to a u.s. warship. abu al-liby was wanted in connection of the bombs in kenya and tanzania. 12 years ago on this date, president george w. bush launched the war in afghanistan. it is now the longest war in u.s. history. at at least 2,146 members of the u.s. military died there. a recent study says the war has cost between 4, and $6 trillion. the u.s. supreme court began its new term today, so far, unaffected by the government shut down. the justices plan to consider a wide range of issues from
government led prayer, to rights for protesters at abortion clinics. tomorrow, the court is set to hear arguments in a case involving limits on political donations. chief justice, john roberts says the court will stay open at least until friday, but may have to close next week if congress fails to pass a budget. a man who passed the bar exam -- such is the case, a 36- year-old sergio garcia who passed the bar years ago. he was brought into the u.s. illegally. he has waited nearly 20 years in hopes of getting a green card. however, the governor vetoed a bill that would have allowed non-citizens to serves a jurors. the governor does not think it is correct to expand legal
service to non-legal residents. former president jimmy carter and his wife rolled up their sleeves and got to work today, building homes in oakland. paul chambers was at the habitat for humanity site, and says the former president has high hopes for the community. >> today, hundreds of people came together to support one cause. building homes for those in need in a part of oakland that had its fair share of problems with crime. >> president jimmy carter and his wife are in town. people we spoke with said they're happy to have a new development, but would appreciate having today's security all year round. >> we're taxpayers like the rest of the city. we should have more security. >> reporter: the same habitat site was a crime scene last week, when four men robbed
workers at gun point. >> i think that there's been a general rising up of everybody that lives in this community against that crime, which i think was especially despicable. >> it was sad, it was unfortunate, and really brought us to our knees emotionally. >> reporter: the hundreds of volunteers working on these homes say they're well aware of the crime that happened in this community, and especially what happened at this work site just last week. they say in the long run, what they'll be doing for the families living in these homes is well worth it. president carter says what happened may have actually helped. >> i think there's been an adverse reaction from the general public that it's not likely to be repeated. a tour of the shut down from popular beaches to oyster farms. the closures that are disappointing tourists and hurting business. >> you're about to feel some
changes. the temperature drop headed for your area and the timing on the chance of some wet weather. >> but first, we told you about unemployment checks delayed for months. >> do you have your money yet? >> no, haven't got my money yet. >> what happened when our story caught the attention of a lawmaker. ♪ wow...look at you. i've always tried to give it my best shot. these days i'm living with a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat,
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[ male announcer ] ask your doctor today if eliquis is right for you. a follow up to a story we brought you last week about a computer glitch. since our story first aired, more people with the same problem have contacted us. and as ktvu's eric rasmussen reports, now a bay area lawmaker is getting involved. >> we want an answer, a legitimate timeframe. >> reporter: she thought the waiting was almost over. >> do you have your money yet? >> no, haven't got my money yet. >> with $3 left in her account,
this laid off bank of america employee from pittsburgh says she's now owed more than $1,900 in delayed unemployment benefits going back to august. the employment development department announced it finished clearing a backlog of payments, but bird sell and others are still waiting. >> i was told, tuesday, wednesday, now friday, saturday, sunday, now we're monday, and still nothing has been done. >> we have just under two dozen open cases right now. >> reporter: state senator mark desonye contacted us. he said the problem goes beyond edd's latest computer glitch. >> people shouldn't have to call their representative. we're happy to do it. but they shouldn't get their unemployment check because a state senator got involved in the department. they should get it, because it's what we have as a safety net for people. >> reporter: others continue to
reach out to us. in an email, one says this is a cry for help. edd continues to avoid us. nothing solved, no money to live. today the staff told me rachel birdsell should finally receive her payment tomorrow, but there are still many unresolved cases. the bay area's cash for clunkers program lives on. the bay area quality management district today announced it's received $7 million to continue funding the vehicle buy back program. the program allows residents with registered vehicles that are model year 1994 and older to receive $1,000 for surrendering their cars. the goal of the program is to get higher polluting vehicles off the road. a public swimming pool in palo alto has been shut down. betty wright, aquatic center closed its doors because of structural, and engineering issues that can be be fixed.
the staff is still offering rehabilitation services, but people now have to go to the palo alto ymca. the center is scheduling a meeting on october 23. big honors for two bay area recipients. >> bill martin is back in five minutes. the trend he's tracking in his complete bay area forecast. >> here we go again. there is just one more thing. >> up first, some of the bay area's most picturesque destinations feeling the pinch. places you might not think would be impacted by an impasse in congress. look at them with that u-verse wireless receiver. back in our day, we couldn't just move the tv wherever we wanted. yeah, our birthday entertainment was a mathemagician. because if there's anything that improves magic, it's math. the only thing he taught us
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out those destinations today, she found many of them closed. >> a welcome sign. it is not. it is a lonely road to the marin county sea shore, with national parks detours along the way. >> people were very, very understanding. >> the nash family came all the way from new york, but the walled off space they planned to see was walled off. >> we couldn't see the ocean shores. >> places still open are feeling the government punch. >> we're california's largest oyster farm. >> reporter: drakes bay oyster farm, where the beach access is closed. but the farm is still open. business has been down since the shut down. >> at this point, it was just here we go again. here's just one more thing. >> reporter: jenny cummings
says it's driving tourists to other destinations. pelican inn's damian hall says just two of the seven rooms are booked tonight. what is open, is misleading. this sign greeting visitors. the parking lot is closed, the beach is open. >> the bathrooms are also closed. so you have to kind of know your way around, if you're going to be comfortable here. >> reporter: with no convenient parking, it takes a little creativity to get comfortable. businesses are hoping signs like this, that are meant to give tourists a head's up, won't also scare them away. government belt tightening is also taking the wind out of fleet week in san francisco. this week, businesses are not expecting the throngs of visitors. fleet week usually brings
millions of visitors, but with the big event scrubbed because of the sequester, businesses are having to re-evaluate their bottom line. >> these people are going to make less money, that's all there is to it. >> businesses say it simply can't make up for the big crowds of fleet week. two bay area scientists are joining the ranks of nobel prize winners. sheckman and the others were credited with unlocking the mysteries of cells. >> starting with my high school biology teacher, jack hoskins who wrote me this morning to say that i had now replaced tiger woods as the most imminent high school graduate
of the high school. >> a lifetime parking permit at berkely. sanford's winner, thomas sudof got the news while in spain. they share $1.3 million in prize money. it turned out to be a nice day today. temperatures got into the 80s. 87, one of the hot spots in livermore. also in the fairfield area, so it was hot here. it was 80 in hayward. warm everywhere, even along the peninsula. 82 in san mateo. it's cooling off, and today will be the warmest day of the week as this system starts to work its way south. it will, as we get into wednesday, bring the slight chance of wet weather, especially in the north bay counties. but it wouldn't be a big deal. we would just be light, and mainly to the north. in the meantime, temperatures to the north cool off just a little bit. 59 in napa, that's right now. the winds are kind of light out there. a little more than we had last night. fairfield, sustained at 12. overnight lows tonight are
going to get a little warmer, because there's a little bit of wind. last night, the lows got down in the mid-40s. tonight, we're going to see upper 40s, and low 50s. the higher fire danger, the heat, with this low pressure system, the one i telestrated earlier, is going to drop in. it will trend temperatures down. it's getting later in the season, so we're getting closer to winter, obviously. this low has a little more strength than the ones we had all summer. as it comes in on wednesday, it increases the clouds, and maybe the chance for a sprinkle, or some wet weather north. we'll track that for you. the main story for tomorrow will be cooler, and wednesday, that chance of showers. 73 in downtown san jose tomorrow, for a daytime high. 78 in vacaville. 74 in santa rosa. 78 in pittsburg. no fog right now on the coast. we could see patches of it, but it wouldn't be long lived, and it wouldn't be a lot of it.
77 for pleasantton. nice day. temperatures wednesday, clouds and a chance of wet weather. further cooling wednesday, a chance of a shower, maybe some windy conditions, or breezy conditions. clearing on thursday. but a little cooler in temperatures kind of flutter back up on friday and saturday. so it's a nice looking, here's something i noticed with this. the high fire danger, this is good. firefighters in the bay area, local firefighters, it's a big deal to be, not have to worry about the humidity. the high winds that we had friday, and saturday, and sunday it felt like a long time ago in oakland. mosquito fogging is scheduled for this wednesday evening in martinez in an effort to stop the spreading of west nile. we have a map here that shows the area slated for pesticide spraying. it's bordered by the water on
the north, and marina vista avenue and waterfront on the south. fogging is scheduled to start at dusk on wednesday, and continue through 11 at night. offenses say pesticide spraying poses a low risk to most people, still, they encourage residents to close windows and turn off windowed mounted air conditioners while spraying. let's get to sports. one more win and the a's, are in the championship series. >> they had the early game today. breakfast in detroit turned out already. really, it's just more of what the a's, do, and what they've been doing. but up on the national stage, i think more people are taking notice. home runs, clutch pitching, and air tight defense. nothing new to those that have followed them all season long, and this guy, breaking up the 3- 3 tie in the 5th. anibal sanchez and the tigers, brandon moss, 30 in the regular season. the solo gives the a's back a 4-
3 lead. seth smith, owns the american league. sanchez, two run homer, and on into the 9th, the a's go with the 6-3 lead. gets victor martinez to pop one foul out of play. nothing big, but look, a little word or two exchanged there, between the two. highly competitive players. as usual, in a baseball situation like this, a lot of harsh words, but no punches thrown. the benches clear. so do the bullpens, but balfour went on to calm his nerves. gets the win. he describes the activities in the 9th inning. >> the guy is staring at me like give me the death stare. i just said if you have a problem come out. not just stare. what are you going to do?
>> to be continued tomorrow. meantime, just an epic day of baseball, but don't tell boston that, as tampa tells them not so fast. red sox, heartbreakingly denied. a sweep into the american league championship series. tampa's jose lobaton, in the fish tank. game 4, tuesday night still in tampa. meanwhile, in a scene that could not help but bring all giants fans a major flashback to 2010, we'll show you exactly why, when we come back. can you say uribe? sports part two, next.
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at kaiser permanente we've reduced serious heart attacks by 62%, which makes days with grandpa jack 100% more possible. join us at kp.org and thrive. believe it. dodgers are going to the national league championship series and as any true giant fan would tell you, they might not be headed there, were it not for former giants, brian wilson and juan uribe. 8th inning, dodgers down. uribe clutch. a deep shot off david carpenter. turned out to be the game
winner. wilson, he is the winner. they will celebrate in l.a., deep into the night. the dodgers now await a winner of the cardinal/pirates series. st. louis, behind michael wacha took a no-hitter into the 8th inning. you know the raiders now have their quarterback. the raiders cut ties with the man who just a little over a week ago, actually started at quarterback. matt flynn gone. released outright, with the raiders owing him the bulk of his $6 million salary. matty ice. the second touchdown pass. atlanta up 28-27. geno smith, set up nick foles 43-yarder. the jets win. atlanta shockingly now 1-4. that's the sporting live for
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♪ (gasps) did you see it? does she know? this is the last thing she needs today. no! busy day at the dunphy compound. we have a wedding tonight, and this afternoon, claire is debating duane bailey in the race for town council. (lowered voice) and now the "weekly saver" says that some voters find claire-- quote-- "angry and unlikable." to those voters, i say, "wait till she sees this." no one can mention it to her. we can't have some unscientific poll shaking claire's confidence. phil... what poll? too late. she knows. who told her? what is this, a witch hunt? oh, my god. i have to go. well, i just don't think it's a big deal.