tv KTVU Fox 2 News at 5pm FOX October 3, 2017 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT
was one of the 59 people killed in the mass shooting in las vegas. >> this very hot, like, pain. you know when you hit your funny bone and it stings and you can't do anything? >> and this bay area woman tells ktvu about the moment she was shot in the back during the attack. tonight, we're learning more about the victims, survivors and heroes. good evening, i'm frank somerville. >> i'm julie haener. while we are getting a clearer picture of who the shooter was, we seem no closer to a motive in the deadliest mass shooting in u.s. history. we have live team coverage tonight. ktvu's ken wayne is in las vegas where he spoke with a bay area woman who was shot and survived sunday's massacre. but first we begin with cristina rendon and the latest on the investigation. cristina. >> reporter: julie, frank, investigators say they are making progress on a motive. they hope to learn more in the next 48 hours after they speak to the gunman's girlfriend who
is in the philippines. we have learned that gunman stephen paddock transferred $100,000 to the philippines in the days before the attack. >> reporter: this is our first look at the mandalay bay hotel room where suspected gunman stephen paddock shot at hundreds of people at a concert in las vegas. authorities found 23 guns at the hotel including semi- automatic rifles. he carried the guns to the hotel inside 10 suitcases and had cameras set up inside and outside of the room. >> he was probably looking for anybody coming to take him into custody. >> reporter: more guns, thousands of rounds of ammunition, and bomb-making materials were found at his home in mesquite. clark county sheriff joe lombardo says paddock's girlfriend, marilou danley, is a person. she is coming back from the philippines on wednesday to answer questions. officials know this was not a random act. >> this individual was premeditated. obviously premeditated. the fact that he had the type of weaponry and amount of
weaponry in that room, it was preplanned, extensively. and i'm pretty sure he evaluated everything that he did in his actions. >> reporter: paddock had a business degree from cal state northridge. in the '70s and '80s, he worked as a mail carrier, an irs agent, and held an auditing job in the defense department and later worked as a defense contractor. with no criminal record and no signs of financial trouble for the professional gambler, his own brother is searching for answers, too. >> he was a private guy. that's why you can't find out anything about him. that's why there's no pictures. is he such a weirdo because he didn't have a facebook page and posted 50,000 damn pictures of himself every day? who is weird?! >> reporter: meanwhile, memorials are popping up on the strip and private donations are pouring in for the victims. >> there's a lot of need and deal with what we can to raise money for the individuals. >> reporter: a "go fund me" account has raised more than $4.1 million to help families
pay for medical expenses and funeral costs. >> cristina, what about the 527 people who were injured? do we have any updated information about how many are still in the hospital? >> reporter: well, as of this morning, roughly 240 people had been released from hospitals and we know that 138 remain hospitalized with 50 people still in critical condition. >> cristina rendon in our newsroom tonight. thank you, cristina. we are learning more about the victims and survivors of sunday's rampage. a rohnert park woman was among the hundreds who were injured in the attack. she was shot in the back but survived. ktvu's ken wayne is in las vegas once again tonight. ken, you talked with her today about what happened. quite a story. >> reporter: yeah. it is, frank and julie, we talked to savannah chasko on the 8th floor of the new york- new york hotel and casino and she showed us where she was sunday night when she was at the festival and the chaos broke out and where she ran to, to try to get to safety
after she was shot in the back. >> just an open hall. >> reporter: getting shot in the back doesn't sound like being lucky. but if you have to get shot, savannah knows she is lucky. >> it's pretty close to my spine. it was in between the bones that come out of my lower spine. >> reporter: saran in a was with three friends at sunday night's country music concert when the gunfire erupted. >> we heard all this, like, popping noise and thought it was speakers going out. >> reporter: as she and her friends ran, she felt something hit her in the back. >> it was very hot, like, pain. i -- you know when you hit your funny bone and it stings and you just can't do anything? i just -- it stung so bad. and i just like dropped to my knees and rolled over to my back and i was like, guys, i can't go. >> reporter: a young man next to her, a friend, also went down. >> we had lost one of our friends. my friend's boyfriend actually. >> reporter: she made her way to the nearby mgm and finally
found an ambulance where three other gunshot victims were already inside. >> one man was shot in the butt. i felt so bad i was laying on his lap. i said, i'm so sorry, this must be so uncomfortable for you now. his wife was in the front seat. she was hurt, shot in the foot. next to me in a gurney was a person who was being resuscitated. by the time we got to the hospital, they did not make it. um ... >> reporter: the hospital was so crowded, she was put on a gurney and had to stay in the hallway where the scope of what had happened began to sink in. >> when i was here, people were screaming and crying. that is when it hit me but not so much as to what was really going on. >> reporter: later, she learned the fate of her friend who went down next to her. she didn't survive. >> we're all trying to be as okay as we can. >> reporter: she leaves las vegas with a friend gone, a bullet in her back and insight uncommon for anyone let alone
a 20-year-old. >> i see mgm right through the window now and i kind of get a little bit of anxiety. that's where i ran to. but, um, i'm not going to not come back here. i'm not going to be fearful of what this is or what happened. it's not -- you know, you just can't let the fear become you. you definitely need to be stronger than that and stand tall. >> reporter: savannah is now with her parents, her uncle, her brother. they are on the road heading back from las vegas to rohnert park where she is go to take a little time off from her studies at the university of nevada reno and try to get better before she gets back to school. >> what a brave strong young woman. ken, what about the bullet in her back? will doctors remove that or what happens? >> reporter: right now, she is not sure. the doctors here in las vegas, she says, told her that she really needs to see a specialist. they basically did all they could for her here. it's not their area of
expertise that spinal area. they said she is well enough to be let go from the hospital and she is going to need to meet with somebody back in the bay area to try to determine whether or not that bullet needs to be removed or not. the doctor said that it's possible she could have that bullet in her back for the rest of her life. >> ken, i know we talked about this yesterday. but -- but just again, what is it like being in las vegas two days after this horrific massacre and all of the families who have come into las vegas for their loved ones, the 500 who were injured, the 59 who were killed, are -- are they all in a central area or are they just spread out in different hotels. >> reporter: no, they are spread out. and i learned this morning there are even more hotels. yesterday i was telling you about the bellagio that had opened up some rooms for family members of the victims to stay for free. airlines were offering free transportation here. now the list of hotels has gotten quite lengthy. there's close to a dozen
different major hotels in the las vegas area and a number of airlines that are helping out. so families are able to get here and they have a place to stay. so they don't have to put money out of their own pockets. but we are hearing more and more of these incredible stories. in fact, one story in talking with savannah, she had lost her cell phone in the mayhem of all of this. she finally got it back because somebody had picked it up and apparently picked up a number of cell phones that were left behind, took them all home and as people called, he would answer and he said, look, i have their cell phone. and i can give it back right away as soon as anybody wants to come pick it up or when they're out of the hospital and they want to get their phone back. when savannah got her phone back, she had 180 messages from friends and family trying to figure out what happened to her and if she was okay. >> quite a story to tell. one quick question before we let you go, ken. what about surveillance images of the shooter? we know that hotels and resorts have incredible amounts of security and
surveillance footage, have investigators -- have you heard about anybody getting close to maybe going through all of that and seeing if they are going to release some images of this mr. paddock going into and out of the hotel? >> reporter: we haven't heard about when they will be released and which ones might be released but we have heard from the sheriff here who said that there are thousands of hours of images that are detectives are going over right now. if you have ever been to any of these las vegas casinos, you know there are cameras everywhere, hundreds and hundreds. you would think that he is captured on cameras all the time he was on the property at different angles. we'll have an idea of what happened through the elevators through the hotel into his room. so all of that is there. it exists. and it's going to help investigators piece together
what happened. but how much of it will be released to the public is not clear yet. >> ken wayne in las vegas tonight. ken, thank you. now to the wife of a san francisco police officer. you will recall that she was missing after the shooting in las vegas. they were desperately searching for her. unfortunately as we said at the top of the newscast, today we learned that she didn't survive. >> 50-year-old stacee etcheber was among those who didn't make it out alive. tara moriarty spoke with relatives today who are now gathered at the family home in novato to grieve. >> she is a tough as nails person. someone that just never gave up. >> reporter: but 50-year-old stacee etcheber didn't stand a chance against the gunman who unleashed hundreds of rounds of ammunition at a concert crowd in las vegas sunday night. >> we're angry, frustrated, it
was despicable. >> reporter: she loved her ages 10 and 12 children fiercely. >> we love you very much, olivia and vinnie. um, your dad loves you very much. >> reporter: stacee's husband vinnie an officer of the san francisco police department for 22 years had gone to the outdoor music festival with her and two friends. >> his description of the barrage of shots was unbelievable. >> reporter: vinnie thought his wife was safe. he told her to run for it while he helped load gunshot victims into trucks headed to the hospital. when he couldn't find her later, his friends from sfpd jumped in a car monday and drove to vegas to help. >> we circled around and around and we just have the sixth sense that the last stop was the coroner's office and that's where we found her. >> reporter: stacee had never hide it out of the concert alive. >> it will be a tough road ahead for the entire family. and the poa and the sfpd will be behind them the entire way as they struggle to make sense of this. >> reporter: people had begun
to place flowers at the salon where stacee was a hairstylist. >> stacee is very fiery and you know, she drives a truck. she drives the boat. you know? she pulls the horse trailer. um, she is a cowgirl, you know? and, um, you know, we're going to miss her. >> reporter: a "go fund me" page has been set up for the children one of whom attends school here at san ramon elementary school where a candlelight vigil is to be held at 7 p.m. tonight in stacee's honor. in novato, tara moriarty, ktvu fox 2 news. coming up here, how to talk to your kids about the tragedy in las vegas. advice on how to make sure they aren't overwhelmed by news of the massacre. >> 89% of republicans and democrats are in favor of restricting gun ownership for the mentally ill. >> and the debate over gun control is heating up from late night tv to twitter to capitol hill. >> plus, startling new numbers out on the security breach at yahoo. it turns out that all three
89% of republicans and democrats are in favor of restricting gun ownership for the mentally ill. but not this gang. they voted against both of those things. so -- >> that was late night talk show host jimmy kimmel calling out the 56 u.s. senators who days after the pulse nightclub shooting in orlando voted against a bill to expand background checks for gun purchases. from late night tv to social media to capitol hill, the debate over gun control is
once again part of the national conversation. sunday's massacre in las vegas has pushed the arguments both for and against greater gun control to a fever pitch. our south bay reporter jesse gary has our report tonight. reporter: >> who thinks that makes sense? them, i guess. >> reporter: late night comedy has become deadly serious. on jimmy kimmel live last night, there were tears and sniffles instead of laughs as the host zeroed in on an old political target of change. >> the second amendment, i guess, our forefathers wanted to us have ak47s, um, is the argument, um, i assume. now is the time for political debate. >> reporter: the almost ancient debate sparked by sunday's mass shooting on the vegas strip is over gun control and how it relates to the second amendment. santa clara university law professor [ non-english language ] >> what the second amendment protects is a core right to
possess a firearm for self- defense. >> reporter: but accused gunman stephen paddock had guns that could fire hundreds of rounds a minute. some gun users say existing laws need to be toughened. >> need more gun control laws in other states, not california. california is here is very strict right now. other states like nevada and utah, they are not strict. >> the second amendment doesn't protect the ability to have guns that have significant killing power, large magazines, or semi auto capabilities. >> there was a mad man behind a firearm. >> reporter: these two say they see and feel an anti-gun surge after every mass shooting incident. friends since their teens, the pair adds personal flair to firearms from pistols to assault rifles. both say more laws or repealing or amending the second amendment is not the answer. >> if you take the wednesday, they gonna still do what they
wanna do, you know? if they take a knife start stabbing people in the crowd, you gonna ban knives? >> i worry that our infringement on our rights is going to, you know, come into more play against firearm owners. >> reporter: congress has banned assault weapons before but that law lapsed several years ago. now weapons merchants and the masses who can use their products wait to see which side in this debate will bend to the will of congress. jesse gary, ktvu fox 2 news. officials say stephen paddock had two bump stocks that converts semi-automatic guns into fully automatic weapons. authorities say at least one of the rifles he had in his hotel room had a bump stock enabling it to fire hundreds of rounds per minute. the devices are legal and inexpensive with some versions advertised for under $100. senator dianne feinstein tweeted today about the bump stock. she said, quote, i'm looking at ways to proceed with
legislation to ban bump fire stocks and close this ridiculous loophole for good. doing nothing in the wake of this tragedy is not an option." our coverage on the las vegas mass shooting continues on air and online. we have a special section right on the top of the website. let's talk about our weather now. um, bring in our chief meterologist bill martin -- i'm sorry, your heart goes out to all of those people. it's just so overwhelming to think about. >> absolutely. yeah. it's been a rough few days for everybody. i mean, it's -- yeah, this is a -- a -- um -- you know, it's difficult. um, but we do weather and we do news and we keep going forward. as we head outside we have a red flag warning in effect and it's not for the north and east bay hills but it's for the inland areas now more towards vallejo, davis and those areas. crammed for the north bay and east bay -- dropped for the north bay and east bay but still some gusts in the east bay and at the coast 30 miles per hour by sfo.
so that's the story, that red flag warning goes away tonight up in those areas. and then we get back to still a high fire danger time. just not as high. red flag warnings are always severe. we have showers -- i'll put this in motion for you -- up around lake tahoe area and some snow flurries. this change of seasons is just upon us. here goes the last six hours. you sort of see that activity. that's really all that's going on around here. we have no fog at the coast. showers and snow in the mountains but a weak system and temperatures today, they are spot on where they were -- well, not spot on but darn near right about where they were yesterday or a degree or two warmer. but overall, just a very similar day. and that goes on again tomorrow. it's going to be warmer in the next couple of days but not hot. by the weekend, we'll see some heat, upper 80s. outside the fog isn't there. without the fog, now what happens.
the coastal areas out at ocean beach and san francisco are in the 60s and 70s during the daytime hours but a beautiful pattern. here's the thing i have noticed, i bet you noticed too. a lot of folks in the morning hours, how cold it's been, off to school and work, 38 for santa rosa up there at the airport but if you go up to forestville around guerneville and rincon valley and south to the nooks and crannies up at graton, you will find 30s and frost. it's cold in the north bay valleys. we are seeing cold in livermore, too. 44. that's not a frost temperature but that's a very cool start to the day. so what's that mean? tomorrow morning kids will be wearing jacketed. next couple mornings i suspect. just make sure they bring them home because it will be warm in the afternoon as it has been. so there's the yellow. those are the 70s. greens are 60s. oranges are 80s. so there you go. you see a little bit of fog back at the coast. these are forecast highs for wednesday. a little bit warmer on thursday. but this trend, this warming trend, will continue into the weekend. fog back at the coast. that will cool the coastal
sections for your wednesday but not for long. there's going to be more heating up going our way or coming our way. i will see you back here with more. coming up here, it's a death that has devastated an oakland neighborhood and stunned those who knew the victim. coming up more on the 80-year- old victim and the family member accused of beating him to death.
but didn't enter a plea in the killing of his father ernest clark. authorities say the defendant also pistol-whipped his sister maya after she found their father's body in his bedroom near broadway terrace last friday night. oakland police say the man left the scene but was found at a nearby golf course with scratches on his hands. the victim was a retired real estate agent who was well liked in oakland's upper rockridge area. there is no known motive in the case. ernest clark is currently being held without bail. a rohnert park man is behind bars suspected of committing 7 armed robberies and attempted robberies in sonoma county and marin county since august. 51-year-old william hodges was taken into custody by a s.w.a.t. team in sonoma county. investigators say he admitted he was the robber and used a bb gun during the robberies. santa clara has become the first county in the state to pass bail reforms. this could pave the way for sweeping changes in the criminal justice system in
california. bail is used to ensure someone charged with a crime complies with court appearance dates. but district 2 supervisor cindy chavez says for many low risk offenders bail is an additional expense they can't afford. so they must sit in jail costing the county $120 a day. the board's decision includes a community bail fund and pretrial services for low income defendants. >> we're looking at the community being able to post bail but not that just being able to manage and make sure they come back to court. courts want people to show up to finish the process and we want that to but in the meantime we don't want people to miss work and away from families. >> they are looking into nonprofit organizations. what are their qualifications. we are releasing people out from the jails on the streets that have no training, no understanding of our judicial system. >> within the last hour, the board of supervisors voted unanimously to phase in the
changes beginning in 2018. san francisco will be hosting tens of thousands of people for fleet week. today's events included the opening of a veterans art exhibit and a veterans services resource fair at the marines memorial club. later this week, of course, the blue angels will be practicing and then performing over the weekend. military officials won't discuss security measures but they say that the military has been planning with city law enforcement for months. >> anytime we're up here supporting, it's an all hands evolution. so everyone on the ship is supporting whether it be in the security capacity or in a tour capacity or making sure operations are happening smoothly. so everyone is fully engaged. and making sure it's safe and enjoyable for people that are coming out to the tours. >> san francisco police say they will have a major presence in the city this week. they will also have help from outside state and federal agencies. san francisco officials have taken the first step
toward removing a statue that some say glorifies genocide. a native american is sitting on the ground with a spanish vaquero and catholic missionary standing over him. the arts commission voted to remove it after hearing from some people who say it's offensive to indians. the city's historic preservation commission still needs to weigh in on the matter. our coverage of the massacre in las vegas continues next. we'll go back live to las vegas for the latest on the investigation and how police are trying to find a motive behind the massacre. >> the tragedy has taken a heavy toll on people all across the nation. and it can be especially difficult for kids. coming up, hear from experts on how to talk to children about what happened. >> and yahoo announces it was way worse than we thought. yahoo admits all three billion of its accounts, all three billion, were affected by a security breach. introducing fast food's first ever ribeye burger made with 100% ribeye beef, ring mix and provalone cheese on a potato bun.
woman: so, greg, it's a lot to take in. woman 2: and i know that's hard to hear, but the doctors caught it early. hi, blake! my dad has cancer. woman: and i know how hard that is to hear. but you're in the right place. man: and dr. pascal and her team, they know what to do. they know what to do. the doctors know what to do. so here's the plan. first off, we're going to give you all... (voice fading away)
introducing fast food's firstng made with 100% ribeye beef, fresh spring mix and provolone cheese on an artisan potato bun. yep, nailed it come try my new ribeye burgers. only at jack in the box. people are gathering in concord tonight for a prayer vigil on gun violence. these are live pictures right now from that vigil which was organized by the mount diablo peace and justice center. organizers say it's an opportunity to pray for the victims and their families and also to resolve to act in a fight to prevent mass shootings such as that one in las vegas. >> we are learning more about
the gunman and the automatic weapons he used to carry out the horrific attack on sunday night. also the gunman's girlfriend is expected to return to the u.s. from the philippines where she could shed some light on a motive for what happened. >> fox news correspondent caroline shively is in las vegas with more on what it's like there right now and the investigation. >> reporter: a major update on the investigation coming this afternoon here in las vegas. police revealing that in his hotel suite up in the mandalay bay room, he had cameras, the shoot her mounted cameras inside his room as well as outside. federal officials are now going through that to see if there is indeed footage of when stephen paddock mowed down more than 500 people are a number of guns. reporter: dozens are dead, hundreds more wounded but officials still don't know what prompted the deadliest mass shooting in american history. survivors now coming forward describing the chaos that
erupted when the attack started. >> all of a sudden, you hear this -- as fast as it can come. they're crying, panic, screaming. >> reporter: there are hundreds of victims in area hospitals. doctors say the injuries are more severe than most gunshots due to the types of guns used in the attack. >> these were quite large wounds that we saw. the fractured shrapnel from the high velocity rounds created kind of a different pattern. >> reporter: las vegas police and fbi investigators now combing the shooting scene as they continue looking into stephen paddock, the lone gunman behind the attack. fox news has learned he sent tens of thousands of dollars overseas but it's not clear if those payments were linked to the attack. officials say they are still looking for a motive. >> we want to ensure the continued safety of our community. i assure you, this investigation is not ended with the demise mr. paddock.
>> reporter: they're also looking at body camera footage. 67 officers were armed with those body cameras as they responded up in the room in mandalay bay as well as at the concert site. back to you. >> caroline, what do we know about the specific guns that he had in his hotel room and whether they had been modified? >> reporter: it appears at least one had been modified from a semi-automatic to an automatic something called a bump stock. it's something of course a semi-automatic can go as quickly as you can move your finger. an automatic you just hold your financing down and it unloads. there are kits to make semi- automatics more powerful. you don't have to stop to load as long as your magazine is full. one of those guns was modified, maybe more. he had 23 guns there. the feds are now going over that in virginia. >> yeah. and what about the ammunition, caroline? he had thousands of rounds of ammunition. it's really heavy. he is a 64-year-old man. it had to have taken quite
some time to go back and forth to get all that equipment up into those rooms. are we learning any more about the days leading up to the shooting and also, too, about the gambling that he reportedly did, whether he was losing money, winning money in the days leading up to shooting? >> reporter: that's what we are learning about. there are reports out there that he was heavily gambling. at least one u.s. official tells fox he had dozens of interactions gambling transactions worth $10,000 or more over the last few weeks. we don't know was he winning or was he losing? but he was indeed making those transactions. that could be one motive. perhaps he snapped. that's what his brother has been saying. he is a normal guy who simply snapped. now, talking about all of that ammo, all those guns, he check into mandalay bay on thursday. so he had plenty of time to get those guns to get that ammo up into the room. there are no metal detectors,
no one going through your belongings. he was letting housekeeping going in and out. apparently they saw nothing. they didn't see the guns, ammo or cameras that the federal officials are telling he had mounted inside and outside his room. >> he had been very busy. a lot of work taking all of that stuff up. caroline, thank you. i want to give you another look now at the hotel room where stephen paddock carried out the mass shooting. you can see the door that's broken and covered in police tape. authorities say again 23 firearms were found in that room at mandalay bay. you can see at least one of them was on a tripod. today the clark county sheriff said paddock was keeping an eye out for law enforcement with a camera set up inside a food service cart that was just outside the door. the graphic scenes from las vegas that have played over and over on television and online can have a traumatic effect on children. ktvu's rob roth spoke with a bay area child psychiatrist
today about how parents can talk to their children about what happened. >> reporter: the horror in las vegas is hard for grownups. for some children, psychiatrists seeing it on tv, online, is traumatic . >> there are going to be kids who are vulnerable maybe with inhibited temperaments or who have experienced a lot of other similar trauma, community violence, potentially this could be bringing up a lot for them. >> reporter: this doctor is a child psychiatrist and medical director at ucsf oakland children's hospital oakland. she says parents and teachers should look for signs that a younger child may have trouble processing what happened. >> for younger children, they are going to think they're not safe. is this going to happen again? could this happen to me? why would someone do something like this? and not understand. >> reporter: she says a child reacts differently emotionally to news of a mass shooting or a natural disaster such as a flood or wildfire.
>> that is not necessarily under any kind of human control where this is different. it is something that's been perpetrated by another person. >> reporter: and she says parents who can keep their own emotions in check in front of their children will help children feel more confident. and she says if parents suspect their child is having problems handling what they are seeing or hearing, they should definitely talk to them about it. >> asking what they know and understand about it and give them a chance to ask question. acknowledge that bad things happen. this isn't something that we are going to pretend didn't happen or sweep it under the rug but that bad things happen and we're strong enough to tolerate it and strong enough to face it. >> reporter: most children will likely emerge without emotional scars. but if signs of trouble last fors weeks, seek professional help for the child. rob. >> reporter: , ktvu fox 2 news. as we head to break right now, we want to give you a look at some of the 59 people who died sunday. all but three have now been identified. ♪[ music ]
♪ ♪ the largest data breach in history is larger than first thought. yahoo initially said a billion accounts were compromised in a breach that came to light last year. today verizon, which bought yahoo this year, says 3 billion yahoo accounts were hacked. the stolen information includes names, phone numbers
and birth dates. >> there are 7.4 billion people on planet so i suspected some of these yahoo accounts were individuals having more than one account but nevertheless, they are talking about a huge chunk of the world's population was affected by this. this is massive beyond belief. >> the company says it will notify all users affected by the august 2013 data theft. if you ever had a yahoo account, you are likely to be among them. there is no question that tesla is on the forefront of electric car design and technology. but ktvu's tom vacar tells us the company appears to be behind when it comes to make the new model 3. >> reporter: tesla planned to make 1600 model 3s from july 1 to end of september but the fact, it has delivered only 220 of the 260 it made. that's a very slow start on fulfilling the half million model 3s on order. tesla blames the low count on
production bottlenecks. by skpe i spoke with the president of the northern california tesla owners club. >> the role of tesla will always to be vote the bar and push everyone else to -- to really stretch. that's the way apple does. a lot of times apple is the leader in design and technology. they are not the leader in market share. >> reporter: in a web posting, investment banking giant goldman sachs says, the world's other carmakers are rushing in to provide alternatives. >> the traditional auto players, the ones who manufacture cars, have to adapt and they are adapting quickly. >> reporter: by 2022, there will be 47 new pure electric car models on the u.s. market, many imported. worldwide, there will be 136 models. more are coming on the market every year. half of the world's evs, electric vehicles, come not from the u.s. but from china. china! not the u.s., is the world's largest electric vehicle market. china heavily subsidizes electric vehicle automakers and their customers with a
goal to sell 5 million electric vehicles by the year 2030. many of those to be sold overseas including the u.s. china already has five ev manufacturers. the three u.s. based ev makers, tesla, gm and ford are gearing up to sell their products in china but france, germany and japan also have three ev makers each looking to do the same. italy, korea and russia each have one ev maker, as well. and this is to say nothing of hydrogen-powered electric fuel cell cars that emit only water vapor as exhaust, already available from honda, toyota, hyundai and the uk's river simple. >> i think the competition is awesome. if you look at elon musk's original plan the reason for tesla was to really spur the big manufacturers of vehicleses and toyota and gms to move fast on electrification. tesla puts out a better
project. >> reporter: so tesla has yet to show a profit. salton says it's because they poured the 20% they make on each car right back into the business just as amazon did when it started out. tom vacar, ktvu fox 2 news. president trump visits puerto rico. >> met with storm victims today and assessed the damage but some of his comments and actions are raising questions. we'll explain coming up. >> a red flag warning for a part of the bay area. temperatures on the mild side. but they are going to warm, as well. see you back here with the wednesday forecast. ah, dinner.
throughout history, the one meal when we come together, break bread, share our day and connect as a family. [ bloop, clicking ] and connect, as a family. just, uh one second voice guy. [ bloop ] huh? hey? i paused it. bam, family time. so how is everyone? find your awesome with xfinity xfi and change the way you wifi.
president trump visited puerto rico and saw the damage firsthand and helped deliberate supplies and at one points he is throwing paper towels into the crowd. the president's visit comes on the same day as the death toll in puerto rico from hurricane maria climbs to 34. >> during his visit the president said puerto rico suffered a relatively low death toll from hurricane maria compared to a real catastrophe like katrina. rick leventhal reports. >> reporter: president trump in puerto rico tuesday meeting with storm victims and assessing the damages with the island still reeling and still recovering two weeks after a direct hit from the hurricane. >> i hate to tell you, puerto rico, but you've thrown our budget a little out of whack. [ laughter ] >> we have spent a lot of money on puerto rico and
that's fine. we have saved a lot of lives. >> reporter: during his visit he met with the mayor of san juan saying she is doing a good job this after the mayor criticized the speed of the federal storm response. >> every death is a horror. but if you look at a real catastrophe like katrina, and you look at the tremendous hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of people that died, what is your death count as of this moment? 17? >> 16 were 16 people certified, versus in the thousands. you can be very proud of all of your people, all of our people working together. >> reporter: some 95% of puerto ricans still have no power and there are many long lines for the basics like cell phone service and gasoline. >> we don't have service, internet service and, um, almost everything -- no electricity. >> reporter: there are now more than 10,000 federal officials on the ground. and the trump administration
has transferred more than $20.5 million in federal funds to puerto rico to defray disaster expenses. there are some signs of progress. federal officials say 60% of gas stations are back open. and 45% of people now have access to drinking water. in new york, rick leventhal, fox news. today the minority leader in the senate democrat chuck schumer responded to the president's comments in puerto rico by saying: we want to get a check of our weather from our chief meterologist bill martin. he is in the weather center now. and here in the bay area, a nice fall day. >> feeling just luke would you expect for this time of year -- feeling just like you would expect for this time of year and acting like fall. a warmup towards the weekend. no fog at the coast. red-tagged in the fairfield and vallejo area and the mountains a little showers right there.
i can put it in motion. we'll loop it up. you can see that it's a little bit of cloud cover and a little bit of snow flurries. there it is. so as you go forward to tomorrow, a warmer day by a few degrees. and then warmer still as we head towards the bay area weekend. 72 right now in livermore. beautiful afternoon. good air quality. you can see it. looking right over there, campanile. the air quality is generally good if you can see that far over. it's cold overnight and there will be the same pattern again tomorrow and the next few mornings. overnight lows in some of the coldest spots are in the 30s. that's chilly. tomorrow morning jackets as the kids head off to school. a little patchy fog comes back to the coast tomorrow. cool at the coast but inland the 80s. 70s. the yellow, greens are 60s. that's the forecast for tomorrow and a little warmer each day as we go through time here. so there's 82 in brentwood. that's one of the warm spots.
then 82 in gilroy and here comes the five-day forecast. it looks good. the fire danger is not going to be as severe tomorrow because of the lower winds. overall nothing sticks out too much in terms of fire danger. no big 100-degree days. no "spare the air" days. >> looking like november before we get significant rain? >> kind of right now, yeah. >> thank you. take a short break. back with more right after this.
some legends of the music industry are sharing their thoughts on the death of tom petty. everyone from bruce springsteen, paul mccartney and elton john shared their condolences after learning of petty's death. fox news' michele paulino looks back at his life and music career. ♪[ music ] reporter: 66-year-old rock icon tom petty passed away monday. the legendary singer was rushed to a santa monica hospital after being found unconscious in full cardiac arrest at his malibu home sunday night. he was put on life support until monday afternoon. ♪[ music ] >> reporter: petty along with his famed band the heartbreakers had just completed a three-day sold-out run at the famed hollywood
bowl celebrating the band's 40th anniversary. the rock and roll hall of famer had a string of hit singles with the heartbreakers during the '70s and '80s selling more than 80 million records worldwide. ♪[ music ] >> reporter: in the late 1980s, he cofounded the super group the traveling "wilburys" alongside fellow "a" listers roy orbison and bob dylan. in 2017 the grammys honored him with one of their highest honors a music care person of the year award. some attendees spoke about his legacy. >> i think he has his own, like, version of rock and roll. you know? there's, like, you know, metal and everything but tom petty? tom petty has his own sound of rock and roll. >> crossing genres like
playing what it is that you feel and, um, it's putting your thoughts there regardless of what anybody says like he will not be put in a box. >> he basically got in a really long lawsuit with his record label to fight for his rights as a musician. a lot of musicians have him to thank for their independence, their ability to make a living in some ways. kind of an unsung hero that way. ♪[ music ] ♪ there goes my baby ♪ >> reporter: his music fans crossed over all genres of music including john rich of country music's big and rich. >> a lot of country artists will tell you and i will tell you when you're a songwriter you're making tracks in the studio, i can't tell you how many times we said, now that tom petty song when it kind of has this groove or that feel? yeah, play it like that. i mean, he has had a massive impact not only on rock and roll but on american music in general. >> reporter: after nearly five decades of entertaining millions all over the world,
tom petty's music will be remembered by many generations to come. ♪[ music ] ♪ stand my ground and i won't pack down ♪ [ music ]♪ all of a sudden, you hear this -- as fast as it can come. they are crying and panicking, screaming. >> more survivors now coming forward describing the chaos that erupted after a lone gunman started raining gunfire on to thousands of people at a crowded country music festival in las vegas. tonight investigators are trying to unravel more details behind the shooter's planned attack. good evening, i'm julie haener. >> i'm frank somerville. the motive behind the massacre is unclear but we are getting a look at some more of the victims. these faces are of the lives cut short after stephen
paddock opened fire at a country music festival across the street from the mandalay bay hotel. 59 people were killed. and more than 500 others were injured. >> authorities say paddock took his own life when police rushed into his room on the 32nd floor of the hotel late sunday night. inside the room, authorities say they found more than a dozen guns, two were sitting on tripods. right now investigators say they don't believe the attack is connected to terrorism. >> we have team coverage tonight. ktvu's ken wayne is in las vegas with an emotional story after sitting down with a bay area woman who was shot in the back. >> but first, cristina rendon reports from the newsroom. >> reporter: investigators focusing more attention on what the girlfriend of paddock may have known about the attack. she is set to return from the philippines tomorrow and that's where paddock transferred $100,000 to in the days before the attack. >> reporter: this is our first look at the mandalay bay