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tv   KTVU Fox 2 News at 4pm  FOX  October 8, 2018 4:00pm-5:01pm PDT

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killed 20 people including four sisters and their husbands. >> my brother said he lost most of his family. and recovery and resilience. >> it is great to see it coming back together. it is really good. i see houses in every stage so i know it is going be a long road. we go live to santa low sa to mark one year since the devastating bay fires. the four on two starts now. remembering the deadly and devastating fires one year later. while there's been progress in the counties, in others it is a slow rebuild. the fires last october tested nerves and summoned faith and resolve. welcome. i'm heather holmes. >> we are live in santa rosa
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where in a couple hours there will be a remembrance ceremony to honor the victims of the north bay fires that broke out one year ago causing pain and destruction in so many communities. 44 people lost their lives. more than 8,000 hopes were decide across this region. this city was hit hard by the destruckive tubbs fire, the most destruckive in california history. i was here in santa row is that morning and it was like nothing i have ever experienced. >> you made it out, anyone else live with you? >> yes. >> reporter: they are okay? >> they are okay. >> reporter: all your neighbors okay as fab as you know -- as far as you know. >> ? >> i don't know. i don't know about everybody else. >> reporter: this is the scene here in the city of santa rosa. unbelievable devastation you can see here in this particular neighborhood. this neighborhood is called the
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orchards and there are many, many homes on fire. >> i have never seen anything like this except on television. >> reporter: take me through what happened overnight this morning. who told you guys to evacuate. >> my neighbor calls me at 2:15 and said there's a big fire going on, you better get out of there. >> you can drive from neighborhood to neighborhood and see scenes like this all across the city. it is heart breaking. a hole lot of people have lost their homes. obviously it is far too soon to get count on how many homes were decide but it will be a lot. >> one house would go and then another one. the embers and the wind was a difference. heavy, heavy wind and flying embers started. >> reporter: everyone i remembered atalking to this morning was stunned by the fire as it swept by the city. stunned by the thick smoke that
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was just hanging over the city of santa rosa and a lot has changed in the past year. especially in the hard hit neighborhood of coffee park. that was just leveled. so many blocks decide. we were following one family's journey during the rebuilding process and today of all days, they are moving into their new home. christina joining us live from coffee park with their emotional return. christina. >> reporter: well, alex, we are talking about john and dominic sampson. they are one of hundreds that came one year ago today. they woke up this morning. a mix of emotions, they came down coffee park to move their stuff n. they do plan to move in and spend the first night here tonight. you can see this home still under construction blind me. if we pan down, can you still see the sampson family right there. that is their new house they
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are moving into today. it is move in day. their home is officially complete on october 8th, one year to the day after the tubb's fire. >> i wanted to have great feelings and feel home again. i just thought it would welcoming us. last year on this day was chaotic and disaster. >> reporter: their home was one of hundreds freud now they among one of the first to move in. >> we are moving and scrambling trying to get the rest of our pieces and trying to get everything hooked up and ready to go. >> reporter: they got their ticket of occupancy one week ago. >> i like to see all the different houses and construction sites going up. everybody working, it is cool, you know. >> to be back here a year later
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and there's so many others that have not broke ground yet and that they want to be home, that touches me because they want to be here too. >> reporter: the sampson family get emotional every time we ask them about the fire. they were one of the last families to leave this neighborhood through the thick smoke. they could not see where they were driving one year ago and they are finally back. some inconveniences still in this neighborhood because it is still in the rebuilding process. fiberoptic cables are not installed. so there's no internet access. that will take some time. tomorrow night, coffee strong will be holding a one year remembrance here at the park to honor the lives lost and everyone coming together to see how far they have come and how strong they are. alex. >> christina, thank you very much. that neighborhood slowly,
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slowly coming back to life one year later. i want to bring in someone now who lives there in coffee park. ly say still lives in that neighborhood. this is jeff, the founder, good to see you again. a group called coffee strong that christina was mentioned there. your home, one of so many homes, leveled in the fire a year ago. i know you told me, this is a really emotional day. you woke up today overcome with emotions. what are some of the feelings you have one year later? >> it is all the emotions that you -- one would imagine. it is the grief, the sad and the devastation that is coming back because during these times you can actually -- leading up to you can, you can avoid it. you can do your own thing andest key cape it. now everybody is on the same page, thinking the same thing, one year anniversary. so it is difficult to get away and separate yourself from what
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is going on. >> how often do you think about that morning and what happened? >> every day. i mean it is hard to explain to some people. so, we are in a rental right now that every time i pull into my driveway it is a place i don't want to b. a constant reminder, that my house no longer exists and i am forced to live in this other house they would not have picked on my own to live in. i am grateful to be there and have a place to say. so it is a daily reminder. >> your entire family uprooted. we just heard from christina. in coffee park there's only a handful of homes rebuilt. i say only, but relatively speaking, does it feel like that is a pretty good number of feel who have rebuilt their homes? is that neighborhood on its way to coming back to life? >> absolutely. we have 20 homes that are completed. but 750 homes in some process
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of being completed. so we are at a great place one year out. so we are at a very good place compared to other part os of the cointy. >> what is been the big pest hurdles that have you talked about about trying to rebuild? >> where dow start? >> it is a long list; right? >> it is a different experience for everybody. some have a different experience with insurance and contractor and vice versa. i think everybody has the hurdle of the emotion. constantly thinking about it. everything that you lost when you go your inventory for your insurance or picking out finishes for your home. >> are you finding that you and others finding that you had enough insurance or coming up short in that area. >> most people are short to a certain extent. either drastically but not as many as somewhat short that.
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is a varying number of things that happen. you know, the recession, buying during the recession and prices increasing. the desirable of living in sonoma county. all the things. if you just don't revisit your insurance policy, then you could end up being short. >> all right. so one year later you do feel like the community is on its way? >> i do. i have seen this community like nothing i have ever seen before. from politicians to city staff, county staff, builders doing rebuilds when they never did that before. i think it is something i never seen. it has been a great thing to see this community come together. >> best of luck to you. pleasure to talk to you. we wish you and all your neighbors the best. jeff is the founder of the coffee strong group.
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another person who lost their home was the president of sonoma state university. not long ago i sat down with judy, she and her husband, they lived in fountain grove and when the fires broke out that morning, they barely escaped the flames. she tells me it was one of the most terrifying experiences of her life. >> it was 4:03 in the morning. the smoke detector in the bedroom went off and i thought the electricity went off. i walked down the home and flames were in the front door. and i screamed for my husband to get up. we thought it was just our home on fire and we ran out of our front door, opened the door and it was just an inferno. >> she told me she is grateful her and her husband woke up when they did. with just the choate offense on their back they ran down the street surrounded on all sides
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by fire. finally she said they spotted head lights and it was a pair of off-duty firefighters driving in one of their suv's making one last trip through the neighborhood looking for anyone who needed help. >> we just started running. we were barefoot and ended up with just the clothes on our back which was my bath robe and we ran. literally we were running for our lives. we were very fortunate after running almost a mile. it is head lights and it was an off-duty firefighter who happened to -- he lost his home. an amazing person. andrew peterson, they took a last run up fountain grove and we were so fortunate and grateful that they found us. >> what would have happened if
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you had not crossed pats with those two firefighters? >> well they said one minute more and we would have been victim 45 and 46. which was quite hard to hear. >> now i sat down and talked recently with judy inside an art exhibit set up on the campus of sonoma state university. it is entitled reflections after the fire. >> coming up, little to know to time to try the escape the flames when so many fires roared across california last october. coming up, we will talk live with the napa county sheriff about a new early warning
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system that will be used in that county and others during future fires. we will be right back.
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>> first responders remember the day and they were working furiously to try to save lives and protect property. i want to bring in napa county sheriff, john robertson. thank you for being with us here, sheriff. i know you must have a lot of memories that are coming back to you here one year later. what would be your emotions you would be feeling today one year after the fires. >> well, i have certainly -- i have a lot of emotions regarding or wanting to honor not only the community members that lost property and those that lost loved ones but also the community that chipped in and really worked together to get through this with first
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responders by their side. >> you know, i.e. leaded to this and we -- i eluded to this and we heard about people saying they did not have enough warning to be able to escape or people barely escaping. i know this is something that you are focused on. you held an event today and you say that your department started tomorrow is going to be implementing something called a high low emergency siren to try to warn people for future fires of this nature. how does this work? >> well, we didn't want to stare into our rearview mirror. one way we heard that communication and also alerts were -- could have been better. so we worked on that this last year and what we have installed on our patrol car, all our entire fleet is a european
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sounding high loci renn and we have teamed up with sonoma county and lake county to present that. we are ready to go and will be demonstrating that tomorrow as we have to the media today. >> i understand too you are also going to be providing evacuation tags. so you say the next time there is a fire, people who evacuate and left their homes can put these on their homes and let you and your sheriff's deputies know that they already left. >> in addition to the sirens, when people hear those sirens, they are not evacuation sirens per say. what it does is it asks people to go ahead and tune in to local media to turn on their cell phone and talk to their neighbors. after all neighbors helping neighbors is how we get through these things and disasters. what we are doing is we have added to their go kits that we
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are asking people to assemble, an evacuation tag to tag their open property. thereby saving first responders hours, if not days, in a catastrophic event going up long rural driveways or breaking down gates or, you know, working towards rescuing people when actually they have already evacuated or not at their property at the time. >> and potentially yeah, first responders are putting their own lives at risk and your deputies could do that as well when they have to do that. that is napa county sheriff, john robertson: we appreciate your time. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. all right. again we are live in santa rosa awaiting this ceremony that will start at 6:00 tonight and the community will be coming together here. this is put on by the city and county. a way to honor all of those
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victims, either the people that lost their lives and the thousands of people that lost their homes. >> events like that go along way in helping a community come together especially a year later. alex, of course it is wonderful to see the progress, especially in christina's piece. a family moving in for the first time today. have you talked to a lot of people say hag the process is moving just too slow. there's a lot of frustration there in a sense. >> reporter: you heard them when we spoke with jeff who lives in coffee park. he talked about there being this laundry list of hurdles that people are facing. it is everything. it is the permitting process. it is being ailed able to find a builder immediately after the fire. today builders and contractors are in short supply. that is an issue.
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you have the fact that the city and the county have struggled to approve all the new building plans as well. they have had to bring in people from across california just to try to get some those permits cleared so that the people can break ground and begin that process of billing their new homes better building their new home. >> as we see, there are lessons to be learned. i could not help but think of the various counties, when you were talking with the sheriff, making sure there is a clear and vinceing message to the public. >> i really feel like the emergency warning system is going be the biggest take away from the standpoint of a first responders. that's going to be the biggest take aways are the fires. you will remember that at the time that the fires broke out here in sonoma county, we learned after the fact there was a lot of debate about whether to issue an alert to
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everybody's cell phone all across the county. they didn't have the ability to send a specific alert to people in specific areas potentially impacted by the fire. now you see departments like we heard from, the sheriff's department, they are fine tuning their emergency alert system so that hopefully the next time something like this happens, they can better alert the people who are in the path of such a fire. >> alex, thank you for bringing us the lessons learned and a look back at just how much this community has overcome. i appreciate it. i think everyone is hoping 2019 will be a year in which many more opportunity also emerge. for more head to our website, we have the one here anniversary section on the home page at it was not a fire alert but an earthquake warning tested on
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bar trains today. a sophisticated warning system. rob was there for the demonstration of what is called the most sophisticated in the world. >> reporter: well that's right. you see berkeley seismologist say thanksgiving the technology early warning systems is now state of the art. that technology is now ready for prime time. this was not a typical monday morning community on bart. the area politicians, scientist and bart officials gathered on a train to experience firsthand how the earthquake early warning system called shake alert would work if a quake were to strike. there were no sudden stop's with a few seconds warning, the train slowed from 55 miles per hour down to a safer 27. they can slow or stop before
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the quake preventing potential derailment. >> we didn't know anything was going on, right. the whole idea is that is the way we wanted that to happen. we wanted the train to slow and things go on as normal. >> reporter: they use the demonstration to roll out the early warning system which operates out of the berkeley mythology lab. >> today is -- shake alert is the most sophisticated warning system in the world. >> reporter: it works with ground waive -- waives. this is not just a game changer. seismologist say that local governments can use the technology. >> cities can use shake alert to create automated systems that when detecting an earthquake can automatically lift all of the gates to our fire stations. >> reporter: they stay the technology is available for soft wear developers to create
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apps so anyone can get an earthquake warning. >> however we are still behind the curve whit comes to delivering that to everybody that. ising in that we are working on very hard. we are calling on the great spirit here to solve that problem for us. >> reporter: seismologist say that we the general public may get them on our smart phones within a year. >> all right. thank you. let's turnover to our chief mollist -- meteorologist for our forecast. it is windy out there. >> it is. we are looking at yesterday wind speeds. these are yesterday's of course. we had a wind advisory in napa and blackhawk. winds today still up and that is why this red flag warning has been extended until 5:00 this evening. so if we locate here, last night it was supposed to go away at 9:00 a.m. this morning but now it is
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staying in effect, red flag warning because of the wind you are mentioning. it stays in effect until this evening. then it will be dropped. temperatures tomorrow will cool a little bit. i tell you what the wind does is give us the super clean atmosphere. it looks like february because it is crisp and clear. all summer the air gets settled. when you get a big blow like we had, check it out. beautiful individualable. that camera is zoomed in p. you can see what is interesting you see the white water here, that is an indicator, there's a beach but also a little south swallow in the water. this faces south so you see a little bit of the swell. what is happening, we got big weather story nationwide, it is michael. it is going be a hurricane and it is going to move up the eastern sea board toward the end of the week.
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we got sergio down here. it may bring some more south swell. then this big trough of low pressure that brings inclimate weather e, you name it, idaho tomon mon, what have you. we are in a position to cool off a bill lit. temperatures around here are going to drop tomorrow. today was the warmest day. tomorrow probably low 80s. mostly low 80s as you head to tuesday. still nice weather, still kind of high fire danger. but cooler than it was today. that's your tuesday forecast. when we come back we will get to the five-day forecast. >> thank you. a family just torn apart and an investigation under way in new york after a limo crash kills 20 people. what we are learning about the limo company and the driver involved in this tragic incident.
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in up state new york the transportation safety board is investigating a limo crash. today we learned the driver did not have the right license and that the vehicle involved failed an inspection just a month ago. brian has more from new york. >> my brother said he lost most of his family. >> reporter: friends, family, spouses, all among the 20 people killed in up state new york saturday after a stretch limo on its way to a birthday
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celebration blue through a stop sign crashing into an empty suv before hitting and killing two bystanders. all 18 inside the limo, including the driver were killed. >> this is the most deadly transportation accident in this country since february twine. >> reporter: barra drugolas said her brother called her with the tragic news. she said together they left blind three children. >> beautiful girls physically and inside. they were full of life and they weren't that old. they had their whole life ahead of them. >> reporter: in new developments, the governor say hag the drivers not properlily licensed and what the vehicle should not have been on the road. >> that vehicle was inspected by the new york state department of transportation
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last month and failed. >> reporter: investigators are on scene examining the road conditions and whether any mccall conditions could have led to the accident. >> typically we do conduct very thorough investigations and we come out with recommendations designed to prevent these things in the future. >> reporter: according to state police, passengers in the back are not required to wear seat belts. in new york brian yen nit. they may have the power right now but we need to take it back. >> judge brett cavanaugh may sit on the supreme court but the battle over the confirmation is going to rage on at the ballot box. plus gaff anyone newsome -- gavin newsome and john cox will debate. this is not a bed.
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the two candidates for governor squared off today in the first and only planned debate. during the debate today which was on the radio they were asked about their vision for california. >> we have to address the issue of cost of housing, we have to address the issue of affordability proudly and homeless and tackle the issue of healther and the issues related to health care that are devouring the state budget. >> my vision is where people can afford to buy a house or
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pay rent. they can afford gas spleen electricity. send their children to a school that is not failing. >> aahead of this debate, we sat down and talked to each and what they had to say about wanting to take on this job. >> i think about the things can you do. i think about solving the issues and the ideal easiment. i am captured with the 60s and solving ignorance issues and poverty. i still believe i am an idealist in terms how we approach things. i think we can solve the homeless crisis, i think we can address the affordability crisis and turn the education system around and lead this nation and the world in terms of advancing our values, not just resist donald trump. i think we can solve these
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things. >> i am in good company with a lot of people that came here for the california dream. i love this state. i have a 13 year old daughter that was raised here and i want her to live in anoxic economic -- economically case. mr. newsome is going to be the status quo. i will represent dozen tiff change. >> to see those be sure to head to our website. let's talk more about the debate. i am joined by james taylor from the university of san francisco. for for being here. let's talk about the strategy of this debate. it happened at 10:00 this morning on a work day,way from the glare of television cameras. >> gavin newsome won the argument as how it should go. as the leading candidate he has no incentive to debate more
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times. cox needed to press the nine debates he fought but didn't win. newsome wanted one televised cnn debate because -- we will talk about that next. >> the question is really, if these debates are aimed at, you know, getting voters, reaching voters, it seems as though you didn't reach have many people today. >> that is to the advantage of cox. john cox is an attractive candidate. i listened carefully and i was like bow, if more people e that is pretty -- again, this is an tractive candidate. >> as he has this whole campaign gone after gavin newsome, if you don't like the fact that you are seeing the
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homeless issue, if you don't like the fact that there's affordable issue, this has happened under the democrat watch. >> you have an economy about 2 pp 7 trillion-dollars and a poverty rate of about 14%, it becomes difficult to tach that to specific policy. it is a larger market. the governor has the ability to influence policy and influence the economy but the idea that gavin newsome is responsible for the housing market and san francisco or oakland is a hard sale. >> that is what cox has been focusing, repealing the gas tax and etc. gavin newsome has taken a different approach. newsome seems to be focused on the big ticket issues. as you mentioned it sound more presidential. >> cox is trying to connect
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with people. he is talking about things like everybody talks about every day. how can you have a six figure income in this region and still be struggling. i think cox is carefully speaking to bred and butter issues that can help him where newsome is talking big ideas. that has more to do again -- i think gavin has to be careful not to disrespect californians by focusing on the white house. >> you think that could backfire on him? >> it could. cox has closed the gap. gavin still has a other% minimum baseline so as long as he has the what 50% baseline he is safe. >> what do you think the trump factor is, president trump might be in this case because gavin was -- >> the republicans lead candidate up to a point in the primary with the white narcotic
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list. it was not -- awith the >> donnie: who are eager to vote and a lot are undecided, 7% on the low end. there's a wide audience to appeal to. it undermine it is california electoral but it he needs exposure. >> today probably didn't help his at all. >> we know newsome still, we don't know john cox.
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in the last hour, brett cavanaugh was at the white house for a wearing in ceremony -- for a wearing in. before that wearing in, the president took the urn usual -- took the unusual step of apologizing to the family of the cavanaugh's. >> reporter: >> now they are thinking about impeaching a brilliant man, a man that did not wrong. >> reporter: calling out democrats for threatening possible impeachment for brett cavanaugh. but many demeanor democratic -- but many democratic, they -- he was confirmed saturday after the sexual assault allegations were leveled against him. the president said it was a
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political move. >> it was all made up and fabricated and it is a disgrace. >> reporter: with the midterm elections less than a month away, together are hoping the energy the cavanaugh controversy draw will stick around. >> democrats are running, they are not being shy about it. they want more dysfunction. >> reporter: some up for re- election did vote against cavanaugh cluing the senator of indiana and north dakota. they say this vote was more than just politics they say. >> i have work that i want to continue to do, absolutely. do i want to compromise my principles and my conscious for that job? no. and do i want to compromise the supreme court for that job? no. >> reporter: on capitol hill, fox news. another hurricane takes aim toward the u.s. where michael
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is heading and how strong it could be when it makes land fall. stick around for the 10:00 and 11:00 news. we will be right back. way to stay connected.
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hurricane today. al and florida issued states of emergency head of the storm expected to make land fall on wednesday. matt has an update on emergency preparations underway. >> take this seriously and keep your family safe. >> reporter: hundreds of miles of florida gulf coast in mother natures cross hairs. hurricane michael is turning offshore. >> every family must be prepared. we can rebuild your house but not your life. >> reporter: it grew to a category one monday but will change as it moves into the gulf of mexico. the water is warm and the conditions are ripe making michael more powerful. big oil companies are taking action. much of the west coast of florida is concerned about storm surge predictions. >> we are expecting four to eight inches and some areas with 12-inch offense of rain. it will bring torrential rain to most of the pen hand and flooding will be a major issue.
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>> reporter: the probable path of the storm according to the national hurricane center. a bleak look at climate change, a blue ribbon scientific panel released a landmark report and it paints a more dire picture. the scientist found a voiding long term damage from climate change requires battling green house gas emissions and other problems at a speed and scale never before seen in world history. they issued a global cause of action. >> climate change has already affected people, livelihoods all around the world. >> there are signs that mitigation is going on but if this is to be achieved, there's an urgent need to accelerate. >> this report predicts world
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food shortages as well as a massive die out of coral reefs as soon as the year of 2040. that is well within the lifetime of much of the current world's population. well space x is celebrating a launch offal con nine rocket. the rocket launch last night from santa barbara. it has been on several missions to space and researchers are working to have it carry people in the future. san francisco said farewell to another fleet week, the blue angels streaked across the skyline at 11:00 this morning.
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a look now at some stories for our news at 5:00. a 7.5 earthquake moved land in indonesia last week. quakes are known in the bay area as well. a geologist will tell us why the threat is diminished. and more of the remembrances of what happened one year ago. the difference between getting out safely from a fire can be a meater of minutes. one year after the north bay fire storm, napa county unveils three innovations that they say will increase the chances of survival. >> looking forward to that. see you in just a few minutes at 5:00. we are tracking the air quality, look how good it is. it is much better today. temperatures on the increase today. we will talk about the highs from today and what you can
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expect the rest of the week. california's public schools rank 44th in the nation. 44th. i'm marshall tuck, i'm a public-school parent, and i know we can do better. in the public schools i led, we got more funding into our classrooms, supported our teachers, and we raised graduation rates by 60%. that's why president obama's education secretary endorses me. we've done it before. now, let's do it for every public-school student in california. i'm marshall tuck. i'm running for state superintendent.
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temperature red flag warning, we have here which informs effect last night, extended its today until 5:00. so in the next ten minutes or sit goes away. but not before we had some significant wind gusts. we did see some gusts up to to the 40, 50, 60 miles per hour. out on the bay you can see the results of the wind. look at the choppiness out
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here. you got a lot of wind on the bay. a north, northwesterlily wind. it is not offshore. the thing to know, look at the air quality. it is so clear. when you get big wind like the last couple days, you get this crisp atmosphere. i have got text and emails from folks in the weather center, or at home concerned about air quality. it is about as good as it gets today. overall pretty darn nice. you can see our situation setting up with high pressure. it will cool off a little bit tomorrow. temperatures a good five degrees cooler than today. mid 80s today. tomorrow will be cooler. they are going to start coming a little bit north, north westerlily. that will bring the fog back to the coast. these are the current temperatures from today, not the right now temperatures.
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87 in fairfield, the warm spot. fremont 84 degrees. then you see cooler in oakland and hayward but warmer in napa and san jose. splitting hair there is. the forecast tomorrow, you see partly cloudy. san francisco will have a little fog along the coast. then you can see you got clear skies, nice weather. and then late in the day, mostly sunny and warm. this is san francisco which will be about 68 degrees. not too bad. here's the fog i was talking about. back at the coast as we head to tomorrow morning. kind of just lingers. it is not real thick but it is around. it comes back around tomorrow night. you see the footprint, the oranges are 80s and the yellows are 70s. so there you go. nice looking day tomorrow. quite frankly, tomorrow, tuesday, wednesday, thursday, friday, very much looks like
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that. not much different. napa 82. 84 in fairfield, so those will be the warm spots tomorrow. you note they are down just a few degrees over where they were today. 84 in gilroy. so the five-day forecast as we take a peek here. kind of on the mild side, upper 70s. then it wants to warm up again in time for the weekend so back to the mid 08s -- 80s. i'm gone now but we will come back in a few minute's with healther and frank and the 5:00 news. news.
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ktvu fox 2 news at 5:00 starts now. deciding california's next governor is one of the biggest decisions you will be making during this year's election. but if you wanted to hear the two candidates debate, you had to be listening to the radio this morning. that's because this was the one and only scheduled debate. good evening, everyone, i'm frank somerville. >> and i'm heather holmes in for julie haener. gavin newsom and john cox met to discuss their issues on the radio. we spoke with them after the
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debate and there is a lot of finger-pointing as to why the two won't be squaring off again. >> both sides are pointing the finger at the other side, saying they are the reason why this is the only debate that is scheduled. >> how do you think it went? >> reporter: lieutenant governor gavin newsom and businessman john cox clashed in monday's debate, going back and forth on issues from how to make housing more affordable in the state, to gun control and immigration, specifically a border wall. >> if somebody is involved in criminal activity, and they are here illegally, they should be removed from the state. >> let me just say this about the wall. wall is a monument of stupidity. it is intended to divide the country. >> reporter: following the debate, newsom stopped and talked about what he wanted to see built on the for their achievements, while working on housing costs, homelessness, and healthcare. as for why this was the only reading -- meeting, newsom said his team was workin


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