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tv   NBC Bay Area News at 6  NBC  August 16, 2016 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT

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fire is 20% contained. more than 175 structures have ding bestroyed. more than 1,500 homes are still threatened. >> we have a team of reporters standing by. begin with nbc bay area jodi hernandez. jodi, the suspected arsonist was once trained as a prison firefighter. what do we know about this? >> reporter: he was, raj, and we are learning he had a lengthy rap sheet here in lake county. he is no stranger to law enforcement. he's also, as you mentioned, been trained in fire fighting. he worked for sometime as an inmate firefighter helping to put out fires just like the one he's now accused of starting. >> it's scary. it's awful, but it's also really reassuring that they've got him. >> reporter: that's how many lake county fire victims are feeling, knowing the man investigators say started the devastating clayton fire is behind bars. >> right now we know and we believe that 17 fires over the
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past year are connected to this individual. >> reporter: cal fire says they're confident 40-year-old damin pashilk in the man responsible. today, the district attorney revealed the clearlake man was on the radar for a long time. >> cal fire knew this gentleman. he was under surveillance. >> reporter: the d.a. says he has been convicted of a slew of crimes over the past 16 years, including evading officers of resisting arrest and possessing methamphetamine. ironically, he served as an inmate firefighter while serve state prison time. >> ten years ago this person worked to put out these fires and to build containment, and here we are ten years later where we believe he is actually starting them. >> reporter: his neighbors aren't convinced. they say pashilk is a nice guy. >> i don't think he did it, i don't. in my heart, i can't. he just seems like -- he doesn't seem like that type of guy. >> reporter: but for folks who have lost everything it is rough thinking someone in their
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community has caused so much so much pain. >> he's obviously a sick guy, okay. nobody in their right mind does this. >> reporter: and we're back here live. you are looking at what used to be another two-story victorian filled with treasured antiques. we're told it was called "the lower lake mansion," and was once owned by this town's wagon maker. we are getting some initial estimates of the damage. we are told the cost of this fire, the damage and the fire fight is at $15 million, but that's a very conservative figure at this point. again, the suspect will be arraigned in court tomorrow. reporting live in lower lake, i'm jodi hernandez, nbc bay area news. >> thanks, jodi. t jefighters have a lot of work to do and the fire fight not easy. it is still hot in lake county and humidity is low. let's check in with chief meteorologist with the fire conditions. jeff. janell, it is remarkable they've been able to make as much headway as they have with the temperatures as hot as they
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have been. as we get a look at the current conditions right now along the fire lines, we're dealing with a hot 97 degrees, winds out of the southeast at 16 miles per hour, and humidity at 15%. we'll continue with these 90s through the 7:00 hour, and by 8:00 we'll drop into the 80s, and we'll gradually see these temperatures dipping into the 70s throughout this evening. firefighters will get help in the overnight hours. on extended forecast it remains hot for the next seven days with 90s all the way through next tuesday. really, the biggest chance for the firefighters to continue to get a hold on this will be from tersweht until about 7:00 a.m. back with your full forecast in about 15 minutes. there.ll see you shortly, jeff. it is a bittersweet night for so many people. bay are able to return to their homes and properties, but only to find what you are seeing here, not much of anything, just ashs. nbc bay area's marc joins us from lower lake. a lot of people will have to
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rebuild their lives. >> that's right. we are standing where jose alvarado's house used to be. he moved here two months ago with his wife and two children. the $1,000 atv that was bought for his eight-year-old. >> just you burned medal. >> the 1800 square foot house and garage he bought for his wife and children. >> my tools were there, my kids' toys were there. everything i've got was there. >> reporter: and jose alvarado means everything he owned. he just paid cash for this house two months ago. he had not yet had time to buy insurance. a couple of miems south, jessica harrison came home to find fire crews had saved her family's house. >> i can't thank them enough. they just -- they're true heroes. >> reporter: next door, lake county animal control were feeding and watering ducks, chickens and a cat that had been left behind.
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>> and, hopefully, a pig, but we couldn't find the pig. maybe they took it with them when they evacuated. >> reporter: not likely. residents only had five minutes to get their things and get out. they went back in and there's the pig, wallowing next to the kitty will pool they refilled. >> we checked. >> reporter: the pair had been putting in 12-hour days and the most unusual rescue so far? >> a lose emu that had to be captured, and it was interesting. we had aspca here to help us with that one, thank god. >> reporter: it has been a day of heartbreak and gratitude and good deeds. and as jessica harrison told me, she just wishes that people who had their houses saved could do something for those who lost their homes, and there are so many of those. this is the alvarado house. the house next door is burned and the house beyond that and beyond that and as far as you can see, homes burned here in lower lake. reporting from lower lake, mark
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matthews, nbc bay area news. >> and entire street right there. thank you very much. be sure to stay with us for at 6inuing coverage of the ley.stating wild fire. we are consistently updating our website and other digital platforms. >> new at 6:00, a major shakeup at uc berkeley. today the clance lore announced he will step down from his post at the end of the next school year. he began his tenure at cal in june of 2013. vestis since come under fire for his handling of the school's $150 million budget deficit and is under investigation for his culeged misuse of campus training service and facilities. ok mate all of that, the chancellor says the move to step down was a personal decision. =boxalso new at 6:00, on the run. lle ro are looking for two men who took matters into their own minds. investigators say the suspects tried to shoot a man who kicked a dog. live in san francisco with what happened next, michelle.
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>> well, janell, police say a man is recovering tonight from a gunshot wound and he wasn't involved in any of the scuffle. he just happened to be an innocent bystander. meanwhile, the two suspects who opened fire are still on the run. >> don't take matters into your own hands. >> reporter: that's the warning from police tonight following a shooting in san francisco's engleside neighborhood. the officer said last night a man got into an argument with a many would walking her dog mere the corner of santos and brookdale avenue. during the fight, police say the man kicked the dog. >> it is one of the things in san francisco, if you hurt your animal, especially looking, people take it very seriously. >> reporter: so seriously police say the dog owner called her son to intervene. they op-ened fire when they arrived. police say the dog abuser hopped on to a bus to getaway from gunshots and during the chaos a bystander was hit in the arm by a stray bullet. police say he is expected to make a full recovery. >> it could have been much
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worse, a few inches closer and we could have, you know, had a fatality on our hands. >> reporter: tonight in san francisco, even dog lovers agree the violent retaliation was too extreme. >> i feel it is a really stupid decision for somebody to shoot somebody over a dog. >> reporter: well, police say the dog owner is cooperating but her son, believed to be the it shooer, has not been seen since last night. reporting live in san francisco, i'm michelle roberts, nbc bay area news. >> ahead line from rio. we have a familiar theme, a bay aero li aero olympian was enough to show. lymppoiler alert, turn away if aftedon't want to know the results because we're revealing them right now. let's turn to jessica aguirre live at olympic park. you caught up with the east bay native after the final. >> yes, janell, raj, i did. this is the part where you plug
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your ears. kristin ipson is beloved in the east bay. he has been a stand out the whole time, he was a stand out at high school, he graduated from stanford, he got a bronze in 2012 in synchronized diving. he came to rio to give it a gold and see if he could medal in the men's three meter spring board. that didn't happen tonight, but i have to tell you that the 24-year-old is as gracious in victory as he is in loss. he talked to us the minute he walked off that platform. >> this is by far more competitive than the relaymen's final but i knew it was going to be. that's why i decided to change and go to a higher difficulty dive, and i'm happy i did. it wasn't enough to get a medal but i'm still happy. >> reporter: there was a definite roar in the crowd when you did the dive, and the audience was not happy with the score that you got, the team usa folks. you came out smiling, and you
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looked at the score and usa fans were not happy with that score. >> yeah, i think the usa fans were -- i mean it was a pretty good one, one of the better ones i have done, i think my legs were a little crimped, but i'm super happy with it. >> reporter: team usa fans are biased for ip sevesen. he started in ninth place and he went to fifth in his rankings, so he gave it a hard fight, but he says he's going to take a little bit of a break now. he says he wants to travel with his girlfriend and visit all of the places he has been to diving that he actually never visited. then he says he will take time off, maybe go back to work. he initially worked at a tech company after graduating from stanford. he would like to try working again, and he says two years from now he will think about whether he will try to go to tokyo again. again, kristin ipsen giving it a good fight. going back to the bay area like the star he is. t. some guys have it all.
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ghlie certainly does. he is fabulous. thanks so much, jessica. >> later in the news cast we y.ll rejoin jessica. our olympic analyst natalie coglin joins us in studio with the moment of the day including toniolympic spirit on full display. talk about a strange neighbor, an alligator was found in fremont. i'm marian fabrio. ing out what authorities did after they tracked it down and how long it's been here. >> and what we're learning tonight about an attempted kidnapping in broad daylight in the east bay. tonight, we're learning that a
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man wanted for attempting to kidnap a woman in broad daylight . may be linked to at least two tonight we're learning a man wanted for attempting to kidnap a woman in broad daylight may be linked to at least two more attacks in east bay. elise kirshner joins us. what clues do we have. >> reporter: raj, authorities say tracking down the suspect may be finding the car he was driving when he approached three women at three locations. one of those locations was here on this busy street in broad daylight. >> the car, yeah. >> reporter: yung sun lio recognizes the seven trau sr
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immediately. >> police say he stopped the man in this sketch from dragging a 23 yrd asian woman into that car on july 28th. the attempted kidnapping happened on busy washington avenue in san leandro around 7:45 in the morning. the suspect got away. >> the fact it is not too long ago and the guy is out there, he is not stopping. >> so we're going back and appealing to the public hoping for help, because we mow this car is out there. >> reporter: now police say two other women have come forward, saying the same suspect approached them in san leandro and in a neighboring city and may have been tracking them. >> suspects who do these types of violent crimes, they grow into it. >> reporter: the two new attacks happened within a week of that july 28th incident and say the suspect was driving the same vehicle. >> and it has after market wheels on it, which are very, very unique. >> reporter: authorities hope he is caught before he successfully kidnaps someone, a frightening thought for others living in the city. >> i've been avoiding the
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streets. >> reporter: and authorities believe the suspect may have purchased that nissan, could have been boroing it from a friend or family member or may have been working on that vehicle at a local auto body shop. if you have information, you are asked to contact authorities. reporting live i'm elise kirchner, nbc bay area news. >> thank you. a clever laptop screen saver led to a thief hoping to rake in the reward. a thief stole the items you see here including several pairs of shoes and a laptop. now, posted as the laptop screen saver was the owner's contact information and information about a reward. police say the laptop owner got a call from the robber inquiring about the reward. that's when the owner teamed up with police officers to set up a meeting. they arrested the alleged thief when he showed up to collect the reward. these men are standing around a cage that holds something you'd never expect to see in california, an alligator. they caught it and killed it in
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the alameda creek in fremont this afternoon, and it may have been swimming in that creek for months. nbc bay area's marian fabio is live in fremont. what a bizarre discovery. >> reporter: it certainly is. we now know it was an american alligator about four-feet long. it was discovered about a quarter mile from the gate you see here alongside a popular hiking trail. state fish and wildlife ward ens headed into this trail at the end of old canyon road in fremont searching for an alligator. this is what they found, an american alligator four-feet long sunning itself on the rock. they had been looking for the gator since someone took photos of one in alameda creek yesterday. today ward ens found the reptile and killed it. >> it is a public safety issue. we don't want to take the chance of losing it, and it is very, very difficult to tranquilize an alligator from a distance. >> reporter: neighbors question
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why wardens had to kill the gator. >> i think it should be caught and released. >> reporter: police believe it was like lly an illegal pet tha was abandoned in the creek. also it may have been there for a while. this man saw one here six months ago. >> it was hanging on the rock. >> reporter: fish and wildlife say they received a report of an alligator in the same area about a year ago but never found it. gabby torres and her brothers were stunned to hear they hiked past the alligator. >> that's scary. i had my little brother with me and anything could have happened if we were by the water. >> reporter: fish and wildlife leaders tell me that if they can track town the person that abandoned the alligator in this creek they will pursue charges because it is illegal to own an alligator in california. reporting live from fremont, marianne favro, nbc bay area news. >> alligators don't like this
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weath weather. they like dry temps like florida. >> he was probably confused. >> we knew the rules, to stay far away. that's the one rule we knew. forecast here across the bay area continues to show widespread microclimate extremes. this is not helping firefighters when it comes to weather on the clayton fire, but because they've been attacking so aggressively with so many crews they have been able to make headway on this. of course, more updates at, still tracking 90s right now but eventually will drop into 70s this evening. when it comes to this fire, we are looking at more daytime humidities over the next seven days in the teens and temperatures remaining in the hot 90s. so we'll still have several more days of a tough go here for firefighters, but hopefully in the next week or so they will be able to get it fully extinguish. tomorrow's forecast, still warm weather in north bay with 87. san francisco typically cool 66.
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peninsula at 77. you can see across the south bay a sunny 88 degrees. as we get closer to the rio forecast, we've had rain off and also and also some wind, which has delayed and cancelled some competitions in some cases. tomorrow a very warm 89 degrees. will cool down thursday to 78, then possibly a little rain here as those games wind down into saturday and also on sunday. remember to stay tuned to the olympic zone tonight, 7:30 on nbc bay area. we'll have your full highlights of the past 24 hours, also looking ahead towards prime time. athlete profiles in boxing and track and field, and the usa polo star from the men's team will give us a tour in rio, because janell and raj, there's so much else going on besides the olympic games there. any off moment anyone gets they're heading to popular venues. we're going to bring you right inside. >> that's a great piece. we'll see you at 7:30. the first u.s. naval ship dedicated to gay rights, activist harvey nook honored on
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treasure island. that story is coming up
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ma . happening now, an armed man robbed two pokemon go players in fremont. police say the thief took off with their phone and wallets. that story is trending on our facebook page. also a painful way to end an olympic run, a gold medalist in diving belly flops and fails to qualify for finals. watch the video on our website. back in a moment with more news.
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) ♪ one way or another ♪ ♪ i'm gonna find y♪ i'm gonna getcha ♪ ♪ getcha getcha getcha ♪ one way or another ♪ ♪ i'm gonna win ya ♪ i'm gonna getcha ♪ ♪ getcha getcha getcha ♪ one way or another ♪ ♪ i'm gonna see ya ♪ (inhales cigarette)
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for the legendary activist rv an unprecedented honor today for the legendary activist harvey mill, the former san francisco supervisor becomes the first gay activist to have a u.s. naval ship named in his honor. >> carrie berry is on for a lot of celebration. >> reporter: the harvey milk was unveiled on treasure island. harvey milk's nephew says today's ceremony is the progress harvey worked so hard for. >> he dreamed of this day. it was what gave him the courage to take the bullets off the daily hate mill he got. >> reporter: house minority leader nancy pelosi says milk was in a word irrepressible. >> he had confidence in who he was. he served our country in the military, and now he wanted to make america more american.
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>> reporter: as we approach almost five years since don't ask, don't tell was repealed, the secretary of the navy credited milk's work for changing military attitudes, something a marine recently thanked him for. >> three combat tours in iraq and afghanistan, and yet his biggest fear was that he would be found out. >> reporter: mabus took harvey milk's word to punctuate the ceremony. >> harvey milk prerecorded a statement in case he was killed. he said, if a bullet should enter my brain, let that bullet destroy every closet door. >> reporter: it was an emotional and incredible ceremony here where many people spoke about the efforts made by harvey milks, relentless efforts for minority groups and also for women. from the windy treasure island i'm peggy bunker. back to you. >> windy indeed. take you outside, a symbol of
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the olympic flame burning bright. about 10:25 in brazil right now. we will go back to rio where jessica aguirre tells us the message behind the olympic flame also. >> this was a threat. it is not evolved to move with something moving this fast. >> one of the biggest threats facing evening dangered whales. coming up, we'll explain as we take you for a ride off the california coast. some promising news tonight from
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lake county. firefighters have kept the clayton fire in check over the some promising news this
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evening from lake county. you see some of the shots from our nbc chopper. firefighters have kept the clayton fire in check over the past 24 hours? it remains at about 4,000 acres burned, now 20% contained. more than 175 structures have been destroyed. you see some of them here. the local schools are intact, that's the good news, but classes have been cancelled all week. so school will return from summer break next week. now to the waters where some of the world's most majestic and mysterious creatures are being killed right here in the bay area. >> our active shipping lanes are also to blame for the death of whales, many of which are endangered. investigative reporter exposes this problem and what is being done to stop it. beget. >> reporter: guys, some whales can grow to be over 100 feet long. they're powerful creatures, but one of their biggest threats is fast-moving ships, the kind found here in the bay. plans to slow those boats down have largely failed.
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we investigate who is to blame. >> oh, my god. >> reporter: whale watching in the san francisco bay might be one of the greatest shows on earth. many of the whales off the california coast are endangered, and one of their biggest threats is the steady flow of massive ships moving in and out of the bay that can unknowingly hit and kill whales. >> this is a threat. it is not evolved to deal with something moving this fast. >> reporter: he has spent 30 years studying whales and their baf bafrs along the west coast. he and his team are with the nonprofit group cascadia research. they travel and attach tags to the back of whales. those tags have cameras providing an almost unreal glimpse into the deep sea, all from the whale's perspective. not only may it not be obvious if ships hit a whale, but if
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they do hit it they are required to report it by federal law. >> most whales that die disappear from sight and sink. >> reporter: we obtained the records and crunched the numbers. according to the federal government ships have hit and killed at least 45 whales off the california coast since 2005. 173 whales were killed in waters throughout the entire u.s., and we discovered at least 75% of those whales were endangered. >> the numbers of ships strikes documenting, while being concerning, is probably less than a tenth of the true number. that means the number could be ten times higher. yes, i would say at least ten times higher if not more than that. >> reporter: that's hundreds of whales killed off the california coast in the last decade. >> last year we had 15 in the bay area. >> reporter: lauren flannery is with california academy of sciences, and when dead whales wash up on shore she is called mr. to investigate and determine if a ship may have hit the
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whale. >> we will look at ribs and vertebrae and see if there are broken bones. >> reporter: is it always clear whether a whale was killed by a ship strike? >> majority of the time we do not know the cause of death. >> reporter: ports in the bay are some of the busiest in the country much ships pass in and out of the area about 10,000 times a year. container vessels and large cargo ships enter the bay using any of three shipping lanes, which also happen to intersect with pry feeding areas for whales. to find out more we headed off the coast with scientists from the federal government and point blue conservation group. they're collecting data on whale populations in and around the bay. got. >> reporter: including this group of blue whales, the largest animals to have ever lived on earth. >> we spotted that pod just a few miles away from the shipping lanes that flow directly into the san francisco bay. >> reporter: to minimize the threat against whales in those shipping lanes the federal
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started issuing a voluntary slow down of 10 knots during peak whale season. data we obtained showed ships traveled faster than that 81% of the time. >> nobody wants to hit a whale. >> reporter: john berg is with the pacific merchant shipping o which represents bargained cargo companies that pass through the bay. >> some of the ships traveled at speeds more than double what was recommended. how do you justify that? >> only want to reduce the risk of hitting a whale, but at the same time a lot of these ships are on strict time schedules. you can't just adjust the crew's shifts. you have fixed times. >> but the federal government says unless ships comply that voluntary slow down could become permanent, which would carry hefty fines. >> we would like the shipping industry to work more with us. >> reporter: maria brown is with noaa. >> reporter: so if the shipping industry isn't playing nice now, there's a potential you could
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force them later down the line? >> there's a potential we would have to make a requirement. >> reporter: but he says there's a better option. rather than reducing all shipping lanes, only require a slow down on one at a time based on which has the largest concentration of whales. the federal government said it tried that plan but realized it didn't have the manpower to track whales full time. >> the missing piece for the plan was statapping the industr ships themselves and turning them into platforms f for sighting. >> so ships could track the whales so other vessels could avoid them, but he understands why some may not be ready to dive in. does it make sense to make one shipping lane slower if whales might not be traveling in that shipping lane the next day? >> no plan is going to create a total separation. all we can do is reduce the odds. >> that voluntary slow down is back again this year, actually
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in effect right now. but the federal government won't say how much compliance it will need this time around, guys, before it moves to make it mandatory. back to you. very interesting. if you have a tip for anyone in our investigative unit, give us a call. you see the numbers on your screen, 888-996-tips or send us an e-mail directly to the unit at back to rio now and a live look at the olympic caldron. 10:35 p.m. in rio right now. there's a steady stream of locals and visitors having photos in front of the flame. >> jessica aguirre rejoins us from brazil. it is free, 24/7 and in about five days it will be extinguished, so you have to act fast. >> reporter: you do have to act fast, and you actually have to get there too because, raj and janell, i'm here at olympic park but the flame is not here. you have to go to olympic city
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to see it. ♪ >> reporter: rio's port district feels like san francisco's embarcadero on a busy day. with olympic park an hour from downtown and venues spread across the city, organizers picked this spot right here at olympic central. it is the same square a portuguese ship landed in the 1500s, but more recently a place where you watch your back and your wallet. >> i work two blocks from here, and i saw all of this happening. >> reporter: she watched this part of her city transform into a destination filled with street performers and food trucks. attractions include this bungee jump, free but not nor the faint of heart. follow a bath to olympic boulevard and into a crowd of selfies and you will find the olympic flame, literally bringing people from around the world together. >> i think the way it spins like
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that, think it is really cool. >> i know that, you know, there's, you know, zika and everything. but guess what? we're here, we're loving it. it is fantastic. >> the wind powered sculpture behind the flame represents the sun. some call the less fire an environmental message on reducing global warming. >> i like it. i like it. >> reporter: like many here in rio, marcella worries about her country's problems and politics. >> what is happening to the country. >> reporter: something she will tell her kids about long after the flame disappears. >> it will be forever on my mind. >> reporter: i've got to tell you, raj and janell, the olympic flame has been partying up a storm because there have been festival every night during these games. there is big screen tvs, lost of music and people can actually watch the games on those big screen tvs. those will go away as will the
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flame when the olympic games end, but olympic city, that renovated area will stay in place for the locals to use and enjoy in the future. raj and janell. >> jessica is not back for our midnight news cast, we know where she will be tonight. >> we know where you will be celebrating. thanks, love your reports. still to come, nbc olympic analyst will be in the studio. the 12-time medalist will have our olympic moments of the day including this photo finish that still has everyone talking. >> also taking on tesla. ford's move into the silicon valley. yes, ford coming to the bay area and they're trying to tap into the driverless car market. stay with us. valley ..
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ford says it will invest in local companies, and hire local
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workers, as it prepares to join from mo town to the silicon valley, ford says it will invest in local companies and hire local workers as it prepares to join the driverless car business. >> ford executives were in town outlining their plans. business tech reporter lays out ford's driverless plan. >> reporter: it looks like the google cars we see on local freeways. lots of radar, nobody actually driving. this car comes from ford though, which is jumping into the autonomous car business. but this is a transformational moment in our industry. >> reporter: announcing in silicon valley that it will develop a fleet of driverless cars for uber-like ridesharing by 2021. >> that we're expanding our presence right here in silicon valley from that single research and innovation center building right across the way there to the creation of an entire
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campus. >> reporter: growing its business here by hiring new workers. >> and that team will double in size in the next year. >> reporter: and investing in new companies working on self-driving technology. but as companies like google have already said, these cars will take time and a lot of money before they'll drive into our garages. >> because the economics just simply don't make sense. >> reporter: but ride-sharing is coming and you won't have to drive. in palo alto, scott budman, nbc bay area news. she puts a deposit on a new place to live, knowing there's a possible $100 pen a by the time she calls us she is out $750. i'm consumer investigator chris chmura. nbc bay area responds next.
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now there's a better way to revolve your consumer problems. introducing nbc bay area respond. call 1-888-896-tips.
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for nbc bay area responds to a south bay woman who couldn't get her refundable deposit back from an apartment complex for years. >> kris chmura is here to talk to us about how we resolved it in just days. >> she has been trying to get her money back for two years. she gave them a $750 hold deposit for an apartment, knowing there was a $100 penalty for cancelling. you see it right there. nancy changed her mind, didn't move in, but the apartment complex kept the full 750. she says the management dished out excuses or ignored her for two years, holding the 650 she was owed the whole time. we contacted monterey grove, pointed out the paper trail and within seven days the corporate officer refunded nancy her entire deposit, $750. in a statement, the parent
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company apologized and said that refunding all of that money, the $750 in full, was simply the right thing to do. if you have a consumer complaint, call us, 888-996-tips or visit once you're there click on the yellow submit tips bar for our consumer complaint form. you can share information, photos and even videos so we can investigate your case. guys. >> thank you, chris. we want to let you know about some developing news in southern california. these are live pictures from our nbc helicopter in l.a. this is a fire burning in san bernardino county near the time of rightwood, about 70 miles east of los angeles. you can see it appears obviously brush on fire and some structures nearby. this started this morning, and in the eight hours it has spread to a 14-square mile area near cahone pass. more than 82,000 people are being told to evacuate in this
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mountain community in san bernardino county. some homes and structures have burned but they're not saying how many, and of course many more are being threatened. again, there is a wild fire burning near wrightwood, in san bernardino county about 70 miles east of l.a. we will keep an eye on the situation and keep you posted if there are new developments. >> challenging for firefighters. we're been talking about the san bernardino county, here in the bay area, we have several fires across the state as we speak. >> and in southern california they're in a much worse sags than us when it comes to dry vegetation. with our el nino we pickd up near average rain in sol california. they were hard pressed to gig anything this past season. hottest temperatures always correspond to the highest fire danger, and in livermore today we got up to 93 degrees, humidity at 27%. dry hair in place as we have told you the past couple of days, and right now we're seeing it drop to 88. we are expecting to dip into the
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70s by 8:00, 9:00 tonight, and then eventually some 60s into early tomorrow morning. in san francisco an interesting picture right now. fog through the evening will side from our weather underground cover and a cool 60, but toward the mission and the bay bridge a little bit of sunshine in downtown, hoping to keep temperatures slightly warmer and 64. you have the sub microclimates keeping it different. let's get into micro climate forecast. we have the fog and drizzle back for the morning commute. for east bay cloudy throughout the bay tomorrow morning. for south bay we'll start with patchy clouds and 59 degrees. hot, high pressure situated across the pacific. that's very normal for this time of the year around here across the bay area, but the one thing we're still finding is a little kink in the pattern, is this trough of low pressure that snuck in here and that is helping to keep the fog so thick at the immediate coastline. a robust marine layer throughout the coast will help to keep the
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fog in place and that hotter erin land will keep warmer weather throughout the interior valley. as we head throughout the wednesday forecast, this will put the hottest wegt in the south bay at morgan hill. for the peninsula cool 62 in half moon bay. over to palo alto a sundayier 80 degrees. for san francisco we have 66 expected in the mission. knob, east bay and for tri-valley, hottest temperatures in alameda county. dan moore and livermore 96. oakland 73, mostly sunny skies, and for santa rosa 85. san francisco stays with 60s as we look at extended forecast. this weather is too hot for you, as you know, you can take a trip over the golden gate bridge, get cooling relief. for the superior valleys mid 90s again for tomorrow, and by this weekend much more comfortable weather saturday and sunday. that looks like some gold medal
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winning weather to me. >> i like it. looking forward to the weekend. thanks, jeff. >> speaking of gold medal winning, up next best moments of the day seen through the eyes of an olympic legend. natalie coggin is in studio with us. hey, natalie. >> nice to be here. >> nice to have you. you hear that? that's the sound of our summer sale firing up its engines with fares as low as 69 dollars one-way. so get ready to take off ... because sale prices as low as these don't happen every day! book your low fare now at low fares. nothing to hide. that's transfarency. (clap, clap, ding)
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basketball te f welcome back. for the first time in these olympic games, the surks women's basketball team found themselves in a tight game. japan was within two with a minute and a half to go in the first half. all team usa from then on. eight players score in double figures, 25-9 gives the u.s. a victory. they'll meet canada or france in
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the semis on thursday. finish of the day came in the spain-turkey game after turkey had 62. anna cruise takes the inbounds and almost loses it. game over. 64-62. stanford product, doing it all against japan as the u.s. women's volleyball team advances to the third semifinal with a three set to none preliminary victory. this is an opportunity for us to once again watch usain bolt cruise to the finish line while competitors struggle in over drives. maria corvaleda and partner with a ninth place finished in sink ron iced duets. teammates for two years, they said afterwards they are proud of how far they've come. finish with a programming note, carrie walsh-jennings hits copacabana beach in about an hour now. now to the desk with janell, raj
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and natalie. >> speaking of which, natalie coggin is here. she has been our in-studio analyst through the olympic. we are talking about it is great watching the olympic with natalie because she knows more than we do. >> you have such insight. >> thank you, i try. >> track and field this week is the big thing, and we're talking about the photo finish, allyson felix grabbing silver because she was edged out by the lady from bahamas. >> is it part of the game or something that maybe shouldn't be doing? it is a big debate everyone is having. >> it is a big debate. in track and field it is an unwritten rule, you know, you don't dive for the finish but it is within the rules. so, you know, you're traveling at your fastest speed when you're actually running, but a well-timed lean will give you a slight advantage. i don't know how you would ever plan for this because if you do it a little too early you're going to face plant and not even cross the finish. so, i mean, it is heartbreaking for allyson felix, but she is the most-decorated american
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track female athlete in history. so, you know, there's a little bit of sadness with that, but that's a great thing we should celebrate. it is a heartbreaking finish. >> it is pretty amazing to see that. we talk about the olympic spirit. it is not just coming from this kind of hokey thing. we see it every time in the olympic, and we saw it in the women's 5,000 meter i believe. abby of massachusetts you see there gets tangled with a runner from new zealand, and they help each other up. >> i think this is my favorite moment of the olympics these far because you wouldn't fault them for getting angry at one another because, you know, they're colliding in an event they've trained for and it is just you can't control that. but rather than get salty with one another, they're helping each other out. they help each other to the finish. it is beautiful. then, apparently, they both filed a protest and they're advancing to semifinals. >> they both go to the semifinals on friday, but it is nice to see that. >> i know. >> you spend years competing against each other and end up helping each other. >> would you fault them if they
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got angry with one another? i wouldn't. i've been there. they have the best display of sportsmanship i have ever seen. it is wonderful. >> you're competitors but also like family. you've been through the same grueling process to train for these games, so you know what it is like. >> right. >> you're in it together. >> they're literally carrying each other to the finish and hugging and crying. it is such a wonderful moment. >> what do you do when you're waiting for your event to happen if you're team usa basketball, what do you do? you kind of hang out at copacabana beach as kevin durant and the warriors? >> who is maverick and who is goose? what is it between your events. >> we certainly didn't play beach volleyball. swimmers, we avoid going upstairs as much as possible, we stay off of our feet. you know, the basketball team, this is amazing because clearly they're having fun. those are some of the most athletic humans on the court, but then on the beach they're not nearly as good as usa volleyball. >> thank you, natalie.
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enjoy prime time coverage. ♪ ♪keep on the sunny side ♪always on the sunny side ♪keep on the sunny side of life♪
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♪keep on the sunny side of life♪ lights. access. rio. >> so i'm just going to take the positives and move forward. >> can we just stop with the hating? >> mom's got her daughter's back and so does hollywood. i'm natalie morales with a ton of support for gabby douglas after a nasty social media firestorm. >> we got a chance to meet your boys. >> one, two, three! >> his baltimore buddies are all here. they've got secrets to share like is michael ready for his wedding dance. >> that's my go-to, that's my move. >> we have a special message for you. >> okay. >> oh! >> just another wild day of surprises in rio where pretty much anything can happen. >> lights.


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