tv KPIX 5 News at 6pm CBS January 13, 2015 6:00pm-7:01pm PST
victims who happen to be black. i talked to two men today here in the neighborhood one white one black who called this very insensitive. >> reporter: the flyer reads, four dead criminals honored by the aa community. are you kidding me? >> four dead criminals all about african-americans is what it says. somebody is either awful racist or their opinion of blacks is really low because everybody gets shot is not a criminal. >> from what i heard from the parents and relatives of the ones that was killed they was pretty good kids i don't know but got mixed up in a stolen car and guns in the car and aulde that, i don't know nothing about that. >> reporter: nobody claimed responsibility for the message. most people saw it on the their windshield wadded it up and threw it away but here in hayes valley where gentrification brought multimillion home renovations but also has marginalized the historic black community, some see the flyer as an example of the new tensions.
>> that's absolutely awful. that's one of the major problems is we are looking at victims at being at fault at looking for some way to justify the killings and i think a lot of people do that because if you look around the house, they are expensive and very, you know, pricy community there's a lot of folks around here that take their security seriously and pay a lot of money to try to secure themselves. so i think if they can give themselves some sort of backdrop or some story to finds these kids at fault it makes it easier for you to sleep at night. but when you wake up and you think about what happened and you think about the lives that were lost and the familiar there's were touched it doesn't last that false sense of security. the issue that we're all affected. we all have to be part of the solution. >> reporter: so you have gentrification. you have black and white tensions nationwide. ken, you can see why these messages were not helpful here. >> no. and hurtful in many cases for sure. joe vazquez in san francisco tonight, thank you, joe.
so far police have made no arrests in those murders. the fbi is recruiting tech talent as the spy agency is busy tracking sony hackers and other cyber crooks. new at 6:00, kpix 5's mike sugerman on the big hiring push here in the bay area and why it's not an easy sell. >> reporter: it's not. if you work at a place like firefox, mozilla, new startups, successful internet companies, thousands of them around the bay area you may or may not have a good gig. that's what the fbi is up against. if you want to work with the fbi stuff like that looks exciting on tv. this former fbi agent would tell you it's a lot of desk jockeying. it's not just high-profile hacking line sony and the movie
"the interview." the bad guys do seem to be winning. >> the fbi has a difficult time recruiting people with those skills, different lifestyle for the most part. >> no kidding [ laughing and screaming ] >> reporter: spontaneous nerf gun wars? not in the fbi office. they use real ones which really hurt. dogs at work? only the bomb-sniffing ones. how many people want to work for the fbi? show of hands. [ laughter ] >> reporter: okay. tough sell. at the offices of if-we a successful startup building social media apps, workers would have to give up all the perks associated with high- tech, a big full kitchen, free snacks, free meals. >> it keeps everybody happy. keeps them productive and working and it's easy. we like to make everyone's life easy so they can grab a snack and keep at it. >> reporter: you think the fbi has that kind of attitude? >> if they want to hire in tech they need to have that type of attitude. >> reporter: there might be some takers. >> it would be interesting about the knowledge and the information that you have that you would know the other people
wouldn't and you're protecting your country, there's something exciting and thrilling about that. >> reporter: that's the attitude the fbi is counting on. and there's another thing, and this is serious. it's a federal agency, you can't smoke pot because marijuana is illegal federally and the fbi knows that that might hold back some high-tech workers. in san francisco, mike sugerman, kpix 5. >> there you go. in san francisco, starting salary is around $70,000 annually and no stock options. the trial of a san francisco man charged with running an online black market began today in new york. ross albrecht is accused of running the site of silk road. it was used to buy drugs and other illegal goods. the prosecutor told the jurors ulbricht enabled more than 1 million drug deals earning about $18 million for himself but his lawyer says that he is not a drug dealer and was fooled into taking the fall.
the people have spoken and contra costa supervisors have listened. this morning they voted to give up the 33% raise they approved for themselves last year. almost 40,000 people signed up for a ballot initiative. the issue is not dead. next week supervisors will talk about other options for a pay raise. scary surprise for some san jose firefighters responding to a call. tonight all fire crews are being put on notice after a firefighter was nearly injured by a booby-trap of all things. kpix 5's len ramirez has more on the close call. lenny. >> reporter: ken, it was a close call and just a matter of luck that that firefighter was more seriously injured. the big question is whether or not this is somehow tied to the big crackdown on "the jungle."
the booby-trapped was designed to send spikes through a foot. a firefighter responding to a fire on communications hill stepped into the camouflaged trap. he wasn't hurt. >> we see ourselves trying to provide care for these people whether it's putting out campfires out of control or providing medical care. to have to fear for our safety even beyond an individual attack but these passive attacks it's a whole different mindset. >> they scattered the problem didn't solve it. >> reporter: this is a homeless man who spent 10 months living at "the jungle." he said it was probably meant to safeguard someone's belongings from being stolen and since it happened at a camp where the homeless never used to live, it may be a direct result of the closing of the jungle. >> when we had the jungle people had walls and roofs and doors and they could lock 'em and they could keep their stuff safe. but now that that's been shut down, people are out in the middle of nowhere with no real hard walls that they can use to
protect themselves. >> reporter: since the jungle was shut down last month, numerous new homeless camps have sprung up and neighbors on communications hill now have two things to worry about: the homeless moving into the area and booby traps near the trails where they hike. >> my concern is [ indiscernible ] now they are in my neighborhood. >> reporter: the homeless situation seems to be spreading into other parts of san jose that didn't used to see a big homeless population. firefighters say after they put out the fire up here on the hill, they quickly destroyed that booby-trap. live in san jose, len ramirez, kpix 5. san jose police are looking for the public's help as they search for a bank robber. they have released photos of this man brandishing a gun as he robbed a u.s. bank branch. the bank is inside a safeway on hamilton avenue. it happened about 11:30 last friday. the man police are looking for
is white, about 5'7", and between 25 to 30 years old. the word today the economy is humming along and california will bring in more tax revenue than expected. we're talking $2 billion more than the governor outlined in his budget last week. the governor is trying to hold the line on spending and pay downstate debt. but the new revenue could spark a new debate. we'll follow democrats eager to restore funding programs slashed during the recession. more money is being pumped into california's high-speed rail project. the board that oversees the project approved a $1.3 billion contract to design the second phase of the rail line. we're talking about the stretch of rail from fresno to north of bakersfield. cargo volume at the port of oakland reached an all-time high in 2014. officials say three factors contributed to the cargo surge, stronger u.s. and in for goods
made in asia, their own marketingers and cargo diversions from congested southern california ports. dense fog in the centrally contributed to an accident this morning. five people were killed in a violent collision in stockton. reporter >> reporter: the fog so thick this morning it was hard for our cameras to capture the scene of the gruesome deadly crash. >> very limited visibility, um, as a result, you know, it does make it um, more dangerous to drive. >> reporter: in fact, even first responders had to have spotters making sure traffic saw them. chp says a chevy venture minivan carrying six farm workers was attempting to cross highway 4 in almost zero visibility when it was t-boned by a nissan pickup truck coming down the highway. the van would roll five of the six inside would be killed. >> one vehicle had six passengers all adult males five of them not seatbelt.
the other vehicle had two adult passengers. >> reporter: three people were sent to local hospitals. this location like most in our area has been socked in with fog in most recent mornings. chp says it's a good reminder to slow down, turn on low beams and fog lights and pull over if you cannot see. >> a danger such as fog in this area the speed, car slides through. >> reporter: david cruz is with the san joaquin county migrant education office. he says they are in the process of finding the victims' families to try to help. >> get together in the school districts and help them out and through our program hopefully be able to assist the families. >> right now the chp says it's unclear if excessive speed was involved or if the truck had its running lights on at the time. we are told the driver of the truck did not have a license. parts of the bay area were also dealing with fog today. paul deanno joins us. paul, can we expect to se
more? >> we will. it's all over san francisco and san pablo bay and areas near it. it look at the blue sky in the afternoon after a foggy start. we'll have the forecast coming up. >> also ahead a danger that could be right in your medicine cabinet. students overdosing on a common cold drug. >> a movie industry first. the faa says yes to a different kind of filming and it's happening right here in the bay area. >> and inching closer to history. the challenges left for two cl
tones at a south -- between at a south bay middle school have been getting high on a drug called triple c. school officials became suspicious after an incident during lunch recess. ann notarangelo reports. >> reporter: three students here at briton middle school took this over-the-counter medication, as many as 12 pills
at one time and the principal says the effect was immediate. they started acting as if they were intoxicated and showed signs of medical distress. [ indiscernible ] >> reporter: you can find triple c abuse all over youtube. it's been going on for years. any teen can walk into a corner pharmacy and buy coricidin cold and cough with no restrictions. yesterday three 8th grade girls took pills before lunch and teachers noticed they looked drunk. they called paramedics. the students were treated at the hospital and released. videos that glamorize the recreational use of the drug dextromethorphan as a hallucinogenic drug don't point out the dangers when used recreationally. the girls thought it was safe. >> often times what they choose to believe is what they may read on the internet or what they may kind of tell each other as urban myths. and that's where they kind of get their confidence that these
things are safe when indeed they really aren't. >> middle school is where a lot of things start where they start to experiment. >> reporter: parents are not surprised to hear of the overdose even in a monitored area but it was a reminder to talk to children about not taking drugs even those that may seem safe. the school did notify parents yesterday and right now they are making a video presentation. they hope to show it to the students next week. in morgan hill, ann notarangelo, kpix 5. >> county health officials say this kind of abuse isn't new. it's just the latest drug that teens can easily get. more light railcars will be on the streets of san francisco by the end of next year. mayor lee and supervisors got a look at the new vehicles this morning. 40 in lrvs are in the latest order. supervisor weiner says they are desperately needed because san francisco grows more and more, people crowd on public transportation. >> if we don't provide the
vehicles for those people to actually be able to ride, we're not going to succeed and so this is a major, major step forward. >> those new vehicles will be built by siemens in its sacramento factory. sports camera maker gopro is about to get some tough competition. apple today was awarded its own patent for a wearable video camera. that sent gopro stock shares into a tailspin trigger a short sale circuit breaker on the nasdaq. the stock fell to its lowest level in four months $48 a share. as crude oil prices hit an almost 6 year low the u.s. stock market extended its third day of losses. the dow jones industrial average fell 27 points to 17,613. the nasdaq lost 3. the s&p lost 5. facebook is using its technology to help find missing children. 180million users of the social media site will be getting amber alerts. the program started today.
it delivers the alerts to people's news feeds. those alerts include photos and other details about the missing kids. and bus drivers with several bay area tech companies are one step closer to unionizing. the drivers work at apple. , ebay, yahoo, genentech and zynga but don't actually work for those companies. they are employed by compass transportation. the majority of the 120 drivers wants to join the same union that organized facebook drivers in november. a beer battle is brewing in san francisco over three letters on a label. lagunitas has filed a trademark infringement lawsuit against sierra nevada. it's over this, the use of "i pa" in a beer label. the founder of lagunitas claims sierra nevada's ipa label too closely resembles its flagship label that it released 20 years ago. and that lagunitas says could
ruin its brand. sierra nevada has not commented. drones have been capturing breathtaking views of bay area landmarks. but kpix 5's don ford found out the machines can sometimes keep people from visiting our world famous attractions. >> reporter: coit tower attracts tourists from around the world. san francisco film commission says now it has attracted something else. >> this is the actual first faa-approved uaf chute in northern california at this time. >> reporter: uaf kim jong-un mind aircraft system more commonly known as a drone flown to get images of coit tower but being first means new rules. >> there are very strict guidelines. >> reporter: a large area needed to be cleared in case the drone malfunctioned. and this kept the people from coit tower and the surrounding pioneer park. >> this is a first time that it's required keeping so many people away from the tower for so long.
>> reporter: the tower was closed only three hours yesterday. and today's 3-hour shoot was canceled. >> my understanding was that it was because of weather and it was anticipated weather. >> reporter: but today the tower was open and the weather beautiful. this couple from moscow agrees. >> beautiful, it's like penetration of architecture and nature i very much like the colors. >> reporter: the film commission says the production crew has not rescheduled any additional days yet. in san francisco, don ford, kpix 5. >> the film crews also shooting in alamo square at lombard street and over the bay. let's get back to the ipa story. [ laughter ] >> there's one way to settle this. put them side by side. >> there's no trademark infringement here. they both taste amazing. >> there you go. >> all right. >> winner-winner. good day to bring the lunch outside maybe get that early dinner reservation or perhaps before dinner go out and enjoy something. it has been phenomenal outside.
what do santa rosa, hayward and healdsburg all have in common today? they all almost hit 70 degrees. january, mid-january, we are talking 70-degree temperatures. san jose 64 for a high today. san ramon you hit 63. even vallejo right on the water 62 degrees. overnight tonight we will cool down a couple of degrees cooler than this morning. concord and fairfield back to the 30s. livermore right at 40 degrees. san rafael 42. and oakland 45 degrees. remember last january we talked and talked and talked? there was no rain. it didn't rain. it didn't rain. we had a record dry month only .06" of rainfall last january. will we break that record one year later? we are going to go halfway through the month if not longer without one drop of rain. we are "o" for january because of h. zero equals h in this mathematical equation when it comes to weather. the high is keeping the rain away. up to the north it will pour this weekend and in it will rain in los angeles. you have no chance of getting close to the bay area because that ridge is not going to
move. it will not move until friday or saturday when it slides to the south but not far enough -- wish i could push it down -- all the rainfall will stay to the north. light showers in the north. that's it for the next seven days or longer. friday partly sunny, cloudier saturday and sunday, only a few showers in the north bay. monday and tuesday we are talking about more sunshine. there is a small but real possibility that we may go 0 for the entire month. >> no,. >> 0-fer. >> we may be 0 for january. >> what's going on? >> what is going on? >> all right. thanks, paul. well, still ahead, almost there! >> we'll update you on the two climbers making their wa
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history is about to be made in yosemite national park. two climbers are near the summit of el capitan. allen martin is here to talk about their progress up the dawn wall the toughest route. >> these climbers are not using any equipment to pull themselves up. just their bare hands and feet. the only ropes are to keep them from falling and to hold their tents and gear. using just their hands and feet they are climbing into history. they spent the last two weeks clinging to the side of yosemite's massive el capitan and hope to become the first to scale this section of rock without the help of equipment. caldwell's family is watching from below. >> they are at a point where this is really going to happen but it end would all -- we won't feel the whole immensity
of it until they are standing on top. >> reporter: it is a nearly flat surface 3,000 feet in the air. that's about the height of two empire state buildings stacked on top of each other. ropes are used only to prevent deadly falls. tom evans has taken more than a quarter million photographs of climbers and scaled el capitan himself five times. >> i have seen thousands of people climb el capitan but none as good as these two. >> reporter: the biggest challenges are behind them but the climbers are still dealing with physical hardship including worn fingertips. >> because of the conditions on the wall, losing weight, becoming weaker, the easy parts will be as hard as the hard parts. >> reporter: they are expected to be at the top this week. >> in fact, maybe completing
that climb tomorrow. jorgeson and caldwell spent 7 years planning the climb with only their safety equipment. the weather worked out well, no storms and the cold keeps things dry, less chance of slipping that way although they have slipped and the ropes have caught them. >> sure. >> one of the hikers is dealing with a little bit of a deficit at the same time, right? >> tommy caldwell had a home improvement accident and cut off part of a finger so he is at a deficit with nine fingers. unbelievable. >> we saw the the third guy on the wall there in the first shot and so they are not aid climbing they are not putting in bolts and equipment but they are being supplied with water and food. >> they are getting all the supplies and sleeping somewhat precariously. >> come on, guys. you're almost there. you can do it. coming up in the next half- hour a new perspective on the terror attacks in paris. and new details about the man responsible for the killings. >> and caught between his
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now at 6:30 details about the men behind the terror attacks in paris and a new perspective on the shootings. the paris terror suspects are shown just after the attack on the charlie hebdo magazine office on this video. [ screaming ] >> the you see the kouachi brothers return to their getaway vehicles shouting, we have avenged the prophet mohammad. shortly after the gunman opened fire on a police car blocking their escape. tonight we're also learning more about how may have funded those deadly attacks. reporter kris van cleave has details. >> reporter: sources tell cbs news said kouachi one of the brothers who attacked the charlie hebdo magazine last week received $20,000 from "al qaeda in yemen" to finance the attacks. this as nearly 15,000 extra french soldiers and police are now guarding what the government calls sensitive
sites including synagogues. police confirm they are searching for six other people who may be members of kouachi's terror cell. the man responsible for the kosher grocery store rampage that killed four amedy coulibaly was on a u.s. terror watch list but not the "no fly" list. his girlfriend remains the focus of a global manhunt, she is believed to be in syria. in france, mourners attended the funeral of the police officer gunned down outside the magazine's headquarters. earlier in the day, he and two other officers killed in the attacks were given france's highest commendation, the looming john of honor. -- legion of honor. thousands turned out in israel for the four victims of coulibaly's supermarket rampage. the new cover of charlie hebdo is out. it shows a caricature of the prophet mohammad holding a sign saying "je suis charlie" ("i am charlie") with the caption, all is forgiven. the editors say they knew they had it right when it made them
cry and laugh. kris van cleave, cbs news. >> charlie hebdo plans to print 3 million copies in several languages including arabic. before the attacks it usually printed about 60,000 copies. a political cartoonist in the east bay said he too has faced threats on his work. john ramos on his works and his thoughts on artistic "freedom" > i'm definitely a satarist and a social critic. >> reporter: from his berkeley home [ non-english language ] he works on a cartoon about the paris massacre a tribute to the murdered cartoonist a danger he knows all too well. >> a number of occasions they have said they would kill me. one guy even from israel said, what kind of gun he would use. >> reporter: khalil's work appears in 2,000 publications worldwide. and he has lampooned societies from iran to the united states. one depicts the terrorists in heaven meeting a palestinian
artist assassinated in 1987 by the israeli bus a muslim he never has broken the prohibition about drawing an image of the prophet mohammad. >> i don't see why i would break this taboo for the sake of breaking it. i'm not that struggle. i'm in a struggle of real meaningful freedom of speech. >> reporter: and that's khalil's struggle with -- with charlie hebdo. he mourns those who are killed but says the magazine's frequent depictions of mohammed including this cover had become a deliberate campaign to insult muslims. >> it's poking somebody in the eye and saying, you will not limit my freedom. i don't care what your problem is. >> reporter: now he says now the brutal violence has also killed all debate. >> i can still say they were not very responsible. but i can't be too harsh anymore. look what happened to them. it polarizes the whole discussion. >> reporter: and forces a man and the world to ignore the
gray areas and pick a side. to see the situation as simply black or white. in berkeley, john ramos, kpix 5. >> he says he believes the killers were acting against the teachings of islam but he says he believes the french may end up seeing the massacre as their 9/11. the worst kept secret in the state politics is a secret no more. attorney general kamala harris wants to be california he is next u.s. senator. she made it official today becoming the first candidate to enter the race for barbara boxer's seat. but she didn't kick off her campaigning with a big splashy event. instead she announced it on her website saying, i will be a fighter for the next generation on the critical issues facing our country. today congressional leaders sat down with president obama. one side promising legislation he is threatening to veto. craig boswell reports it probably won't be the only time is they are at odds. >> reporter: sitting between
the republican leaders of the house and senate, president obama said he can work with them finding common ground on issues including cyber security. >> we can work hard together get some legislation done and make sure that we are much more effective in protecting the american people from these kinds of cyber attacks. >> reporter: the president is proposing a bill to protect consumer data long with additional tools for law enforcement to go after hackers. >> the recent events certainly underscore the need again to tackle cyber security. >> reporter: but legislation already moving through the new republican-controlled congress is at odds with the white house agenda. >> our goal here is to fund the department of homeland security. our second goal is to stop the president's executive overreach. >> reporter: the house is vowing to reverse president obama's action on immigration and also has bills rolling back wall street reforms and some healthcare law requirements. >> this legislation that we're
considering is a jobs bill. >> reporter: the senate is working on approving the keystone xl pipeline despite a veto threat. >> it certainly raises questions about how serious they are about trying to work with the president. >> reporter: the white house promised vetos on five bills so far this year. craig boswell, cbs news, the white house. still ahead, no time to train. companies are expecting more and more from even their entry level hires. how you can stand out to get your foot in the door. >> and the drought certainly not helping out. but for some northern california farmers, there's an even bigger weather concern. (vo) at jennie-o, we heard of a place in iowa where every thursday people ride ten miles for tacos. we thought we'd show up and surprise them with a better kind of taco, made with jennie-o ground turkey, cooked thoroughly to 165. (mom) i'd feed my kids turkey tacos over regular tacos any day. (woman) i think that they're light and they're just fresh tasting. (vo) it's time for a better taco. (kid) the tacos tonight were pretty much perfect. (vo) make the switch. look for jennie-o ground turkey at a store near you.
families earning less than $80,000 a year. a new trend in hiring may mean the end of the entry level job. kpix 5 consumerwatch reporter julie watts with more companies who want experienced applicants. >> reporter: tyler levon loves his job in marketing and pr despite his trial by fire start. >> instead of a training period, i was actually just thrown right into several projects. >> reporter: he credits internal ships for giving him the skills to survive. >> i had done writing as well as consulting in a past internship and sales so i think that that helped. >> reporter: and he is not alone. the society for human resource management says minimal training and massive expectations are becoming the norm newest post-recession society. >> employers really are today seeking someone who has the skills to hit the ground running. >> reporter: a recent government study found fewer entry level jobs are now available partly because during the recession and recovery, employers were able to fill those positions with people who had more experience than
required. >> the recession had a large impact on the training available within organizations. it's often times one of the first things to be cut in the operational budgets is training. and it's also one of the lowest things to come back. >> reporter: so more employers are now requiring more years of education and experience. now, researchers point out this may adjust along with the economy, but until then, it's more important than ever to get the most out of internships and education and gain experience before beginning a new job. >> you definitely needed to come in and be ready to work and ready to learn at a fast pace to keep up. that was julie watts reporting there. another reason for the decline in training, employees now move around between cities and jobs more than in the past so companies have less of an incentive to do the training u front. >> we could use more rain. >> that's not the biggest concern for some northern california farmers. why they say the freeze is what
they need the most. >> this image is in motion right here. six hours of weather history in san jose. not one cloud. it is all sunshine today. will it be all sunshine tomorrow? and beyond? your updated seven-day forecast is five minutes away. >> and i'm dennis o'donnell at usf. they are rivals in the classroom, they are rivals on the court. tonight they are rivals in our sportscast. straight ahead.
and louder! philly cheesesteak and egg sizzling with prime rib and gooey cheese. i better (just) silence this sizzle! the new philly cheesesteak and egg skillet. denny's. welcome to america's diner. a bicyclist nearly killed after a truck hit him in the bay area. but tonight just wait until you hear what happened to him right after the crash. i'll have that story for you on bay area nightbeat at 10:00 on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12. you all know the drought has made life pretty tough for many farmers waiting toker more rain. but now, a new weather worry. reporter ian schwartz with how the mild temperatures we have had lately could be bad for crops. >> it's common but you have to look up top.
that's where they are going to be at. >> reporter: farming for six generations the family knows their crop lives and dies by what the weather does. >> all we can do is prepare for the worst and hope for the best and try and do everything we can to make it work along the way. >> reporter: for the past couple of years the drought has been a big challenge in the field. lately though the concern has been temperatures and how they have been relatively warm at night. >> well, i mean, it's great to work in, but not for the crops. >> reporter: crops like prunes, apricots and almonds need a deep sleep in cold weather before they start to produce a nut called chilling hours. >> generally buy between 32 and 45 degrees. >> reporter: our weather has meant fewer chilling hours this winter. the four hours, the weaker the tree. >> says if a tree is weak, it will do everything it cap to survive, joe says. it protects itself first and the crop second and it will do everything it can to survive. >> if it's not strong enough to keep the number of nuts bloomed and pollinated they will drop and you will have less or they can be smaller.
>> reporter: joe says it's too early to worry yet. there is still another month of cold temperatures before these sleepy trees wake up and bloom. >> well, we can, you know, all we can do is sit back and hope that, you know, we catch up on our hours. that's one thing about farming is we're strictly relying on mother nature and have no control over it. >> almonds rank third in california's top 10 cash crops. time to check in with paul deanno get a check of the weather. paul? >> sunshine. >> are the all almonds going to be smiling? >> it's sunny and mild during the day but at night especially up north we have freezeish yours and it has been chillier over the past couple nights because of the freeze issues. i love this picture this time of night. it's from the oakland airport looking over oakland and alameda then we see the bay bridge in the foreground. and the background we have the
beautiful downtown san francisco skyline. let's put some weather information in front. bleah >> i wanted to show you this perspective because a couple of minutes ago i showed you san jose no clouds. fog in something this morning from 1:00 to 5:30 this evening part of our live neighborhood network not a cloud in the sky over san francisco, as well. you probably noticed today you could see more, less hazy. totomorrow is not a "spare the air" day good for the first time in two weeks so better news there. snowpack not so good. we are talking 30 and 40% range here for the entire state for the sierra 38% of normal. that's down 6% over the week compared to this time last month it's a little better but we need more. we're greedy. we want some rain and mountain snowfall or at least balance. we like the sunshine, too. high pressure certainly going to give us a lot of sunshine.
it's like a bouncer in the sky. storm, nah, you can't come in. storm from up here, can't make it. nothing makes it here with the ridge over top of us. it shoves everything in every other direction. it has rained all around us over the past week. will continue to. we'll continue to stay dry because that ridge, that bouncer, is not going to move. it will slide to the south over the weekend what that will do, then it's just going to tease us because it's going to rain to the north, snowing toward mount shasta, maybe a few showers in the north bay but not likely south of the golden gate. it will not rain south of san francisco coming up this weekend. it will be foggy tonight and the next couple night. sunshine in the afternoon. cloudier for the weekend but showers staying north of the golden gate. enjoy 60s today? get it again tomorrow. san jose 63 degrees four degrees above the average. fremont high 62. pacifica, san mateo, 61 degrees tomorrow. it will be foggy start in concord, pleasanton 62,
dennis o'donnell brings us tonight's sports report live from usf. dennis? >> reporter: you got it, kenny! we're at the hilltop and there are a lot of great rivalries in high school classic. we have a major upset in the making. let me tell you what this rivalry is all about. st. ignatius and sacred heart began playing for the bruce mahoney trophy in 1947. it's named after the alums of each school. bill bruce and jerry mahoney killed in world war ii. st. ignatius has won 14 of the last 16 years and can keep the trophy in the sunset for another year with a win in the boys game later tonight. about the upset in the making. let me tell you what's going on as sacred heart had a huge lead
early. thomas in apostup with an eight point lead back comes beckman from st. ignatius but sacred heart for the irish from downtown sacred heart leads bee three at the half 32-29 and the reason that is a big deal is because si is ranked number one in the bay area. come on in. this is person from sacred heart. you're going to try to wrestle that trophy away tonight. how are you going to do that. >> make defense, doing what we need to do to win. >> reporter: i need more trash talking. >> i'm going to keep it clean this time. our attack will happen on the court. >> reporter: you heard it there. one more point. what makes this rivalry so special. >> that it's been going on so long and we get to be part of it and the crowds and things like that, just playing in it makes it special. on to the football coaching
carousel with the merry-go- round with another open sad after the broncos canned john fox. >> i'd like to start out this, um, press conference with, uhm, a thank you to john elway -- oh, john elway -- john fox. >> reporter: john fox is already a forgotten man in denver. the man of the hour now is broncos offensive coordinator adam gase meeting for the job. it's another former broncos head coach that has ex-49ers president and ceo carmen policy to think the 49ers should hire. >> just seems like maybe the safest bet would be going back to mike shanahan and say, okay, come on back in here and take over this offense. we have this young man who seems to be a great talent. this young quarterback. he needs some help. he needs some attention. do what you can with him. let's see what we can do with this offense. defense is pretty good.
don't mess it up. >> reporter: one team not in the market for a head coach, the dallas cowboys. they have reportedly agreed to a new five-year, $30 million deal with jason garrett, who led the cowboys to the first winning season and play-off appearance since 2009. nba news. this is one way for kevin garnett to monitor his minutes. the 38-year-old was ejected last night for head butting dwight howard. today the league suspended garnett for a game and fined $15,000. and gerald green is one of the best dunkers in the nba but did you know he lost half of the ring finger on his right hand in a dunking mishap when younger? tonight phoenix will hand out these foam hands missing the ring finger to honor the high- flying green. one more time, who do you think the 49ers should hire as their head coach? >> honestly i don't even know. i'm not a 49ers fan. >> reporter: obviously a raider
fan. who should the raiders hire? >> i'm a eagles fan! >> really? >> yup. >> reporter: what happened to the eagles this year? >> same thing. >> good luck. >> thank you. >> reporter: okay. that's the bruce mahoney classic tonight against 32-29, the girls leading st. ignatius to try to get that trophy back into sacred heart. guys? >> i want sacred heart to expel that kid right now. kick him out. [ laughter ] >> reporter: well, i'm listening to the band. the spirit is high here at usf. >> dennis o'donnell live on the hill. he is an eagles fan so cut him a break. >> why not. >> we'll talk about it after the show. for news throughout the evening, we'll have the latest always on kpix.com. >> join us for nightbea i saw a commercial that said you can save $500 by switching to progressive. that was me, mom. [ laugh ] i thought you said "that was me, mom." [ laughter ]
joey fatone: it's time to play "family feud." give it up for steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: you got that money. steve: how y'all doing? thank you very much, now. i appreciate it. i appreciate you, now. thank y'all. thank you very much, everybody. well welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man steve harvey. we got a good one for you today. returning for their second day, already with a total of $20,000--from tifton, georgia, it's the hughes family. [cheering and applause] steve: and...from vidalia, georgia, it's the wardlaw family. [cheering and applause] steve: well, everybody's here trying to win theirself a lot of cash and the possibility of
driving out of here in a brand-new, head-turning ford fusion hybrid. yep, right there. let's go. give me bill. give me tony. ["family feud" theme plays] steve: top 7 answers on the board. here we go. we asked 100 married men--you got on one knee to propose. what might you now get on two knees to ask your wife for? [ringing] >> dinner. steve: dinner. [laughter and clapping] [buzz] audience: aw. >> sex. steve: sex. [ding] >> whoo! >> we're gonna play. steve: what do you do for a living, tony? >> steve, the highlight of what i do is traveling around the country with these guys singing gospel music as national gospel artists. we do a little something that goes like t