tv KPIX 5 News at 600PM CBS August 7, 2017 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT
under them. here's the story. >> i cannot afford like a mansion here, but if i can own a street, i'm happy to own a street. >> reporter: meet tina lam and michael chin who for a mere $19,000 are the proud owners of presidio terrace. while it's a dream come true for the young couple -- i came here as international student, just one suit case. >> reporter: it could know a nightmare for the home owners. are going to try to sell it back to the home owners? >> i'm not trying to make money or anything. >> reporter: the private street has been home for a number of prominent san franciscons including dianne f feinstein. but the street and sidewalks all wound up on the treasurer's
internet tax auction. >> it's very rare in san francisco that what actually goes on the auction block isa real property of value. >> reporter: d you ow which street you were buying when you bought it? >> i had some idea, but i didn't know exactly the details. >> reporter: the home owners are calling on the city to negate the deal. >> the sales are absolutely valid. >> reporter: can the board of supervisors negate it? >> that's a question for the board of supervisors. >> i'm pretty comfortable that we'll prevail. >> reporter: in the meantime, what do you do with a street? are you thinking about charging for parking? >> we can talk about that. certainly -- because they are now parking on my land. >> reporter: i'm sure they'll be talking a lot in months to come. the home owner's association
attorney sent us a statement saying the couple appears to be opportunistic and they're hoping the error can be corrected. that remains to be seen. at city hall, it sounds like a deal is a deal and a sale is a sale. >> 90,000 bucks for that. i see a lot more zeros behind that in terms of -- any idea of how much this is going to be worth, if they parcel this out in terms of property? >> it depends how much they can get. in real estate, it's all location, location, location. and this slice of real estate is between a multimillion dollar home, a street and another multimillion dollar home. >> great story. a man is behind bars tonight accused of two violent unprovoked attas on b.a.r.t. riders. mel isa cane says arrests on
b.a.r.t. are actually down even though crime sup. >> reporter: a rare victory today for the b.a.r.t. police who are facing a tide of crime. according to one b.a.r.t. director, far too much red tape. >> he just went up to the passenger that was just sitting there, next to a young lady, and swung a pair of bolt cutters and hit him upside the head. >> reporter: the attacker didn't try to steal anything from his victims. >> passengers standing holding on to the hand rail and he came, took a swing at him, missed and hit him again with the right hand right in the mouth. >> reporter: mario washington allegedly committed the attacks and was arrested this morning. but if it seems like random thefts and assaults on b.a.r.t. are happening more often, it's because they are. calls for help on b.a.r.t. are up 29% and felony arrests are down by 23% compared to last year.
the biggest jumps were in rapes. there have been 6 reports this year, compared to one last year. robbery, 113 so far in 2017. and assault with 264 called in already this year compared to 197 this time in 2016. debra allen is on the board of directors and she's not surprised at the increase of crime. >> we're seeing increasing crime throughout our cities, all our stays that our transit system runs through as well. >> reporter: understaffing isn't the only problem. the police are run by the chiefs, the general manager of the review board -- the results of that overregulation is we now have a b.a.r.t. police policy manual that is 800 pages long. >> reporter: allen says she hears from police about the sheer number of rules and how it impacts their willingness to act. >> they're just reluctant to
crossover a line that might violate a policy that might lead to some type of personnel reprimand that stays with them throughout their career. >> reporter: members of the b.a.r.t. do read their emails. if you want to weigh in on b.a.r.t. safety, you should look up your representative and let them know how you feel. san francisco police have arrested two suspects in last month's twin peaks homicide. sharon chin is live at the police department with those details. sharon. >> reporter: we just got the word that two people were arrested in that homicide. and apparently they are also accused in an armed robbery that happened 12 days later. now, police say they arrested 19 year old lamon mimms. the other whose photo hasn't been released, a 20 year old
from san francisco. they were taken into custody with the fatal shooting of edwafrench. he was a commercial location scout and police say his camera was stolen during the crime. a jogger found him unconscious and administered cpr and passing patrol officers came by and called 911. french died at the hospital. now, almost two weeks later, police say a 53 year old man and 33 year old woman had their camera and wallets stolen at gun point at st. mary's cathedral square. investigators say they determined the suspects in that armed robbery are the same suspects in the twin peaks homicide. the two suspects are charged with homicide, robbery, and using a firearm. now, we're homing to get more in an interview with someone from sfpd momentarily. from the classroom to the courtroom tonight, a chicago professor appears before a bay
area judge in connection with a murder case. kpix 5 reporter susie steimle live at the hall of justice in dublin. >> reporter: dr. wyndham lathem who appeared in court today has been a professor at northwestern university in illinois since 20 and 7. he lost his job on friday and is now heading back to the chicago area to face murder charges. former northwestern university professor wyndham lathem wore a red jump suit as he waived his right to extradition in court today. that means he'll be heading to chicago in the next few weeks to be tried for murder. >> i want to make clear to the chicago authorities that they are not to be asking him questions outside the presence of counsel. >> reporter: lathem turned himself in to authorities in oakland on friday. he admitted he played a role in the murder of 26 year old
trenton duranlo. >> what he is accused of is totally contrary to the way he has lived his entire life. >> reporter: police found the body of trenton on north state treat in chicago the morning of july 27th. that same day, police in lake geneva, wisconsin said lathem and warren made a $1,000 donation in the victim's name at the library. wyndham lathem at oakland federal building and andrew warren at sfpd's park station in san francisco. sfpd released this booking photo today. warren implicated himself to be guilty of murdering the victim and is scheduled to be arraigned in san francisco later this week. warren is an employee of oxford university in england. the relationship between lathem and warren is unclear, but both are expected to be tried for
murder and fleeing police in chicago. friends and family are lining up to defend him. >> he has people who adore him, who have known him for decades. they refer to him as intelligent, kind, a gentle soul. >> reporter: lathem's attorney says his client does plan to plead not guilty to murder charges in chicago. there was concern over lathem's mental health over the weekend when he was held in prison, but today his attorney told us his client is doing okay. live in dublin, susie steimle, kpix 5. nevada high will get to keep its high school varsity football team after all. last week they said ey would have to pull the ug on the team because not enough students wanted to play. they needed 20 players minimum. today, 23 players showed up to join the team on the first day of practice. >> i say thank you to the
community, to the student athletes, the best friends of friends who have chosen to take up football and help us heal the team. >> the school also says that they are optimistic they will be able to continue the varsity team next year. while nevada high gets to keep its varsity football team, a new report shows other teams across the state are seeing a big drop in participation, partly because parents are more aware of concussion risks. reporter angela with how the coaches are working to keep kids safe. >> i think the level of play can be too intense. >> reporter: debbie used to be a football mom. her two sons grew up playing the high contact sport. >> i wouldn't do it again. >> reporter: she isn't alone. parents across the state are pulling their children out of their school's football teams. the california interscholastic federation says that's been the trend for the last few years. >> football's a violent game.
>> reporter: according to a recent report, football participation across the state dropped by just over 3% from 2016 to 2017. >> our numbers are really low. >> reporter: michael garrison is the commissioner of athletics for the south san joaquin section. it has to do with parents being more educated about the effects of having a concussion. >> not the old adage, i got my bell rung, i'll be okay in a couple minutes. >> reporter: allow no contact between student athletes during practice to minimize concussions. >> i believe football might be the safest. they have the most equipment to protect them. >> reporter: erin isn't too concerned about her two sons playing football. she says it's about how the coaches train their players and how well the equipment fits that makes the difference. >> if you want to look for the
negatives you'll find them, if you want to look for the you'll find them. >> reporter: reporting in galt. coming up, it's not what you want to see on our morning walk. what happened when a couple of hikers ran into this guy on their path. >> and drinks and luggage go flying. how the captain of this flight reassured passengers after they hit severe turbulence. >> sunshine in the high valley. visibility not great for the 5th consecutive day. coming up, how chilly we're going to get in the bay area and the potential to get cooler. your forecast next. who are these people?
he has left. he has a malignant brain tumor... and based on what ot even a bay area teen is trying to make the most of whatever time he has left. he has a malignant brain tumor and based on what doctors say, he shouldn't even be alive. the lengths the boy's parents are going to help him live longer. >> reporter: a serious illness can make a family feel alone in their struggles. but what do you do when you really are alone? that's ronnie's story. >> all of a sudden he collapsed on january 7, 2016. >> reporter: ronnie was a normal active kid when last year he developed a rare and
aggressive brain tumor. he was given radiation, but doctors said it was no use. >> they said he had no time and this is it and there is no treatment, there is no surgery, there is no radiation, nothing we can do. >> reporter: but ronnie recovered enough to walk and go to school again and began doing bucket list things and even got a letter from president obama. but then this january, his condition declined rapidly and he lost his speech and use of his hands and feet. again, doctors said it was over, so they turned to an experimental program in mexico that administers a secret mix of drugs that are not even revealed to the parents. >> so that was a little bit kind of unsettling saying we don't know what's going on in there, but the thing is, this is the only hope we had. he didn't qualify for anything else. >> reporter: ronnie has completed three therapies so far. he still can't walk or talk but
he can watch the simpsons again because his double vision cleared up. and mri's seem to show the tumor his shrunk. this treatment would be considered illegal and unethical in the u.s. >> there's so many questions still about the safety and efficacy of the treatments. >> reporter: but the family asks what is safety to someone who's been given a week to live? >> we just have to give it a try because if -- if you're here saying that you have a few weeks remaining and if we want to stretch it out to a few months, as a parent, what are we going to do? >> reporter: what would any parent do? they have already spent over $100,000 insurance won't cover any treatment this experimental. but it is offering something the fda doesn't test for:
hope. in fremont, john ramos, kpix 5. >> there's a link on our website at cbssf.com. a bike lane battle brewing here in san francisco. cyclists riding along valencia street are supposed to have the lane all to themselves. but it has become a very popular pick up and drop off spot for uber and lyft drivers. san francisco bicycle coalition is trying to come up with a solution to keep people out of harm's way. >> from our point of view, a parking protected design, it's just a change of paint and we've seen it implemented in under 6 months in other stretch in the city. >> cyclists say it especially becomes a safety concern during the weekend when more drivers are pulling up to the bike lane. a nerve racking stare down. two hikers came across a mountain lion.
they pulled out their phones and hit record. you see the lion scurry out of sight. and watch here what happens next. the hikers round a turn to see the mountain lion peering down on them from a perch just feet away. the hikers stand their ground, they try to scare it off and eventually back away slowly. biologists say they did the right thing. they said you should make yourself appear larger by waving your arms overhead to scare the animal off. the big guy. >> yeah. that is quite frightening. >> try doing stare downs with my kids -- as opposed to mountain lions. >> you don't want to do that with a mountain lion if you don't have to. cooler in the bay area around here today. concord, the warm spot, 85 is below average. san jose and hayward, 70s. san francisco, 66. the beach, half moon bay, 62. we're two weeks away from a
total solar eclipse in the state of oregon, moving all the way across the country. can you believe the moon's shadow where you'll see totality, where things will actually go dark in the middle of the day, that speed of the ur. 's shadow is 2200 miles per tell be in and out of oregon in 9 minutes. here we'll have an 80% blockage of the sun's light. that will be 10:15 in san francisco, partly cloudy skies, but certainly subject to change. we're going to see mostly cloudy skies the next couple mornings because of this pattern. west to east moderate on shore flow and that will keep the temperatures down and keep the morning cloud cover around for a few hours longer. pushing locally inland overnight tonight. san jose, 60. red wood city, 59 degrees. we're staying dry throughout the week. temperatures not that warm, but
not that humid. fremont, 79. concord tomorrow 86. tuesday in san francisco, 67 degrees, staying very close to average each day for the next several days. 80s to low 90s inland. 60s to low 70s near the bay. and cysts to low 60s near the beach. we're back to normal and staying normal when it comes to weather. still to come, a fun day at the park turns scary after a large tree branch falls on a mother and her two year old daughter sending them to the hospital. >> bay area team sets their sights on the little league world series. >> and he is the most talked about player in camp. but can this rookie take the place of a linebacker who is out for the season? kickoff next.
has represented the bay area in the little league world series. petaluma. remember that? they got national pub in 2010 when they went to williams port. now it could be san ramon's turn. canyon creek little league needs to win three games to punch their ticket. they were a strike away from getting out of a dicey situation in the third. macy kellerman of rancho santa margarita got the clutch two- run base hit. san ramon has tied that game. it is tied 2-2. so keep hope alive. this little leaguer looks like a baby frank thomas. 13 year old james blalock of georgia. kid's listed at 5-7. look at that ball. 375 feet, which would be at a
lot of major league ballparks. check out the kid who was yanked from the game. the thrill of victory and the agony of de5. the world champion cubs are back in town. chicago obviously hasn't been dominant since then and it goes without say, the giants haven't been either. >> no time elapsed. what was it, 9 months ago? right? it's incredible how we as humans -- time just e evaporates on us. so the 9 months evaporated. it was like we had just walked in yesterday. >> how the ghty have fallen. 949er linebacker malcolm smith tore a muscle over the weekend. he's going to be out for the
season. rookie foster is the next one up. the first run pick out of alabama was bumped up. foster told me that bowman has been invaluable as a mentor on and off the field. >> reporter: what kind of influence has he been so far for you? >> just don't look at it as a job, look at it as something you love to do. but it's him just being a mentor, a great mentor to me. a brother having fun and making me laugh and also just taking it serious as well. >> you're going to see a lot more of that. there it is, we're less than a week away from pre-season game number one. we'll kickoff orange of the season beginning the 5:30. we have one of the more unique
retirements in nfl history. hey, no more cleats. i'm moving on to smoked meats. >> either unique or shameless. will fork announced his retirement on an internet ad for barbecue charcoal. vince, going out wig. a war of words. the president in a twitter battle with a senator who's now calling trump a bully. plus google responding tonight after one of their engineers wrote: women may not be genetically suited to be engineers. >> and the chaotic scene inside a plane. this busy mom spends her days driving all over town.
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day in office ding it at his golf you're watching kpix 5 news. our top story at 6:30, president trump marking his 200th day in office today. he is spending it at his golf club in new jersey where he'll be for the next couple weeks on a working vacation. mr. trump says it's not a time for relaxation tweeting, quote, working hard from new jersey while white house goes through
long-planned renovation. going to new york next week for more meetings. the president launched a twitter attack on one particular lawmaker. why that senator has drawn the president's anger. >> reporter: president trump went on a twitter rant monday attacking a democratic senator. he wrote: never in u.s. history has anyone lied and defrauded voters like senator richard lumen that will. he cried like a baby and begged for forgiveness like a child. now he judges collusion? president trump tweeted after the senate said on cnn the investigation into russian interference is necessary. >> it involved propaganda and hacking to our voting machines or an attempt to do it and potential collusion by the trump campaign. >> reporter: senate blumenthal apologized in 2010 for saying
he served in the vietnam war. he introduced a bill on monday that would protect special counsel robert mueller from being fired by president trump. >> our national security and rule of law are at stake. and i am not going to be distracted or bullied. >> reporter: the president tweeted that his base growing despite what he calls fake news from new york times, washington post and all the major television news outlets except fox. he also wrote that he would be in new york next week for meetings during his 17 days in new jersey on what the white house calls a working vacation. monday morning, the president received an intelligence briefing and spoke to rex tillerson and chief of staff general john kelly about north korea. cbs news, the white house. a developing story. north korea is directing heated rhetoric at the united states over the recent round of un sanctions. the government says it will
retaliate, quote, a thousand fold. it also says it will never give up its nuclear weapons program. rex tillerson says the u.s. is willing to negotiate, but he says the north koreans might not be interested. >> we've not had an extended period of time where they have not taken some type of provocative action by launching ballistic missiles. >> the new sanctions ban north korean exports of coal, iron, lead and seafood. california's attorney general may sue the federal government over its sanctuary city policies. javier bacerra says the policies violent the constitution by threatening to withhold moneys from the cities that refuse to cooperate with immigration authorities. the city of chicago has filed a lawsuit on the same issue. the mayor says he will not let
police officers become pawns and residents have their rights violated. the city needs the federal money for public safety. >> the city of chicago cannot der law and under the constitution be forced to make a choice between either sacrificing critical grant funds for public safety or agreeing to conditions that directly violate the constitution. >> the lawsuit complains about conditions from the feds that require police to share information with immigration agents and give them access to local jails. new details on the military aircraft that went down in australian waters over the weekend. the australian navy says it has located the sunken aircraft. all but three of the soldiers were rescued. now the search has been called
off. corporal nathan ordway and first lieutenant benjamin croft. >> we have so many awesome memories. to know that we will never make any more with him is unbearable. >> the aircraft was doing a joint military training exercise held by the u.s. and australia. a developing story in the midwest tonight. a search is on for a man suspected of killing a police officer. a shooting that happened last night in clinton, missouri, southeast of kansas city. the officer made a traffic stop in the center of town. a man got out of his suv and fired a single shot killing officer gary michael. then he drove off, crashed and ran away. they believe he is ian mccarthy of clinton. he's considered armed and dangerous. they're cleaning up in tulsa, oklahoma, after a
devastated tornado ripped thugthe area. there are questions tonight about why there was no warning siren before the tornado hit. >> reporter: the tornado tore through tulsa. other buildings were nearly reduced to rubble. this stretch of businesses took the brent of the damage as the twister skipped along nearly 7 miles. >> we have power lines that are down. we have big trees that are down. we have roads that are closed right now. >> reporter: the powerful system struck shortly after 1:00 a.m. local time. the system uprooted trees, bringing this one crashing down. >> i came down the street and saw that that tree had fallen. i just started crying. >> reporter: one big question people in tulsa have been asking, why the tornado sirens did not go off before the tornado came through.
>> the tornado was doing its damage during this very short period of time. >> reporter: roger dollop says they did not sound the sirens because the twister had already moved on to a neighboring city by the time the national weather service issued its warning. >> i said if it's in broken arrow we will not sound our sirens because the threat at the time we got the information was going into broken area. >> reporter: the national weather service uses to radars to track storms. when one of the radars show the tornado was on the ground, that is when they issue the warning. >> and the national weather service says they plan to review their protocols for initiating a tornado siren. firefighters in san antonio texas had to improvise to rescue a man perched on top of his car and surrounded by rushing water. he tried to drive through foot- high flood when his suv stopped moving. firefighters extended a ladder
him climb up. ard and helped fire department spokesman says if the ladder option failed they would have had to use a boat. talk about a rough ride for passengers on this american airlines flight. the turblence they encountered over the weekend. we spoke with passengers who they say saw crew members flying. >> reporter: cell phone video shows debris scattered in the aisle after the flight hit severe turblence saturday afternoon. >> we really apologize for the unexpected bumps. >> reporter: the flight was enroute from athens. >> it started shaking and took a big drop. babies screaming, people in front of us hitting the ceilings. >> reporter: three passengers and 7 crew members were taken to the hospital where they were treated and released. >> i think most of the injuries
were confined to the flight crew because they didn't have time to get buckled in. i was pretty petrified. i was just grabbing my family. >> reporter: american airlines says the seat belt sign was on at the time. cbs news new york. the faa says it is now investigating what happened. coming up, a backlash in silicon valley tonight after a google employee suggests women are unfit for jobs in tech.
backlash tonight over a post by a google engineer... it suggests that women don't make it to the highest ranks of tech com a negative buzz and major backlash tonight over a post by a google engineer. it suggests that women don't make it to the highest ranks of tech companies because they're not suited to the demands. >> report: the 10 page manifesto allegedly written by a google engineer is the talk
of silicon valley, especially over the notion that women don't get ahead in silicon valley because of, quote, biological causes. ari is a veteran of -- it's a live-work tech accelerator for women entrepreneurs. she says one reason there are few women in engineering and management is -- >> they're not necessarily doing that. we understand that. but because not being aware, it creates a certain way of doing that it becomes very difficult for women to be part. >> reporter: google's top diversity officer issued a public statement saying, quote, diversity and inclusion are critical to our success as a company. but you don't have to be part of high-tech to feel the sting of the manifesto. >> i was disappointed that a grown man would think something like that. >> reporter: [ indiscernible ] just graduated from a summer
coding program for girls in san jose. her dream is to work for nasa. do you feel like there's a biological reason you can't be in high-tech? >> i think it doesn't -- scientifically it doesn't have anything to do with biology. i think girls feel pressured to go into the arts or something. it's not expected for women to go into such careers. >> reporter: it has sparked a new discussion about diversion in silicon valley. women hold just 20% of tech positions in the company. kpix 5. >> google has been releasing annual diversity reports to highlight its commitment to the issue. er's searcfor a new female c.e.o. has narrowed to three men. many of those is ge chairman jeffrey immel. the other two men have not been named. the company approached women
executives as well including facebook's cheryl sam burg. and general motor's mary barra, but the talks went nowhere. uber is trying to repair its image after scandals and allegations of sexual harassment. general motors is recalling about 800,000 pickup trucks. the trucks could suddenly lose power steering. it involves 2014 chevrolet silverado and gmc sierra trucks. they will update the software for free to fix the problem. a large tree branch comes crashing down on a group at a picnic. >> the deck of low cloud cover sitting behind and now over san francisco is higher than sutro tower. that's a sign that it has a good chance of pushing inland overnight tonight. look the other direct, what clouds? trust me, they're there. how much cloud cover we wake up
branch came crashing down on a 2-year-old girl. kpix 5 reporter kiet do spoke a weekend picnic came to a sudden end when a huge tree limb came crashing down on a two year old girl. >> reporter: on that fateful saturday afternoon, there was no wind, no warning, no nothing. >> right before it happened, i just heard a really loud cracking sound, almost like a roof or something collapsing. >> like a -- like something like crunching. >> reporter: a large oak tree branch, 50 feet long and 4 feet in diameter broke off and fell on a small group of people attending a company party. >> when it hit the ground, it was just kind of like -- and you can feel -- you can feel like the ground kind of move a little bit. >> reporter: chris garcia saw the branch knock down his wife jasmine and two year old zealyn. zealyn was face down. >> she's not moving.
and it's -- at that point, i didn't know what to expect. i really didn't. >> reporter: chris rushed over and picked her up. his baby girl began to cry, her face covered in blood. >> that was just a relief to me, you know, at least she was -- i knew she was alive. >> reporter: the two year old underwent surgery to repair her eyelid which habeen cut. >> wre looking at we're all ll. alive and able to pull through. >> reporter: the garcias are now wondering for such a popular venue, how often is that tree inspected? they feel like the accident could have been prevented. >> i'm upset, i really am. i'm upset for what my daughter and wife have to go through right now. >> reporter: the menlo park fire department say they'll be working with the school to see what they can do about the other trees on campus. in ather ton, kpix 5.
tonight, we're learning b.a.r.t. service might not start running in san jose until next summer. testing will push the opening back several months, possibly until next june. bta is responsible for that new portion of the b.a.r.t. line. construction is still running about 6 months ahead of schedule. little cooler today, especially inland. kind of welcome. >> pretty nice out there. >> a refreshing change after a summer where it hasn't warmed up near the water, but inland, heat wave after heat wave. here comes the on shore flow. we are mired in cloud cover. 63 degrees in san francisco. concord, 77. livermore, 74. 25 mile-per-hour breeze in the tri-valley right now. san jose, 73. baseball, just minutes away. the giants hosting the world champion chicago cubs. 7:00, first pitch. notice it's a couple minutes
earlier. 62 degrees, par for the course for this time of year. concord overnight tonight, 60. napa 58. red wood city, 59. san jose, you're low 60 degrees. widespread morning cloud cover, 58 degrees in san francisco. here's a look at the forecast which shows a -- we're seeing a few showers up toward mount shasta as well. its influence is an on shore west to east flow. now we have a ridge of high pressure sitting over southern california. the evidence of that is an enhancement of on shore flow. the humid air has been pushed away. regular programming for early august, which is some semblance of that ocean breeze. morning cloud cover, we're going to see a pretty strong push of that cloud cover past castro valley.
into napa, marin, snowa. morning cloud cover tomorrow. we're going to stay near average or cooler for the next several days. now let's look at the long range. of course this could always be subject to change. a big trough of low pressure. near the california-oregon border, it is going to be much cooler next week. the jury is out if that chilly early fall air will make it to the bay area. notoo far to the north we could be 10, 15 degrees below average next week. afternoon temperatures really close to average. it will feel comfortable. the coast is going to stay chilly, 50s and 60s for you. hip pit is, 79 degrees. 87 for pittsburgh. you will see a little bit of morning cloud cover.
san leandro, 71. mill valley 73 degrees. extended forecast, not really much -- the day is going to change, but the weather will not. 80s to lo90s inland. 60s to low 70s in the bay. 50s to low 60s at the beach. still to come, charged with being adorable. what happened when a stubborn little goat wouldn't stop jumping up on a cop car? >> and coming up on night beat at 10:00, would you support u.s. military action to stop north korea's missile program? send me your thoughts right now by tweeting me. i'll be reading your comments tonight on night beat. that's 10:00 on our sister station, 44, cable 12.
of a stubborn little goat. you can see it jumped up on the hood of this oklahoma officer's police cruiser and would not video tonight of a stubborn little goat. you can see it jumped on the hood of this oklahoma officer's police cruiser and would not come down. eventually a woman took it off, but it just hopped right back on. the officer jokingly said we'll see if insue covers that.
thank goodness for the police body camera footage. >> do what always do, give it a name and adopt it. food. water. internet. we need it to live. but what we don't need are surprises, like extra monthly fees. i see you, fee, played by legendary actress anjelica huston. you got me, mark. we just want fast internet for one, simple rate. for all the streaming and the shopping and the newsing, but most of all... for the this. internet for one everyday simple price and no extra monthly fees.
announcer: it's time to play "family feud"! give it up for steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] [cheering and applause] steve: how's everybody? how you folks? how's everybody? i appreciate y'all. thank you very much. i thank y'all. i appreciate it. well, welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man steve harvey. folks, we got another good one for you today. returning for their 2nd day from frederick, colorado, it's the broz family. [cheering and applause] and from overland park, kansas, it's the goedken family. [cheering and applause]
man: whoo! steve: everybody's here tryin' to win theirself a lot of cash, and somebody--somebody might drive out of here in a brand-new car. [cheering and applause] well, let's go meet the families, everybody. it's the champs. it's the broz family. [cheering and applause] man: steve, how are you, sir? steve: jim--fbi, police, deputy sheriff, officer, all of that-- good family. welcome back. jim: thank you, sir. appreciate that. steve: you got a win on that belt. woman: yes. steve: now, folks, this family says they gotta win the money. patrick, uh, michael, come here. the reason they have to win this money is because they bought these clothes for the show. [laughter] if--if they don't win thmoney, they gotta carry their clothes back.