tv KTVU Mornings on 2 at 9am FOX October 22, 2015 9:00am-10:01am PDT
. right now, hillary clinton is off the campaign trail and in front of congress. we'll go live to washington d.c. as testimony over the benghazi attack begins on capitol hill. >> and calling all bay area drivers, we're talking with the california transportation commission about tonight's public forum, where you're invited to give them a peace of your mind. >> plus, he's the real life jerry mcgwire, sports agent lee
steinburg joins us live to talk about the next big name in sports. >> and feeling good on thursday morning, let's give you a live look in the south bay. there she is, levi stadium, home to a little nfl football on a thursday night. guess who is in town? the good old seattle seahawks. a couple 2 and 4 teams going at it in the bay area, a little bit later on. let's not forget college football, the cal bears down at the rose bowl, taking on ucla. sal, gasia mikaelian, great to be back after a few days off. the efforture airy hasn't changed -- estuary hasn't changed. >> look at that as we said it. >> it is real. we're trying to catch it for you. >> things are shaking. we also have a big story. back east, live pictures from inside a hearing room on capitol hill. hillary clinton now testing in front of the house select committee on benghazi. she's been facing tough
questions about events surrowding the september 11th -- surrounding september 11th, 2012, attack where three americans were killed. she's defending her actions so far from that day. >> let's go ahead and bring in live this morning from d.c., reporter joel waldman with more on what's happening there. >> reporter: good morning, everyone. it has lasted longer than the watergate investigation, but today finally facing off with members of congress about that deadly 2012 benghazi, libya attack during her tenure as secretary of state. hillary clinton defending one of the biggest controversies dogging her presidential campaign. the former secretary of state finally testifying before a house committee about what happened the night of september 11th, 2012, when four
americans were murdered including u.s. ambassador chris stephens. >> they were kill under circumstances most of us could never imagine. >> nobody knew the dangers of libya better, but crist chose to go to benghazi because he knew america had to be represented there in that pivotal time. >> members of the obama administration, began circulating a story, a video, prompted up rising, despite evidence it was a well planned, well executed terror attack. >> if you asked our most experienced ambassadors, they'll tell you, they can't do their jobs for us from bunkers. >> reporter: now this house investigation triggered another political problem for hillary clinton especially with her presidential campaign, that of course the revelation that he used a private e-mail account while secretary of state.
>> joel, do you get the sense anything that could happen in these hearings could seriously hurt her presidential campaign? >> reporter: some to extent, yes. there's a lot of media hype. a lot of people have been talking about this day for months and months now. this has gone on longer than the watergate investigation. when you talk to some washington insiders inside the beltway, when it comes down to it and when it's distilled, at the end of the hearing which could go on for 8 to 10 hours, a lot of people don't think a whole lot is going to change. the chairman has been very vocal about wanting to get justice for these four people who were killed including u.s. ambassador chris stephens. hillary clinton started off fairly strong, issuing a statement saying that he went into harm's way, and that is sometimes the job, the parilus
job from ambassadors. a lot of people don't think a lot of change from yesterday. >> a lot of people looking to clinton and trying to read or demeanor and her tone. is she defensive or presidential? >> reporter: hillary clinton is about as seasoned politician as you can get, and from my own opinion, she looked very polished. she had a set of remarks, and tray had a set of remarks as the chairman. he essentially came out and said this is not a political witch hunt, which is the implication that some even on the republican side have said, which really kind of hurt the committee going into this hearing today, but hillary clinton remaining very measured in her responses, very calm, as well, she was questioned by the senate back in 2013, at that time, she sort of erupted at one point and the media latched on to that and she
knows that as a seasoned politician, so today she seems to be a lot more measured in these responses. >> all right. joe live for us there in washington d.c. for us. thank you, joel. back here on the west coast, concern about california roads and bridges is drawing after the collapse of guardrail fencing at an overpass on interstate 880 in oakland, from the 23rd overpass on to interstate 880 during the rush hour on monday. no one was seriously hurt. a contractor told ktvu news the other three fences on that same overpass looked precarious. other examples of deferred maintenance on california roadways could spell trouble down the road. caltrans is looking to is almost $6 billion in work that's been delayed due to the lack of funds. >> caltrans will be holding a public discussion at caltrans here in oakland on how to
advocate its funding. we're joined by the chief california commission, i put up on my twitter feed, do you have any suggestions for improving traffic, and that's the most response i've ever gotten for 28er question before this show. people -- twitter question before this show. people have all kinds of ideas. what are you looking to hear from people tonight? >> okay. tonight at 4:00 we're hearing a public forum and we have a panel of experts that will be from the state and we are hoping to -- this panel will share the needs at the state and the bay area region, the levels they need to be the best, how we're 45th in the nation for state highway performance, which is not good, and how we have a funding shortfall. there are options currently being explored in the legislature and as well as the
transportation commission and the state right now looking at alternatives to how can we fund our streets, roads and highways. >> suzanne, you said 45th in the nation. that's not good at all. >> it is not. why is the prime reason for this? >> prime reason for this is that our current exise tax is not keeping pace with inflation, and has not been raised in more than 26 years. it is not index to inflation, and the gas tax -- >> are you telling us to expect higher gas taxes? >> that is an option being explored by the legislate and you are we're looking to hear from the public -- we have a panel of experts that'll talk about the various options. we're looking to hear from the public what they feel the most variable revolutions would be for us to consider. >> when you go into a meeting and you listen to people talk,
is it -- do you actually, you know, take these things down and listen? because i've been a reporter for 25 years. sometimes you go to these meetings and people are talking and the people up there are just kind of listening, and don't deal with their policy. >> totally understand. that's the california commission, and ntc, the purpose of this forum is not to have a bunch of talking heads; it's a panel confusion, an opportunity for the public to ask their questions that is a purpose of their forum. this is an opportunity for the commission to go out and see the public, we tend to have the same people show up and we're really interested from hearing from residents of the bay area and one of the options that will be discussed is whether or not a revolution collection system based on miles traveled would be an option as opposed to the tax
on gasoline. >> would you consider that along with the exsise tax a resolution? >> i want to talk about the short-term. no one died luckily. the commute all across the bay area just seems to be getting worse. >> right. >> i don't see us having room to expand house. people want to fix this now. >> we need a short-term solution and that is currently in the legislative session, looking at transportation funding, exploring options to close the gap. we have a $5.7 billion annual shortfall in just the revenues that we need to just takes care of the highway system, and so these are short-term solutions that are going on right now, taking place. we need to hear from the public as to what are the options that would make sense workable for the bay area residents and throughout the state, and yes. >> this is -- i've been doing this for a long time, and 20 years ago the traffic was bad
on 880, now the traffic is still bad on 880 because more people are here, i guess. >> 580 going into marin is absolutely awful these days. >> do you have an idea why traffic is getting worse and worse? >> and this is why on our panel we've invited business stakeholders, we've invited panel members convicted of the metropolitan commission, the chair, executive director. we have the business community, we have business -- we expect to have a representative from google to talk about these issues. >> all right, suzanne, thank you very much for the information. >> thank you so much. >> i'm sure it will be a packed audience there. >> no shortage of strong opinions in that room. the forum is scheduled from 4:00 to 6:00, being held at the caltrans auditorium in oakland. coming up on mornings on two
on the 9, we're following the story at a burglary, why the homeowner is also under investigation. >> and how much screen time do you allow your children to have isn't nation's biggest pediatrician group says it is time for a reality check so we're talking with common sense media about new screen time recommendations for children. alaska. finally. the search for brown bears begins. denali highway. low on gas. pit stop. fill up. double points. yep, that's cold. tired. day 2. coffee. eggs. double points. beautiful. majestic... nothing. where are you, bear? warm. warmer. warmer. yes. wherever the journey takes you, carry american express gold. it's more than a card. it's the gear that gets it done.
homeowner may face charges himself. the homeowner returned home at about 11:30 last night and found two intruders. a scuffle broke out and the burglars managed to escape. investigators think they were after the 200 marijuana plants in that house. the homeowner has a medical cannibis card and says his operation is legal, but authorities say the number exceeds the amount allowed by law. a bay area marine is being remembered for his patriotism, went down in england. he was returning from a middle east deployment. both british and american investigators are searching for the cause. sareen graduated from the university of san francisco in 2004 and his sister tells us he loved being a pilot. and the number of shigella cases in a restaurant, linked to
mariscos in san juan restaurant remains closed as health inspectors look for the source of the infection. 12 people at one point were hospitalized. one san jose law firm has been flooded with calls from infect the patients who want -- infected patients who want to sue the restaurant, and claim they were negligent supervising employees who prepare food. the attorneys says his clients deserve to be compensated for their medical expenses and lost wages. he also expects more people to take legal action. those of your morning headlines, welcome back to you. >> thank you, brian. it's been a long week for you. 4 to 10 on air. >> he did great though. we love having you. >> hope you had some good time off. family time was very important. >> we shared your pictures at your secret beach in marin. you took your little girl scootering. >> and my wife was off to mexico, her birthday today, happy birthday baby. we were supposed to spend
sometime in napa, but a week and a half ago, she got tapped by her company to go to guadalajara. >> she runs a restaurant? the bay area. >> we had a blast. any time you spend quality time with your children. >> you call your wife babe, huh? >> she's my babe. >> hey, babe. >> very sweet. happy birthday, babe. coming up, a brand-new delivery service from amazon, almost gives shoppers instant gratification. we'll show you what we found. ♪ . >> show me the money! show me the money! >> he's said to be the real life inspiration behind jerry mcgwire. we'll be right back. mornings on two the nine.
tourists can check in any time they like, because we're being forced to leave. illegal airbnb hotels are evicting thousands of san franciscans from their homes and causing rents to skyrocket. prop f will crack down on illegal airbnb hotels and hold corporations accountable with common-sense rules. vote yes on f before we all get checked out of san francisco. open!
. welcome back to the nine. the american academy of pediatrics is revising guidelines for screen time for children. no screen time for kids under the age of two and not more than two hours a day for older children. many people say it is time for a reality check. joining us this morning, a lot of people saying it is time they revise these guidelines. >> we're both holding or phones thinking about our kids. the truth is, it still matters. we live in a 24/7 media and technology world. everybody has phones and now our research or common sense shows that kids 1 and 2 are using their patients' iphones and
ipads. screen -- parents' iphone and ipads. the abstinance before two is just not logical. >> i've seen them at the dinner table, at the restaurant, at the changing table. my parents call the television the electronic baby-sitter, which is why we were very rarely allowed to watch it. these days it's everywhere. >> we reviewed a thing called the ipody, which is the way you can get the kid to sit on the ipody. we have four kids and our kids are teenagers, so you shouldn't certainly shouldn't be giving your 1-year-old. the truth is, this limits really matter. screen time is not good for screen development, but you can do good things. you have to find the right healthy media. >> once the aap revises its
guidelines, is it like the speed limit? when it was 55, we all went 65, now it's 65, i'm going 75. >> here's the thing. the aap is very smart. what i think will happen is, this they're going to say no more screen time at all before two, but say have strict limits and make good choices. the reason many parents use common sense is because they want what video or app to let their kid watch. you have to choose wisely. but the aap is still going to say set clear limits. they say to a hours a day on average, i would say that's not a bad rule of thumb to use with a 5, 6, or 7-year-old. you don't want them plumped if in front of the screen. here's the other thing. if you're a parent and spending your whole time listening to your phone and you're not talking because you're setting a bad example, remember if you're a parent they listen to you. they watch your behavior. >> it's about modeling for sure.
>> you're mostly the most important teacher about screen time and so many adults are addicted to their screens today, so to me the aap is coming into the 21st century, but it's still very important to set clear, healthy limits on how much media and technology you're kids should get into. >> we were pausing it to say, why do you think he said that to her, how do you think she felt when she heard, that, that sort of inter active behavior, parents don't do that all the time. >> that's such a good example of parents with media. at common sense we love media and criticize bad media. there's such good stuff and the jeannie's out of the bottle. if you can stop and watch a movie with a kid or a video and top and discuss it with them, it's an incredible teaching moment. even bad stuff you can use. when we started common sense, we talked a lot about sex, and
violence. you can use that as teachable moment, particularly with a teenager who doesn't want to talk to you in the first place, but you can have a really thoughtful conversation. what you just described with your children is a great way to model behavior. this, however, being glued to your phone. >> at the dinner table doing this. >> your kid watches you at the dinner table. if you're taking a call or sending a text what do you think they're going to do? >> it's about modeling, setting clear limits, and being an interactive parent. jim, thanks so much. >> great to be here. >> we've posted a link to the common sense media at ktvu.com, look for it on weblinks, on the homepage. >> thank you, jim and gasia. alex savage has been on the amazon beat because alex -- >> i saw him getting some delivered. you. >> i just got a tweet from doug
aarons who says he ordered a hair brush, what would you order, he but beer!!! i don't know that i would have it delivered. beer's coming, right? >> beer's coming. >> because when you need beer, you need it within the hour. >> i've heard that is something you want to get there fast. i'll tell you this amazon now prime thing is kind of addicted. we just placed another order since we saw you last time. this is what i decided to get. some niners gear. >> tell you what, take a look at the video. this got delivered -- took about a half-hour, a woman showed up. that's the way it works with amazon prime now. she came to a prime hub, so amazon does, right here in san francisco, with tens of thousands of items household items, toilet paper, whatever you may need, and they get it to
your doorstep in less than an hour, if the $7.99 charge for prime, and it gets there in under an hour. i can just sit here and sort of order stuff all day long. do you guys need anything at home? kill we amazon, how does amazon do this? explain the process and what makes it possible to get items to peoples' door in under an hour. >> we'd like to think it's magic. in fact, it's invasions since we worked on since the beginning for more than 20 years. we've always focused on e-commerce fulfillment, now we're bringing that to the fastest delivery option ever, all through a mobile app, and that's what's also really cool about it, because it's mobile, it occurs really quickly. >> obviously there's that additional charge, $7.99, if you want to get it there in under an
hour. what happens if my cheddar buddies arrive later than an hour? there that's never going to happen. thank goodness. if anybody had an experience with amazon, we have an award winning customer service team and we would work with our customers directly on a refund. what i can tell you is the extreme majority of packages arrive right on time, and again we've put a lot of logistics into the back end of this. >> here in california, amazon prime now has been going down in l.a. and they've crunched the numbers on what people order the most here in california. bottled water. >> okay. >> and double-stuffed oreos. double stuffed? you may thrown a gallon of milk in, too. >> that's true, that's true. and this is what i ordered earlier this morning. this is an electric hair brush.
this arrived at my doorstep in under an hour. i haven't tried this thing out yet. >> that's on the company's dime by the way. >> all right, alex, next. >> put this on the ktvu tab. amazon up $2 today, amazon's up close to 80% this year alone, and they announced they're hiring 100,000 people for the holidays. >> right. >> and the entire stock market's doing well. >> all the major indexes by one and a quarter, almost one and a half percent. >> i buy everything in multiples. i will never run out of toilet paper, water, i buy everything in fours, so i don't know that i would use that. >> do you go to costco? >> costco and target. and no more warming up by a cozy fireplaces, the first of
are more likely to have a successful future. talking and reading to children in their first years has a huge impact on what they do with the rest of their lives. the fewer words they hear, the greater their chances of dropping out of school and getting into trouble. talk. read. sing. your words have the power to shape their world. learn more at first5california.com/parents
. you don't know what it's like to be me. it is an up at dawn, pride swallowing sooej that i will never fully tell you about, okay? >> he's known as the insurance operation behind jerry mcgwire, representing more than 300 athletes, and football this morning, the pioneer of the sports industry joining us in the studio. good morning and thanks for joining us. >> lee, in today's environment, is there any such thing as a pro athlete who does not have representation? can a pro athlete talk to the
team? does he need something like you? >> representing athletes is much more than contract negations. it's developing the skill set in an athlete so he goes back and retrace his roots to the high school, collegeet and professional community and tries to make a positive difference, it's mentoring him through the draft process, so he gets picked quickly, so there are also sorts of ancillary needs that an agent has that fulfills. >> i want to ask you this, i feel i'm obligated since you're a cal guy, and sal's a cal guy. what's the process for an agent? how do you get jared? say he decided to go pro. at what point -- or what are the rules you start communicating?
>> an agent is allowed to talk to the athletes when they're born. they can talk as long as the player doesn't sign with the agent while he has eligibility left or taking any of value. someone like jared goff, has a decision to come out of school or go back. whatever year he comes out in he'll be picked at the top of the draft. he's absolutely sensational. >> you have this that conversation with him? >> i haven't talked to him. he's got enough to do to get through school and focus on what he's focusing on, he's a cal player, and you know, we're 5 and 1. >> i know this. >> we have great coaching with tony franklin and it's a great time to be a cal alum. >> i wanted to ask you as i put
my mug down. did you help him with that? >> take 49er. we go to santa clara and say, are there any big industries approximate here that you might want to network off the field? you've got brent jones, former tight end who has a multimillion dollar hedge fund. he's been involved in the whole high-tech space with a a number of different companies. any athlete that has some impassion, has new excuse for not being in being or coaching or broadcast. >> do you think athlete being make too much money? >> the source of monsee money is television. they just cashed a check for $226 million for one season for each team from national tv. we've got 45 million people
playing for fantasy sports, jump bow so boards, and luxury boxes. the revenues just flowing from every different angels. the two teams came in as expansion peoples. camp and seattle. $16.5 million. saturday the dallas cowboys are worth $4 billion. remember dr. evil? $4 billion, with the little thing. >> i want to ask you about your seminar that you're giving at bolt, which is cal's law school. is it for lawyers? >> you've spoken at 86 campuses, management, lawyers, all are fascinated by being in the field of sports, could be tv, a league, association, but in
those schools they don't teach you much more than the principles of the concept, not the basic skills. i'm looking to empower new sports professionals withethics, values and creativity with -- with ethics, with great values. we teach how to negotiate, how to brand, damage control, marketing, how to set up a charitable foundation and we get the students up and moving, the young people up and moving. >> you get a lot of resumes every week? >> i get 15 to a thousand a year. >> and what they need to do is distinguish themselves. one time i got a sports illustrated in the mail, but it was a young man with his picture announcing we had hired him and every article in this sports illustrated was a article showing how our firm had been greatly enhanced by the fact
that we'd hired him, and we hired him. >> perfect. >> bears. thank you fanatic are here. >> go buffs. >> lee is hosting an agent academy, being held at bolt hall. we've posted a link to the lee steinburg in the weblinks section under the ktvu extra. we're speaking of sports. the 49ers are playing at levi stadium at 5:25. what is the weather looking like. >> as i mentioned it looks great. there won't be any issues. we've had some fog but that's retreating. higher cloud this is morning, all gone, so everything is okay. if you're heading down, the traffic will be a bigger story than the weather will be. the weather will be just ideal.
we are looking for cooler conditions by the coast. their fog and there and there's a little puff of an easterly breeze off in the distance. until then, sunshine. the big word will be next wednesday, the remains of a hurricane, that brings us rain and splits and falls apart, we'll know more as we get towards next week. great football weather, as well. >> every year, 225,000 women are diagnosed with breast cancer. 70% can decide. it shares the story of one woman's struck on their dreams of mother hood. >> a sunday afternoon in the backyard is a favorite past time. >> reporter: melanie knows the happiness and serenity did not come easy. >> i got through it. >> her struggle began with a
call from her doctor four years ago. >> saying guess what, it is a cancerous tumor that we see inside of you. >> breast cancer she found out she had the braka jean. >> r. there was no time for questions. >> very fast growing. >> she had a double mastectomy and needed chemotherapy. >> it would also affect her egg quality, and many enter menopause early. >> she was terrified chemo would add another child to her family and added a 12-week window. >> we were hopeful. >> she reached out to the health and science center at san ramon.
>> a very rapid cycle to get those eggs out of her body before undergoing chemo. >> doctors told mcleod she had to be cancer free for two years before trying to get pregnant. >> precious jewels going into the freezer. >> two years later, she did another ivf cycle and ended up with three nor embryos that we collected of those two separate years all failed. they could not continue to grow properly. >> there was only one healthy embryo left. >> one shot, and that was it. and that was -- we knew if it didn't work there was no way we were coming back for more ivf treatments and retrieval. my body was done. >> yeah. he just pulled himself up. >> even more unforgettable than the call about her cancer diagnosis was the call they got letting her know she was
pregnant. >> i couldn't believe at all, the tears and waterworks. >> i had a baby boy born september 9th. he was meant to be. he was a fighter. it was that one egg, an embryo that was meant to be the survivor. >> 1-year-old ryan is the joy and his mother's miracle. >> one of the things about this field of fertility is a miracle every day, that she worked hard for and fought hard for. >> a fight mcleod says she would tackle all over again. >> it honestly would not have happened if it wasn't for everything i went through. i wouldn't have had that exact baby on my arms that day if it wasn't for going through cancer, chemo. >> i would do it all over again a million times to end up with ryan in my lap. >> filled with gratitude f her baby, and even the cancer that brought him to her. >> what is it, ryan?
>> what an amazing story. we're joined now, and melanie had 12 weeks to -- you just see this window shrinking. i can't imagine what emotions she was having. >> on top of all the pressure of preserving her fertility. she had an incredible story. she's so optimistic and so appreciative. i met her at the making strides against breast cancer walk. that was in june, earlier this year. there's another making strides against breast cancer walk happening this saturday at ktvu is a proud sponsor. it's been a great opportunity to get a chance to meet people like melanie and share her sacrifice, triumphs and talk about the issue because it affects a lot of women. >> were you introduced to her or did you just tap her on the shoulder? >> she was one of the speakers and i happened to be covering it on the weekend mornings and i
just heard her story and it was fantastic. >> what it was for those who are one year before where she is, wondering will i have that baby and they see melanie as a story. >> and that's one of the things that doctor, fertility doctor mentioned. she said it's great to showcase what she wanted and is an example of hope. and combrum a rumors of a possible half-time add on the super bowl, marine five, could they perform at the big game? >> and pam cook has details on a wine pairing event that'll help people in another part of the world. >> and a live look inside the
. there are tough new rules for wood burning, the bay area air quality district is banning wood stoves, the first of the kind band in the nation, some 18,000 bay area homes use wood for heat. wood fires count for 40% of pollution during the winter months. the district ruling wood band even new cleaner burning ep assertified wood stoves from new homes, david and his family have
been in the fireplace business for more than 30 years and opposed the vote. >> the people in the rural areas that do not have natural gas and they have to pay for propane, they still want to burn wood and the wood burning technology has increased to the point where they're almost as clean as gas. >> in some areas of marin county, some residents rely on wood as a primary source of heat. the changes are set to take effect november 1st, 2016. mike and gasia won't admit this, they'd love to see justin bieber, or one direction. another big name is on the front burner for super bowl 50. >> ♪ sugar, yes, please, would you come and put it down on me ♪ . >> mike is right here. e-news says adam levine and his band have had extensive talks
about performing at the half-time show. cold play and bruno mars, but levine, who has the moves like jagger, has the moves to make it to levi stadium next february. last week, pam cook told us about the get a foundation, an organization started in the bay area that trains people in africa to become nurses and mid-wives. this saturday, there's an event to raise money for that foundation. it's and wipe and food pairing, and pam has given a sneak peak, hooking up with the pair. >> we're going to do a brussel sprout, butter nut squash dish, which is really an autumn dish, better for the drought situation. >> these are more drought friendly things? >> we halved some brussel sprouts and roasted them with some oil and salt and pepper.
next, i'm going to add some butter. >> always good to have butter. >> always good to have butter. about a tablespoon or so. >> the brussel sprouds, you just bake them? >> we put them face down so we cut them and put them face down. i want to get them coated in butter. i'm going to add the bacon right now. >> and with the butter nut squash, what do you do ahead of time? >> i peel it with a vegetable peeler and then i dice is so everything can get roasted. a lot of people roast the whole side and scoop it out, which is fine, so it gets a little bit mushy. >> i'm going to put a little bit more butter right at the end and get this off, and then i'm going to just put some little tennessee honey right here. >> okay. >> ktvu is a proud sponsor of
the event and pam cook will be there to emcee all about wine at the lafayette memorial building, proceeds go to train more nurses and mid-wives. more information at ktvu.com in the weblinks section under ktvu extra. there's recipe on the mornings on two. >> and tennessee honey, do you know what that is? >> jack daniel's. he wasn't sure if he could say alcohol or whatever, but -- i talked to them -- the organizers about some of the other foods because it's going to be a nice pairing and foot extravaganza so they're going to have a mashed potato bar, tritip sliders, oysters, salmon. >> i do get to wear my slippers? >> let's talk about the mission. very serious work, you know, mid-wives is fabulous. >> it was such a pleasure meeting them and doing the story and now going out and helping
them raise money for this because they're training women in africa, many who have had really, really rough lives to be mid-wives and nurses so they're not only creating a career for these women, but these women are able to help others in their community, and in my story if you missed it they talked about the scene they see in africa, 50 women lying on a floor ready to give birth waiting for one nurse. >> i can't imagine that. i was making sure i was in the hospital. >> i had four nurses in the hospital. they are just so happy to be given a job and also helping others in their community, so this is going to be this weekend. it's at the lafayette veterans memorial building. it's going to be really fun and for a great cause, and yummy. >> yeah. >> and people get a chance to meet pam cook. >> that's a deal right there. >> good good for you for volunteering your time. it's really near and dear to your heart. >> coming up on "mornings on 2, the 9," the final myth is being
hot. what's your favorite? pepperoni. it's featuring an out ward facing offense, with enough space to store 80 pizzas. dominos plans to send 100 quested cars to 25 marketings included san francisco. the image of the aging pizza car is not a thing of the past, and will be made primarily by drivers in their own cars. >> now you think about it, chicken and bell peppers is pretty good. and lee daniels is looking for talent for his next show, the show called star, is looking for four act residences to play musicians looking to hit the big time. the roles include the title role star who is described as tough, star's younger sister, simon, who is tragic and adorable, and alexandria, and a beauty and a transgender woman. there could be a cross over between the show and empire,
which is set in the music world. we've posted information at ktvu.com. look for it in the weblinks section on the homepage. after 14 seasons, myth busters will stage its final experiment. the show's next season will be its last. the stars of the show, adam and jamie, knew the end was coming, and have prepared some extra stunts. the seven time emmy nominated series started back in 2003, and the final season premieres january 9th sglth i'm sure you noticed we have quite the view behind us. that's the deal, the open estuary. we saw something sailing across the window. we're assuming this google boat was probably mapping out the area of the oakland estuary between oakland and alameda, but we're not sure. if you work at google or you have an idea what this boat was
doing in the estuary, we'd love for to you tweet us, ktvu the 9, the number, clear as day, right out the window. >> i'm looking at my twitter feed. >> you already got a response? >> no, but we got a lot of responses, the most we've ever got on twitter is for the traffic segment. >> and that meeting is tonight. >> people who are like hey you have to do this and that, no more taxes, that and that. >> 4:00 today. >> people are very passionate about this issue. >> we'll be on top of that when it happens. you might be talking about it on the fours? >> we'll see you at noon. thanks for joining us. have a great rest of the morning. >> and happy birthday, babe, right?
>> a nnouncer: live from new york city, it's "the wendy williams show". >> how you doin'? the kids have come to play today. you won't believe what i'm about to tell you. with all due respect. my girls are always turned out. i give it to you straight, no chasers. >> announcer: now here's wendy! >> wendy: okay?