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tv   FOX 5 News at 5  FOX  January 15, 2016 5:00pm-6:00pm EST

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economy, slumping. if you have less being manufactured, you need less oil. that's pushing prices down. if cheap oil prices sound like a good thing, we're reaching levels where oil companies could go out of business. a lot of people could lose jobs. and don't forget big banks. they could be in trouble, too. this could be a big price to pay for things like cheaper gas. steve: it's fascinating the idea of oil prices going too low. they've been going up, up, up, up, up. never thought it would be an issue on the other end. >> reporter: absolutely not. we talk about the concept of a bear market. you've heard the terms bulls and bears. when people ask are we in a bear market? you are when it's down 20 percent. it's a correction when it's down 10 percent. we're in between now. we're in a correction. when you see 14,000, that's a bear market. a lot of people talking about could we get there?
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market, the perception. steve: it always goes up and down. thank you very much. christina: walmart will close 269 stores, more than half in the u.s. the ceo says the move is necessary to keep the company strong for the future. shares of walmart have fallen nearly 30 percent in 12 months. earnings are expected to be down this year. walmart employs 2.2 million people world wide. about 10,000 of the u.s. employees will be impacted by the closing steve: two marine helicopters collided off the island of oahu during a nighttime training session. they're conducting the search in poor conditions that include dangerously high waves. there's no word on what caused the crash. witnesses reported hearing a loud boom before spotting a large flare in the sky. each was carrying six crew
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isis was behind the attack in jakarta. police carried out raids and made several arrests. an indonesian man planned the attack from syria. the five attackers armed with handmade bombs, guns and suicide belts were killed. steve: the fbi's new york field office joined together to reestablish the joint violent crimes task force. bratton and other city officials talked exactly about what the partnership means to fighting violent crime in the city. >> there's probably no more traditional crime than bank robbery, ordealing with the issues of today, cyber-crime, terrorism, that our effort is going to be to work seamlessly, collaboratively with our colleagues in law enforcement. steve: just last week the task
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connection with car robberies. ted cruz taking the heat for crit -- criticizing the big apple. >> i love new york. >> we've got the best values. >> reporter: this is quintessential new york, opinionated and multiply cultural and new yorkers are proud of it. many got offended when they heard ted cruz criticize new york values during the debate. >> there are many, many wonderful working men and women in the state of new york. but everyone understands that the values in new york city are socially liberal, pro abortion, pro gay marriage, focus around money and the media. >> reporter: he was criticizing donald trump for being the embodiment of those new york values instead of conservative republican values. but trump then turned the tables
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>> when the world trade center came down, i saw something that no place on earth could have handled more beautifully, more humanely than new york. that was a very insulting statement that ted made. >> reporter: the cruz-trump exchange spurred the twitter #new york values. this one from it's john 718 says new york values are basking in the beauty of a city built on the diverse cultures and backgrounds of every new yorker period. oh, and pizza. other tweets defended cruz like this one from j.r. who says the people who commonly refer to the rest of us as inbred redneck hicks in flyover country are upset by new york values? that's rich. >> i don't think he was offensive at all. he shouldn't have said what he said. >> it was outrageous. >> reporter: former mayor rudy giuliani, a republican, expressed his views today on "good day new york".
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just cares about money and wall street and -- gosh, almighty, wall street gives us the money to take care of the poor people of new york. >> reporter: mayor de blasio responded today saying for once he actually agrees with donald trump on this. he says he is totally disgusted by senator cruz's comments and apology. back to you. steve: a rare moment of bipartisan agreement. thank you. every chipotle in america will open later than usual on february 8th. the company plans to address a series of food scares. antwan lewis is live with more on how the chain is trying to rebuild its image. hi. >> reporter: good evening, everyone. the company as has operated without a blemish for two decades but that chased. 2,000 stores will close on february 8th for staff meetings.
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the plan is better employee training and awareness of food safety issues. this is a sign they're taking that to heart. >> reporter: the move comes after repeated incidents of customers getting sick from e. coli and norovirus and sal -- sam salmonella. >> reporter: they will discuss in store changes. some customers call the move too little too late. >> i was disgusted. i usually eat at chipotle, but i'll never ever eat there again. >> reporter: as you come back live, you're taking a look at the chipotle in lower manhattan. it is empty. we've seen a certain number of people coming in and out. restaurant attendance has been down. chipotle admits that. what they are doing is rolling out a campaign next month to lure back the customers they say they have lost. we're in lower manhattan, antwan lewis, fox 5 news.
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a potentially life saving drug available without a prescription at pharmacies across new york state. jodi goldberg has this story from levittown. >> reporter: april 19th, 2011 is years. the heroin addict credits narcan as to why she's here. opiate abuse is a national epidemic and overdoses are quadrupled in the past decade. now for the first time in history, new york state will be working with 500 cvs pharmacies to provide narcan to customers without a prescription. >> the bottom line is it's going >> reporter: narcan has been available to first responders in the form of a needle. now upon request, people can order it through a cvs pharmacy to be picked up the next day. it comes in an aerosol nose spray for $40 to 50.
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council on alcoholism and drug dependence says it's about risk reduction by regulating a legal dose of heroin. they provide free kits and training. having it available on a larger scale is a huge leap forward. >> if you're an active user or you have a a loved one that is abusing opiates, it is better to have and not need than need and not have. >> god forbid something were to happen. we can help the people. >> reporter: last year in new york, 1,500 users were revived with narcan. while many are for it being available, others question whether the quick fix could encourage drug use. >> they probably would use it more knowing they have a fall back plan. it could be pro/cons. >> reporter: she has her kit ready in case someone does. >> if they died, they weren't going to get clean. they're dead now. if they live, there's a chance. >> reporter: in a statement, cvs
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antidote. even though it is available over the counter, it's important to get checked out by a professional after using it. jodi goldberg, fox 5 news. steve: big blue has a new head coach. ben mcadoo was introduced. russ: after a lot of this and more of this and more of that, it finally did become official this morning when giants podium. >> this is an exciting day for us. football. russ: with that, there was ben mcadoo front and center following tom coughlin to become the 17th giants coach. sometimes you get a job you wait your life for but at the expense of other people. enjoy? >> you know what? we're going to honor tom.
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conference a little bit about staying on t.c. time, being five minutes ahead of everybody else in the game. it was an honor and a privilege to work for tom and with tom. i'm thankful he prepared me for this opportunity. russ: is it an advantage to you, being the assistant and coming into the job as opposed to coming into a brand new organization? crack at it. i can't give you a great answer. i'm fortunate to be here. this is the football capital of the world and the capital of the world. i don't think you can do any better than this. russ: what do you say to the critics, same organization, same kind of staff, so nothing changes and they're critical of that? >> well, we feel we have a great foundation in place. our motto is going to be evolution, not revolution. we're going to get better. we're going to take a look at ourselves and see how we can get better and evolve and get more
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goal is going to be to put the fifth trophy in the case. russ: you wait your whole life for the position, but it is a pressure packed position. do you feel that pressure? >> i enjoy that pressure. you live for that pressure. it's a great opportunity. and couldn't be more pleased with the pressure. russ: how quick do you think this organization is get back to winning ways? >> we're looking to reload. we're not looking to rebuild. again, we feel we have the foundation in place to get that done. we look forward to the journey. russ: i got to tell you based on first impressions, i thought he did very well in his first press conference as head coach of the giants. paid respect to the man before him, tom coughlin. he looked ahead to the future, appearing at times -- most of the time extremely confident and comfortable in his own skin. that's important. out of the gate, good job. steve: a lot of scrutiny in market no. 1. russ: never goes away. steve: thanks, russ. looking back on the life of
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[music] steve: david bowie's musical director sits down exclusively with simone boyce to talk about the music icon's final album. and why you shouldn't be
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christina: david bowie's final album was released days before his death. steve: we're getting a new perspective on the album who helped him create it. simone boyce with the interview you won't see anywhere else. >> reporter: donnie, you worked closely with david bowie over the last year and a half. how are you doing? how's the past week been for you? >> it's been real rough, as you can imagine. i had an amazing life changing experience working with him. it's so sad, what has happened. [music] >> i've talked a little bit about the making of the record with him, and that's a wonderful thing to talk about because it was a wonderful experience. >> reporter: how did he describe this album to you? [music] >> in a way, there wasn't a lot of description.
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i think that was one of the really beautiful things about working with him. >> reporter: at any point during the making of the album, did you get a sense this would be his goodbye album? >> no. no. i didn't. [music] >> reporter: how did working with david bowie affect you and influence your music going forward? >> that sense of pushing the boundaries and not being afraid of what the music is going to be labeled, but really going for what you hear as an artist. >> reporter: when the audience is sitting there at the village vanguard next week listening to you play, what will they hear? >> some music that i wrote after the experience of making black star. i wrote some songs directly inspired by that. >> reporter: did you have a favorite david bowie song before you met him, and did that change after working with him? >> well, "let's dance", of course.
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which was poignant or lazarus. i love them all. i mean, he was a great musician, a great person. it was an honor to know him and work with him. >> reporter: david bowie hand-picked donnie, who is a two-time grammy nominated saxophonist. if you'd like to see him perform, head to village vanguard.com for more information. he'll be recounting the whole experience musically through song. steve: all the people who worked with him get to evangelize about it since he's gone. hard to believe. let's talk about the weather. 49, heat wave, nick. crazy. nick: that was after hitting 51 this afternoon. we were hoping for 50 today. we made it a cross a lot of the area. we'll be around 50 tomorrow. we have the rain still coming in in the forecast overnight. we'll transition back to colder weather. this time around, when it turns colder, it's going to stay
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the first wave will be intense. then it will be seasonally cold next week. 38, 27, that's average. we'll be back there from sunday and beyond. 67 for the record high. it was a goose egg in 1957. 7:18 sunrise. 4:52 is when it sets. right now the clouds are thickening up. it's 49. winds out of the south-southeast. humidity increasing. the pressure 29.75. it is falling a little bit as we get ready for rain to arrive later. nothing nearby. we take a look at fox 5 sky guardian. the rain is still way off to the south and west. it will get here probably past the 10:00 hour or so, and then it will last probably at 10:00, 11:00 tomorrow morning. here are the highs for the day. we broke the 50 degree mark in the city and at islip. 54 at belmar. 42 at sussex. mid 40s to upper 40s hudson valley. 52 as you moved towards the east end. we're still in that upper 40s range.
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it's 44 in bridgeport. and drops back to the upper 30s in sussex towards monticello. there could be wet snow mixing in with the higher terrain as the system moves along, but i don't think that's going to be a problem. 46 right now as you head to the jersey shore. there's the southeast wind. that will basically exist for a bit longer and become more east and northeasterly as the night goes along with the approach of the storm from the south and west. you can see on the satellite movie loop the area of rain is down here but moving at a moderate speed coming our way. that will arrive later tonight. one storm heading to the great lakes is this storm heading to the south and east and bring the rain as we head into tomorrow through 10:00, 11:00 in the morning. then the sun comes out tomorrow afternoon. should be a decent afternoon. rain shuts down. then the sun breaks and temperatures stay in the 40s. 47 lunchtime. we're around 50 tomorrow afternoon. then we'll transition to the colder weather.
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the system moves along. it will produce snow in central and northern new england later tomorrow. this front brings the colder air back into the picture on sunday. we'll look for sun in the morning. it will give way to clouds in the afternoon. temperatures will be in the upper 30s. this front moves along with snow showers sunday night into early monday morning. in the wake of the front it will be cold. windy monday and tuesday. windchills will stay in the teens. highs in the upper 20s. rain tonight. 42 in the city. 34 as you get in the cooler suburbs. rain through 10:00, 11:00. then sun. up to 50 in the afternoon. there's the seven-day. we'll stay in the upper 30s on sunday. morning sun, afternoon clouds, snow showers into the first part of monday morning. windy with sun. 29 tuesday. this time around compared to other cold snaps, it stays cold. we'll be hovering at or just above freezing most of next week. we still have to keep an eye for the friday, saturday timeframe.
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get interesting. nick: we'll see. the elements are out there. will they come together? steve: thank you, nick. reflecting on the life and lessons of dr. martin luther king, jr. christina: how african-americans are challenging themselves to live up to the dream of the civil rights leader. steve: and people who use the n train in brooklyn are in for a rough ride. the changes commuters will need to make if they want to get around. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and
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steve: the words of martin luther king, jr., continue to inspire. >> zachary went to harlem to see how people are applying his principles to their everyday lives. lives. >> i do have a stake in what's going on, in all these fellows. that matters. it affects me. >> total and complete shutdown of muslims. >> trump is good. it's kind of a benchmark from where we are as a society. we've come a long way for sure. >> reporter: every year we reflect on the progress dr. martin luther king made fighting for civil rights and how it connects to the world we live in today. what does donald trump's popularity say about where we are? >> shows you how divided the
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>> how would nonviolent resistance work with the black lives matter or applied to the deaths of unarmed black men? what would he say about the state of the black community? i rocked the boat of thought with antoine and larry. >> we need to look at ourselves. what areas do we need to improve? what areas are we holding ourselves back? >> reporter: education was a key pillar of justice that mlk pursued. matre. >> we're not tearing each other down or shooting guns at each other. we're trying to get an education and go places in life. >> reporter: it's hard to argue how fast things have changed. it's a dramatically different country and yet some still feel left out. >> it's a wake-up call to let us you know. it's a wake-up call. you're walking around here, you might have a better car, better job, so forth, but things are
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majority of us. >> reporter: these guys say the success of the future depends on family and community, holding each other accountable and supporting. at what point do we put the focus on ours and our communities and not on others? how much of a part of this change that needs to happen can we own for ourselves? >> we can own a lot of it. i think before we look at other people and blame other people, we need to look at ourselves. that needs to be a major part of what we're standing for. continues? >> the fight continues. but we are getting better compared to '60s and '70s. i think we are a little better. christina: sean penn talking chapo. steve: why he's calling it a failure.
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christina: you'll need to find a new way to get around. steve: starting monday, manhattan bound platforms along the n will be closed 14 months.
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the travel alternatives. >> reporter: on the eve of a long weekend, few of us are thinking about the following week's commute. this goes into effect monday. for many riders, these pam -- pamphlets were the first they heard of it. starting monday, they won't hear this announcement until march. for the next year, the mta is cutting service at several n train stations while it renovates the nine platforms between bay parkway and eighth avenue. most of those who meet n trains spent less time pondering the peeling paint than how the end of the weekend would change their commute. >> i think a half hour. >> in the freezing cold. >> i have to walk through the d at 55th. >> i'll be late to work unless i start a good half hour earlier. >> reporter: as of friday afternoon, the mta announced no
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the seven stations losing service. >> they're making no accommodations to assist riders. that's outrageous. >> reporter: most met the changes with a sense of humor and defeat, accepting the extra 120 hours they'd spend commuting and preparing to begin their journey to manhattan and the train ride toward coney island. >> what can you do? nothing we can do. >> reporter: for some of those affected, a d or f train may get them where they need to go, but most people will have to get on a coney island bound train and transfer to the manhattan bound n train they need to get to where they need to go. i'm mac king, fox 5 news. steve: what a hassle. thanks. mos def has days to leave south africa. he was picked up at capetown international airport. officials say the 42-year-old
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he entered the country legally on an american passport in 2013. a south african newspaper reports he's been living in capetown on an expired visitor's permit. christina: sean penn says his interview with el chapo didn't work out as planned. steve: sharon crowley is here with what he was trying to accomplish by tracking down the infamous druglord. >> my article has failed. >> reporter: sean penn is talking for the first time about his interview with druglord joaquin guzman, el chapo. the article was published in rolling stone one day after he was recaptured after being on the run six months. penn has come under fire for making contact with el chapo while the drug kingpin was in hiding in mexico in october after escaping from a maximum security prison through his shower stall. penn talked about it with
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program "60 minutes." >> are you fearful for your life? >> no. >> reporter: the mexican government said penn's interview helped them find el chapo. >> the mexican government, they were clearly very humiliated by the notion that someone found him before they did. >> reporter: he said it was a fail our ure because the attention is on him, not on drugs. >> everything ignores the purpose of the article, to try to contribute to the discussion drugs. >> reporter: t.j. walker says though penn has his critics, it's not likely it will hurt his public image. >> this is a small black park on sean penn's record. he's not worried about his image. sean penn can be in the media anytime he wants any day he
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his latest efforts in raising money for haitian victims. he's not defined by one event. >> reporter: sean penn says his visit with el chapo had nothing to do with the fugitive's recapture. he thinks the mexican government's public statement are an effort to put public blame on him. christina: all right. sharon crowley, thank you. conflicting reports on whether or not city hall reached a deal to save central park's carriage horse industry. a plan being floated would retire up to 150 horses and create a new stable and park to accommodate the rest. the city would build that new stable in central park. mayor de blasio made banning the carriage horses a major part of his election campaign two years ago. steve: uber and other car hailing services have not significantly added to manhattan's congested streets. a consulting firm did a review after the mayor proposed capping
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the city council said it may tighten regulations. rules would focus on licensing, and accessibility. christina: while selling girl scouts cookies by -- steve: jen lahmers explores the controversy. >> reporter: in my day -- i don't believe i'm saying that -- we used to sell door to door. lately it seems like parents are doing most of the selling themselves. that could be more effective, but is it good for the kids? you know it's cookie season when your colleagues pass around order sheets in the office. you pick your favorites. >> the mint ones. the thin mints. >> the peanut somoas. >> thin mints. >> reporter: and wait for your box to show up at your desk. for kids and children it's a lay-up, a guaranteed way of
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making the rest of the troupe drool with envy. but there's a problem with that. >> they don't learn the skills of doing it on their own. they don't learn the skills of going up to someone and saying can i sell cookies? >> reporter: they risk losing the sense of pride that comes with making a sale on your own. >> that's not what the girl scout motto is about. i forget what it is, but that's not the point of the girl scouts. >> reporter: it's written on the box. >> exactly. >> reporter: it is written on the box. the five things girls learn by making their own sales. money management, people skills, and confidence. it's something girl scouts of america supports, writing in a statement although parents and girl scout adults may assist, it is the girl who should make the sale. for the child who's uncomfortable with doing it herself, dr. emmanuel has advice. >> partner with them. how are we going to get this done? what's the first step?
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what's our overall goal? have it be a fun thing to do in the family together. >> reporter: jennifer lahmers, fox 5 news. steve: can't cut the kids out of the process. christina: people love buying girl scout colleagues. they show up on a random day. everyone wants to be your friend. steve: eat a whole sleeve. prodigy. plus, remember when things you bought came with a guide on how to set it up? why those instruction manuals may be a thing of the past. but first, let's take a look at tonight's new york minute. this is a week long push to end violence and increase compassion in new york city. volunteers gathered at st. paul's chapel in lower manhattan for a service on to combat hunger on the streets. >> anything that matters in
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around the city will be doing. [music] steve: it was a sea of orange outside city hall as families of those affected by gun violence put their peace signs up to urge others to put their guns down. >> i'm stronger. i'm wiser. i'm better. we kick off this week because we know if we can have a week of peace, we can have two weeks of peace and three weeks of peace and we can have a year of peace. steve: peace week runs through next friday. and that's your new york minute. okay. so right now, everyone is saying, "hurry! you gotta get fios." but why? well, because there's never been a better time to get a great deal from fios, the fastest internet and wi-fi available. only fios has speeds from 50 to 500 megs. because your devices run better on a better internet. and for just $79.99 a month
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you can get 50 meg fios internet, tv and phone for your first year. plus with a 2-year agreement, fios gives you $400 back, and all of the premium movie channels for a year.
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in new york state, we believe tomorrow starts today. all across the state the economy is growing, with creative new business incentives, and the lowest taxes in decades, attracting the talent and companies of tomorrow. like in the hudson valley, with world class biotech. and on long island, where great universities are creating next generation technologies. let us help grow your
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at business.ny.gov steve: a young artist in brooklyn got a chance to learn from the best. christina: stacey delikat was there as the painting prodigy stepped into the classroom. >> i love to paint. >> reporter: at 14, autumn is a painter with an impressive portfolio. she started painting at five, began showing her works at art fairs at 6:00 and sells pieces for upwards of $25,000. today she's giving an art lesson to kids her age at ps 165 in brownsville. >> watch this. this is cool. i love being able to one day do painting inspired by picasso and the next one inspired by andy
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>> they're colorful and varied and have caught the eye of collectors. >> to have people want my paintings in their homes and coming home and look at it and smile, i'm so happy. >> reporter: one of her paintings has a significant home, the vatican. this past november she won the international vatican award and got to meet none other than pope francis. >> being able to meet with him and give him the meeting was an incredible opportunity. and just talk to him and learn more about his wisdom. >> when she's not traveling the world showing the art, she gives away pieces for charity and works hard to make a difference. which is what she was doing at ps 165 as a representative of the turnaround arts project. once. that will make the best result. impression. >> it was exciting. and the fun thing about it is she's around our age. i thought it was amazing.
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just being a little girl, i got inspired. >> reporter: she's been called a prodigy, but there's no in and out that autumn's talent will go beyond her childhood years. in brownsville, brooklyn, stacey delikat, fox 5 news. steve: really impressive. christina: men who complain about being sick just aren't big babies. steve: turns out man flu is actually a thing. dr. devi explains why women can battle through a cold better than the guys. christina: and the reason instruction manuals are becoming
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christina: in your fox 5 health news, a drug trial taking place at a private lab in western france has left one man in a coma, at least five others have been hospitalized, and french officials say three of the patients have irreversible brain damage. researchers were testing a new painkiller involving 90 volunteers. steve: joining us is fox 5 medical contributor dr. devi. the thing was, the rumors were they were testing a painkiller with marijuana, but that's not the deal? >> that's not the case.
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work on. it's horrible for research. we are always encouraging people to do more research and to get volunteers, especially for all the people that have chronic pain. in this case, this type of setback can affect the whole field as well. christina: especially for experimental therapies. if you're in cancer treatment or something like that. this is very rare. >> extremely rare. typically when you're doing research for a new medication, let's say, you have different phases. this was the phase 1 trial, which is where you're checking safety. bless you. basically when you go to the store, right, for tylenol or for any drug, they have certain caplets in. how do you know you want 500 milligrams versus 10,000? basically people do the trials where they figure out what the safest dose is and where people have side effects and other problems and they plot that out and figure out what's the safe and effective dose after that. steve: got you. important work. let's talk about this.
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it could be the real deal. i've never heard of this. christina: the man flu [indiscernible - talking over one another] christina: you were sick a few weeks ago. was that the man flu? steve: it felt like it. it was brutal. the bottom line, there may be a biological way men and women -- christina: we're superior. steve: i think women are tougher. i do. >> under the microscope, it seems the estrogen was protecting those cells, the women cells from the flu virus. christina: they could use it to study the flu and save the men -- >> exactly. the difficulty is it was under the microscope. you can't tell in real people if it would have the same effect. there's evidence that women are stronger at fighting the infections. because estrogen primes up your immune system, that might be why women have more autoimmune disease like lupus, rheumatoid
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where the body attacks itself. steve: too active. >> a double edge sword. steve: maybe they can find a way to make us all less sick. we appreciate it. christina: very helpful. steve: we hit 50 today. nick: 51. every degree counts. christina: unbelievable. nick: that was really, really nice. we'll be up around 50 tomorrow. a little rain in the process. then we transition to the cold weather. kind of the way the winter has been. we talked about the extended warm weather in the early part of the wintertime and cold, warm, cold, warm, same story. that's going to happen. next time it turns colder, sunday into next week, it will stay cold for an extended period of time. look at today. 51 in the city. 53 philadelphia. 38 in boston today. 42 at williamsport. back to 49 at pittsburgh. all over the northeast looking at temperatures above average. as we get ready to head into our friday evening plans, well, keep this in mind.
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guardian, there's an area of rain trying to break out here southwest of philadelphia. some of it's not reaching the ground, but later on, after 10:00 and beyond, the rain will start moving up from the southwest to the northeast. it's moving quickly. the rain has advanced through washington, d.c. we're not going to get the crux of the heavy rain. there could be wet snow mixing in with to the north and west. that's not going to accumulate. it should be out of here by mid saturday morning. we're in the 40s to upper 30s. cool spot sussex and monticello. 41 at allentown. 46 belmar. 47 islip towards montauk. and 44 by the time you get towards bridgeport. wind variable, all over the place. here's a trend. look at bridgeport on the east end. that wind is becoming more northeast northeasterly. that trend will continue. we'll have a northeast wind as the night goes along here. it will pick up about 10, 15 miles an hour.
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one storm area near chicago. that's moving northward. you can see the swirl. it's moving fairly quickly. it will slide to the south and east as we head into tomorrow and out to sea. we'll talk about improvement by late morning into the afternoon from southwest to northeast across the area. we won't be quite that cold, but there's a surge of arctic air diving down. you can see what i mean. look at the high in minneapolis. 1 below 0 tomorrow. chicago, 25. kansas city, 30. this will drop down, modified by the time it gets here. the coldest of the air reaches back up into southern canada. upper 30s sunday. then we'll get out of the 20s on monday and tuesday. 50s to atlanta. 70s south florida. denver, 76. l.a. at 68. here's the futurecast. the rain comes up as time goes along. you see that during the overnight forecast.
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mixing in over the higher terrain. it will accumulate in vermont and new hampshire, about four to five or six inches of snowfall. tomorrow afternoon we'll be pushing 50 degrees. we'll have sunshine to start sunday. what will happen is clouds will return in the afternoon ahead of the next arctic front that will be coming through. sunday drops into the upper 30. monday, it will be even colder. tonight, rain comes in. 42 in the city. 34 in the suburbs. a little wet snow mixes in. east to northeast wind at 10 to 15 miles an hour. morning rain to about 10:00 a.m. and then sun in the afternoon. once again, up about 50. then we start going down. sun gives way to clouds sunday. snow showers at night at 38. couple of flurries and snow showers monday. then sun. but windy at 29. the wind will be strong on monday, probably over 30 to near 40. tuesday, 29.
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stays. we'll only be just above the freezing mark or near it, lower 20s at night. we'll see by the time we get to friday and beyond whether a storm will threaten us or not. steve: seems like mid-january is the real official start of the dead of winter. nick: it is the coldest month. christina: the dark side. a kuala at a reptile park is proving it's in the family. she adopted two baby cubs after their mother stopped producing enough milk, despite having her own cub. the three are all doing well. steve: very nice. something people relied on for decades, but the helpful instruction manuals have become a thing of the past. christina: a good thing. mac king tells us why the internet may be to blame for the demise of the technical guide book. >> we'll be showing you a
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>> what it takes to aim like a pro. >> how to use chopsticks. >> reporter: the paper instruction manual likely never experienced a period of popularity. >> never. >> reporter: but the internet and its hundreds of thousands of how to videos destroyed whatever readership the technical guide book once claimed. >> no. i don't read them. >> people put up a video for everything. >> they're smaller. they don't need to exist. anything you want to know, you just type into google or youtube and you'll have somebody show you exactly what you're looking for. >> reporter: shelley palmer says manufacturers no one reads the doctrines they spend hours translating from one language into another into another. for that they blame youtube and also credit their products. >> i figure it out. i don't need to read the instruction manual. >> most of us find the phones,
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more intuitive. >> we've got modern technology. we've been doing this. >> once you learn how to use a smartphone, they all work the same way. >> reporter: as technology improves and we can access the internet, we move towards a future with no manuals at all. on the upper east side, i'm mac king, fox 5 news. christina: we'll see you at 10:00. steve: here's ernie with what's coming up at 6:00. >> thank you very much. we are set to go next with what's happening tonight. you'll be interested to find out what's going on in the workplace. young people are getting a lot of attention. a live guest will join me to talk about that and tell us how colleges are helping to fund those ideas. next at 6:00, a lot of poor animals mistreated. now they're looking for a home. maybe there's one for you. all that and the day's news straight ahead. keep it right here.
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>> announcer: live from studio 5 in new york city, this is the news at 6:00. ernie: and it's friday night. good evening, everyone. i'm ernie anastos. we thank you very much for joining us. tonight we begin with another story that really hits home. jobs and the future. a new study says that millennials now clearly represent the largest segment in the workforce and corporate america is hot on their trail aggressively recruiting them. some companies are moving their headquarters closer to attract them. liz dahlem takes a closer look for us tonight. >> reporter: we're inside the nyu leslie e lab. >> this is a complete meal replacement personalized to each person's needs.
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