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tv   KPIX 5 Noon News  CBS  January 21, 2016 12:00pm-12:31pm PST

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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. now at noon, search-and- rescue crews are in the rough waters of marin county looking for any signs of a surfer who was swept away. good afternoon, i'm michelle griego. frank is on assignment. kpix 5 reporter anne makovec is live at rodeo beach with the latest on the search efforts.
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anne. >> reporter: the search continues. it has been going on since daybreak today. this man is very well known in the area. so a lot of people are helping search for him in the water, in the air and on land. it's a popular surfing spot off the marin county coast where 40- year-old dan dafoe came several times a week. >> he has been surfing out here for over 30 years. >> reporter: he was last seen alive last night when he went surfing off rodeo beach with two friends. when he was in the open water, somehow he fell unconscious and stopped breathing. his friends tried to do cpr but a wave crashed over them and dan was washed away. the coast guard and fire department tried to locate him for two hours but stopped when darkness and rough waters made it unsafe. the community is so small, many of the rescue workers knew dan. >> it was even weighing harder on us to make that decision but, you know, we work with
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rescue professionals and we knew it was the right thing to do. >> reporter: the water temperature here is about 54 degrees. rescuers say there is no way dan survived the night. >> ever since i was little coming out here, he always took me under his wing. >> reporter: friends and family spent the day at the coast waiting for word. >> it's hard to, like, fathom this whole experience. >> reporter: dan was born and raised in san rafael, worked as a local contractor and moonlit in band called the atomic machine. >> it's a huge loss for the surf community and everybody who knew him. he will truly be really missed, you know? >> reporter: a lot of questions this afternoon. why exactly did dan stop breathing out there in the water initially? was that some sort of medical condition? or did he have an accident in the ocean? we may never know. live in the marin headlands anne makovec, kpix 5. this is state of the state address today governor jerry brown laid out the ways
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california has fought against income inequality. >> we raised the minimum wage. we now have the first income tax credit. we strengthened our already strong prevailing wage laws. we made sure that 6.5 million workers will be paid for sick leave. >> a top priority in the governor's agenda is california's role as a leader in combatting climate change. >> mankind must change the ways and radically decarbonize the economy. the goal is to bring per capita greenhouse gases down to two tons per person. that will take decades and vast innovation. but with senate bill 350, we're on our way. >> governor brown also cited last month's historic paris climate agreement and said the rest of the world is looking to the state for solutions. and as super bowl 50 draws near, workers in the south bay are prepping for players, parties and thousands of people. kpix 5's kiet do is at levi's
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stadium to show us all the hustle and bustle before the super bowl begins. kiet. >> reporter: yeah. good afternoon. we are live here in the western side of levi's stadium looking at what used to be red lot one and vip parking lot. now it is a bustling construction zone as they build out the different structures for the big game. wah this thing will do it -- whatever this thing will do, it will be huge. san francisco has super bowl city but the south bay has intercepted its fair share of events and activities, as well. you can see hints around downtown san jose that the most watched sporting event in the world is coming. >> we are near have you, anxious but really -- we are nervous, anxious, but really excited. >> reporter: at the marriott, the hotel has undergone a top- to-bottom $10.5 million renovation. the entire exterior of the building will be wrapped in the team's colors and logo and the players will be staying in rooms like this that were redone with high-speed internet,modern colors and textures. >> designers call it, um, kind of contemporary chic if you
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will. so really it was more than a renovation. it was a transformation. >> reporter: today at s.a.p. center crews are trimming the palm trees and wrapping them in lights getting it ready for super bowl opening night on february 1, the first time the teams will meet the media and fans. it's a break from the tuesday morning tradition and moving it into prime time coverage. this city of san jose also has designated a so-called special event zone for a week before the big game. it encompasses a large area of the downtown core that will ban peddlers who might sell counterfeit goods or hand out free samples or literature and keep out drones out of the area. right next to levi's stadium itself, a ginormous metal framed building skeleton is going up, a small army of workers erecting the structure that's nearly as tall as levi's stadium itself. fair to say that the area has not seen a show like this in some time. -- all the big major events a lot of local community events in the days leading up to the super bowl, some of them free,
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some not. we have a listing on our website, cbssf.com. michelle, back to you. >> looks like a lot of fun, kiet. thank you. well, plenty of hardhats and orange safety vests near the ferry building today as san francisco transforms into super bowl city. tables, tents and metal barriers are going up at the foot of market street and justin herman plaza. and you can expect activity to ramp up as the game gets closer. other bay area headlines now, a man is in custody after leading the highway patrol on a chase across the bay bridge during the morning commute. it all started when officers say the driver didn't pay his toll. instead of stopping, the suspect weaved in and out of traffic sideswiping two cars before slamming into a semi truck. officers eventually caught the suspect near the fremont street exit. oakland police have just identified the driver who died after smashing his acura right into a tree. officers say 21-year-old jamil brown of fairfield was speeding when he crashed the car. it happened around 11 p.m. last night on the 4200 block of
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macarthur boulevard. it's unclear yet if the driver was under the influence. a 20-year-old passenger was hospitalized with serious injuries but is now stable. the weekly jobs report shows the number of americans seeking unemployment benefits rose last week to the highest level in six months. there were 293,000 applications. meanwhile, a welcome sight on wall street. this is a live look at the big board. you can see the dow is up 100 points. the dow nearly lost 250 points yesterday. parts of the northeast are preparing for an intense snowstorm. it's expected to be so bad, washington, dc and virginia have already declared a state of emergency. cbs reporter craig boswell shows us how the region is getting ready. >> reporter: hundreds of crashes across the dc metropolitan area made last night's commute nearly impossible. backups lasted late into the
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night. the cause just an inch of snow that froze over. >> it is crazy out here. i know it seems like just a little snow but it is really, really slick out here. >> reporter: it was a little better this morning but not much. truck drivers who had reached their shift limits had to pull over blocking lanes of some highways. >> i had left fort bragg, north carolina, at 12 hours ago 7:00. got into traffic here. >> reporter: president obama also got stuck in the mess. his motorcade skidded along roads as he returned to the white house wednesday. last night's dusting is nothing compared to what's ahead. a major winter storm that could drop two feet of snow on the city over the next couple of days is on the way. the mayor of dc apologized for wednesday night's debacle and says the city is ready for the next storm with 40,000 tons of salt a, 800 workers and about 500 plows. >> i have lived in dc most of my life and i don't know that i have lived through a forecast like this. it's an extremely large storm. it will last for 36 hours.
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>> reporter: much of the northeast is in the blizzard's crosshairs. storm surge is a big concern along the coastline. washington, dc and virginia have already declared states of emergency before the storm even arrives. craig boswell, cbs news, washington. >> some airlines are allowing passengers to rebook their tickets for free to avoid the storm. calmer weather around here. but the king tides are swelling today through tomorrow morning. huge waves splashed on the embarcadero near pier 14. but there could be even bigger puddles ahead and roberta is here with a look at our next chance of rain. >> i guarantee there will be bigger puddles ahead because we will have higher surf beginning tomorrow all the way into the weekend. kind of like a train effect. then we have this, our live hi- def doppler radar. we have our radar sweeps up and rotating. we are picking up rain off the pacific northwest coast. you can see that clearly illustrated right there. meanwhile take a look at our satellite imagery because you can see that's storm 11. it's poised to move into the
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bay area. we are going to track this system and tell you exactly when to expect the raindrops. that's coming up, michelle, a little bit later in this newscast. >> all right, roberta. thank you. still ahead, an early- morning fire threatens dozens of animals. how crews managed to get them to safety. >> and amazon doing damage control on a popular product. what it's offering people who may be having second thoughts about their new hoverboards. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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the hospital this morning.. after falling 20 f an l.a. zoo worker was rushed to the hospital this morning after falling 20 feet into the zoo's gorilla enclosure. a rescue team used a rope to hoist him up. it happened before the zoo opened and the exhibit's gorillas had been secured at
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the time. aside from a possible broken leg, the zoo worker is expected to be okay. a sacramento woman is thanking firefighters for saving dozens of pets from her burning home. reporter sean bennett on the tricky rescue and how firefighters were able to get them out safely. >> reporter: a touching moment in a time of uncertainty. a sac metro firefighter giving oxygen to a frightened maltese just rescued from a fire. >> these are my kids. i never had kids. >> reporter: she says what started as a sound -- >> i heard a popping noise. >> reporter: -- quickly turned into something much more. >> it was by my garage door and i opened it up and i seen flames shooting up. >> reporter: adrenaline kicked in as murray frantically tries to figure out how to get all her pets out alive. she gave the firefighters one mission. >> i said, don't grab anything else, just the animals. >> reporter: so they began their search through the smoke filled home. >> free roaming throughout the house. there's a lot of things packed
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in the house which made it difficult for firefighters to get in and find the dogs. >> reporter: 14 dogs and four cats all rescued. >> the crews on scene did a great job of working together, stopping the fire. getting the dogs out, providing medical care. >> reporter: she is grateful as the animals are more than her pets. they are her family. >> these guys sleep with me. ha. don't give me much room in the bed with a king size but that's okay. >> and that was sean bennett reporting. regulars on the tiburon ferry will have to ride a bus for two weeks in february because the floating dock in tiburon hasn't been repaired in 20 years. but starting february 16, it gets some much-needed maintenance. for two weeks, commuter buses will depart on the same morning and evening schedules as the ferry. midday and weekend ferry service won't be replaced. the bus rides cost $5 each way. uber could soon bring an end to the rental car era. a new report shows in the 4th
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quarter more people called ubers than rented cars when traveling for business. the data is from a company that tracks business spending. it says uber made up 41% of ground transport and workers expense to their companies last quarter. rental cars made up 39%. anybody who bought a hoverboard on amazon can get a refund. the world's biggest online retailer is giving hoverboard buyers their money back. it follows reports that the boards can burst into flames especially while charging. consumer product safety commission is investigating more than 3 dozen cases of hoverboard going on fire. someone on fire lately, roberta! [ laughter ] >> all this rain talk. >> yeah. right? i actually do enjoy it. we're checking in with our weather watchers right now. everybody is reporting some dry conditions. not too many reports at this hour. i think everybody is outside playing. it's a gorgeous day! i do mean that, too. temperatures are in the 50s and 60s. how many people can say that in the month of january?
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but we do have changes in the forecast in the form of rain moving this way and so i fired up our live hi-def doppler radar. got a radar sweep moving in the middle of the screen at mount vaca and another one at mount umunum to the south and one to the north so we can see what's going on up there and there you have it. we have the leading edge of storm 11 moving this way that will be providing rain showers by the morning commute. this is the scene, boy, that changed on me but nevertheless, those people out and about on the san mateo bridge under high, thin overcast. temperature-wise look at everybody pretty much in the 60s except livermore and san francisco high 50s. it is now 66 degrees in san jose. here's what you need to know today. increasing clouds and wind. the winds will increase out of the southeast 10 to 20 miles per hour. you saw those mild temperatures. storm number 11 arrives tonight. here you have it, the frontal boundary, the leading edge of this area of low pressure already bringing the rain showers well to the north of the bay area. this is the active jet stream.
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it's a bull's eye right into san francisco. that's why we've been pretty wet this month. no precipitation in southern california. that's the kind of jet stream we want. and storm 11 is going to take that course of the jet stream. so here's how we're timing out the precipitation. this is your futurecast. you see the leading bands of rain showers and there you have it, after midnight the rain pushes into the north bay. here's your morning commute. some heavy rain in the santa cruz mountains. lunch hour hit-and-miss scattered showers. we'll have a hit-and-miss shower for the evening commute. and then the core of the center of the area of low pressure moves through saturday then begins to dry out just in time for sunday. your tahoe report: smack in between the numbers, boy, all the way up to 67, 68 degrees. and after sunday, not a raindrop in sight for a few days. >> yeah. that's not bad.
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but i'm looking the 67. that's pretty good. >> feels good outside, it does. thank you. still ahead, helping kids heal both body and mind. how a bay area doctor tracked down a troubling pattern and made a change. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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pg&e is committed to clean energy and part of that commitment is our partnership with habitat for humanity. our mission is to build homes, community and hope. our homeowners are low-income families,
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so the ability for them to have lower energy cost is wonderful. we have been able to provide about 600 families with solar on their homes. that's over nine and a half million dollars of investment by pg&e, and that allows us to provide clean energy for everyone here. it's been a great partnership. well, today's tip of the
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day is going to be kale, tuscan kale. it has three different names. it is absolutely beautiful. when you buy it, make sure it's green all the way around just like. free from any yellowing whatsoever and check the veins here, too. you want to make sure there's no yellowing here. where it's been cut, nice and clear and feel nice and fresh. when you bring it home, simply you want to store the kale in the refrigerator right away. now, it looks hearty but every day you keep it in the refrigerator, the nutritional value starts to deplete and it's loaded with nutritional value. it's a superfood. by the way, it's milder and a little tastier as far as i'm concerned as the regular kale. store it from the refrigerator and use it within two or three days. great in soups, great saute, great just about any way you like to enjoy it. like i said, a superfood. i'm tony tantillo, your fresh grocer. and always remember to eat fresh and stay healthy. remember, it has to feel fresh. research shows childhood trauma leads to lifelong health problems so a doctor is creating a national model of care. sharon chin introduces us to this week's jefferson award winner.
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♪[ music ] >> can i take a peek in your ear? >> reporter: pediatrician dr. nadine burke harris noticed a troubling pattern among her patients at the bayview child health center a clinic she helped open in one of san francisco's poorest neighbors. >> so many of our patients were experiencing high doses of adversity. >> reporter: she found a study by kaiser permanente and the centers for disease control that changed her life and career. the research showed that children are three times more likely to get heart disease, cancer and other serious diseases if they experience severe childhood trauma, like their parents' divorce, mental illness, imprisonment, substance abuse and violence. she then examined her own patients' records. >> if our patients had four or more adverse childhood experiences, their risk of having learning and behavior problems in school was 32 times that of our patients who had zero events.
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>> welcome to our implementation meeting. >> reporter: so dr. burke harris cofounded the center for youth wellness in 2012 to fight the medical effects of childhood adversity. >> when young patients come for their doctors' appointments at the bayview child health center they will get evaluated and if they have three or more of the adverse childhood experience, they will get referred to the center for youth wellness. the treatment ranges from home visits and therapy to meditation, biofeedback and nutrition. >> thank you. >> reporter: lottie titus says dr. burke harris has helped her grandchildren through depression, diabetes and behavioral problems. >> she is very approachable. she, um, is, um, caring, she's compassionate. >> can i get a hug? >> reporter: the doctor is elated when she hears reports of happy outcomes like this. >> he is one of the best kids in the class, i was like, yes, like that is success! >> reporter: so for creating an
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innovative program to prevent and heal the effects of childhood trauma, this week's jefferson award in the bay area goes to dr. nadine burke harris. sharon chin, kpix 5. >> you can nominate your local hero for a jefferson award online. head to our cbssf.com/hero. we'll be right back. ,,,,
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fiorina under fire today. h she's accused of ambushing a pre- school field trip inton anti- abortion rally. that y five. carly fiorina under fire today. how she is accused of ambushing a preschool field trip into an anti-abortion rally. that story and more at 5:00. you said go out and enjoy the day, right? >> let's go! have a great afternoon. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com
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♪ >> quinn: liam? liam! liam, can you hear me? o...kay. okay. >> steffy: liam could be on his

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