tv KPIX 5 News at 600PM CBS May 11, 2019 6:00pm-6:58pm PDT
end of the month. after a deadly crash that killed a >> reporter: it doesn't take much for this to catch on fire. 16-year-old. the chp says ashley marie oliver was driving her mini-van on the wrong way of highway 17 just south of redwood given the wet winter, experts anticipate a very bad fire estates. season ahead. this loud buzzing just crashed head-on into a toyota corolla with five sound could be heard all over people inside. the 16-year-old in the backseat of the ca dan val, san ramon. >> sun up, sun down. killed. three others were hurt but are expected to recover. weekends obviously. >> reporter: the signs to remind people the 3331st 39 is fast-approaching. >> defensible spaces around the homes. make sure the gutters are clear from dead vegetation. >> reporter: interim fire marshal steven healy says it hold on, you'r was shot mule takes a partnership with the community to prevent large fires. the owner here cleared times in the lower back. he is out the drive. on the right, a now unspecified fire hazard. >> that property owner every year hires goats. i expect to
see goats in the next week or damages for the physical and emotional man this man suffered two. >> reporter: those who don't because of this shooting. complain, the agency will do it for them and put a lien on the his attorney today says that at the time his client was doing well, working as an apprentice in a property. >> that rarely happens. welding program. >> what do you guys think this is? >> reporter: this is the moment we get over 99% compliance. >> reporter: he's dealt with a two sfpd officers stopped last major fire before. he's's minding all neighbors to do june to talk about four men their part. >> i think they're being reasonable. it's about defensible space and safety for about having an open beer bottle the neighborhood. >> reporter: there will be a whole lot of this for the next on the street. three weeks, hopefully resulting oliver garsinas in fewer fires this summer. was not holding any alcohol but ran away. you can see the reason >> we're hopefully gonna get the officer did so. he drop his everybody done by then. jacket and pulled out this >> reporter: if you can't get it done this month, they'll work with you as long as you show he has filed a them an action pn. lawsuit against the city and police department. his attorney a small fire up there in says his client threw the gun away before he was shot. placer county is now 75%
he pleadeduilty and spending time contained. the sugar fire broke out yesterday northeast of in federal prison. >> even if he shouldn't have had forest hill. a gun, he did not deserve to be it burned about 30 acres. there's no planned layout shot dun like an animal. for what to do with the money. >> reporter: he says his client >> right now we're going into never brandished or threatened fire season in the summer and anyone with a gun. the fall. he says the and we're all going officer also posed a danger to bystanders on the street. with eyes open that this is >> thing that really struck me is just the way in which, as he facing the last two years. ran down the street after him, we have to have a plan how these he never says stop or i'll fires are gonna be handled. whether we have a fire relief shoot. >> reporter: he says the officer fund separate from this and who who they believe has an anger is going to be responsible. management program has not been disciplined for his actions. >> it's just one of the battles >> we're hopeful that through state lawmakers will be fighting in the next couple of days. this process, g thean >> the mad dash for the state surplus cash. >> we can afford to do that. francisco police department to do more proactive policing of >> reporter: the state of its police force. california has a $25 billion >> reporter: in 2012, the budget surplus this year. that officer, then a south san francisco police officer, shot
ten years ago, the state had a and killed a 15-year-old who allegedly pulled a gun from his $26 billion budget deficit, and it required cults that were waist band. severe. we reached out to this one on for years. here's governor jerry brown in 2012. sfpd about this lawsuit and have >> we're cutting we by almost a billion sdpfl dollars. not yet heard back. the same for the elderly, blind and >> this wasn't the first violent disabled. this is not nice encounter. new video of a smash and stuff. >> reporter: by 2019, the every grab in san jose. a viewer sent us footage from a camera this year morning. you can see a suspect has had a surplus. and some have been trying to bring back with a hoodie approaching that programs that were cut. >> some people would say that we dark-colored car. breaks a window, climbs into the should go on a spending binge. backseat, and then appears to i don't agree with that. >> because of the very deep cuts we've made, there's a lot of need out there right now. walk away. >> reporter: and here's california's governor this week, once again for caution. a women's water polo team >> ten sessions since world war ii. visiting the bay area fo home wt the tech year of an expansion. we're feeling anxiety. most of its equipment. >> reporter: over the
month, democrats in the when they legislature will keep trying to returned, increase funding for certain programs. >> we want to make sure that we take a stable community, things for seniors, those are things we haven't brought back. >> reporter: the governor's proposal includes $81 billion their home was burned to the for education. $1 billion to ground. now they're being held up by red tape. >> it completely roadblocked fight homelessness. now. >> how fish and frogs are and $98 million to expand medi-cal coverage. creating some frustrating delays he's proposing new for people in the camp fire burn taxes and fees, including a penalty for people who don't buy zone. >> and training day area for dozens of future guide dogs. health insurance. a phone tax to we were there as the pups were put pay for 9-1-1 upgrades. through paces. and a tax on water. >> andhe o one city has updated a n wat old hardware forcing engineers to hit the bart brakes. >> they move today to make that
turn. >> the old political favor behind bart's tight turns. bart transit center. to simone, i leave the van gogh. the threat stems from the large number of international travellers flying into sfo from countries experiencing measles outbreaks. nationwide, of the ten cases reported in and around the play area this year. l.a. to harrison, the wine collection. to craig, this rock.dh county is no. 2. cook county, illinois takes the top spot on e rainboe the list.on of dui.
camp fire. but part of moving on is clearing the burnt rubble out. she filled out the forms and got a green light for cleanup. >> on time. exactly when it needed to happen. >> reporter: that cleanup was set for this week. then a surprise. they are not preventing debris removal because of protecting species that could be in the watershed. >> i was bumped. >> reporter: they found debris in the removal flowing int watersed. they issued a statement reading "as wea, wade resolution in this matter, 141 debris removals on 101 propers each day". >> it's completely roadblocked
me. >> reporter: the environmental protection law says it's the red tape that has her so frustrated. >> we are six months out from this disaster that everybody knows about. and we still don't have any protocols to give to a contractor to clean up this situation that's on the watershed. it feels a little ridiculous, honestly. guide dogs made their way through oakland international today. they were training to become guide dogs. they even boarded a lane with their trainers. these dogs go through a year and a half of training before they're ready to take off with their blind or visually impaired companions. >> she give police that security that she's gonna find the door for me where i had trouble finding the door. she's gonna get me around the obstacles. >> all the dogs are somewhere between a few months old and 16
months old. >> fairly breezy conditions over the bay area today. day' event, things are gonna change. first things first, rain around santa barbara. we're not gonna get any rain from that. continuation along the shoreline. manager's day looks nice. low 60s along the coastline. as warm as the mid-80s in the warmest spots around the bay. and here's the view from mt. vacca. and it is the best weekend to see it. fog is moving into the golden gate. livermore 69. san francisco 59. san jose 67.
66 for santa rosa. and here's what it looks like for the next 24 hours. then the sun rises and warms things up, and the clouds pull back to the shore later in the day. plenty of sunshine. the next few days, there's a low that will be developing over the pacific northwest. and rain chances will be developing along with it. by wednesday and thursday, there's at least a chance of showers that'll be moving over the bay area. that's wednesday, thursday. tomorrow looks okay. pollen in the meantime, beginning to ease up a little bit into the moderate range for the next few days. then may rain takes hold of much of next week. the alameda spring festival is in tomorrow along park street.
plenty of sunshine after the early-morning clouds and temperatures tomorrow in alameda about 65 degrees. windy at sfo, not bad. temperatures will be about 64 degrees midday. and shocking weather in atlanta. thunderstorms on the way. 75 degrees. for us overnight tonight, temperatures will be in the upper 40s and the lower 50s. sunrise tomorrow at 6:03 am. and daytime highs tomorrow gonna be looking for low 60s by the coast to the upper 70s and low 80s inland. in the extended forecast, you're gonna be looking for thing to the cool down monday and tuesday. a chance of a few showers coming in wednesday and thursday. and we'll be out of it by next weekend. a cooling trend after a nice day tomorrow. sports settling into the 6:00 hour. and i don't think we
can see it enough. defending nba champs. unexpected knockout blow of a desperate team. back for a recap. man, that's a cool looking hot tub. we should check on the baby. he's so sweet. maybe too sweet? internet's down. go! your home is only as smart as your internet. get reliable at&t fiber and get speeds up to 300 megabits per second and directv. bundle for 75 dollars a month for 12 months. limited availability. may not be in your area. more for your thing. that's our thing. call 1-800-call-att.
game 1 of the western conference finals between the sharks and the blues underway right now. some diehard fans showed up hours earlier outside the center. photo ops, a booth and a whole lot more. >> i was up super early. arks win, i'm gonna be very happy. >> fans also dpolt a chance to take goats with the stanley cup. and you got up-close and
personal with it too. >> i did, just a little bit. and those fans, they're going to be happy when i give the news a little bit later on. game 6, friday, warriors up 3-2, series with the rockets. everything is going in the rockets' favor. they were favored. no kevin durant. playing at home. at the finish? >> with all due respect, sir, i believe this is gonna be our finest hour. >> not the finest first hour f curry. missed all five shots. committed three fouls. the third quarter, he got warmed up. scored 10 points. put the team on his back, scoring 23 more in
the final period. career playoff high for a half. scored 16 of the dubs' last 19 points. they rally to win 1131 >> keep our composure, stay solid and close out the series. proud of our team for sure. >> steph epitomized that tonight. complete nonfactor and then just completely took over the game. that's what steph does. i actually told his mom and dad, i said if that gur i > houstoe pbl heke warris problems.
for the second straight year, the warriors eliminated the rockets on their home floor. l head coach, mike d'antoni, is learning how hard it is to pete them. >> they're champions. they come in here down, the way they shot the ball, the way they played, they're smart. they know how to win games. didn't play our best. which is kevin durant's reaction at the win. he was back in the bay area last night watching. nursing a strained calf muscle. kd is expected to return to the court sometime during the conference finals.> h
the two sides agreed on a day. jason kidd will join the s previously the head coach in mit walky. is it really? yeah, it is! it's the actual stanley cup. we've got phil pritchard from the hockey hall of fame. what's the factoid about this 127-year-old trophy? >> 127 years old, a lifetime of memories. if you ask any player in the league, they all want to win it. >> i see some real estate down on the bottom. san jose sharks have been waiting 25 years to get their name to. >> we got a spot. they just gotta earn it. >> right now the sharks l-1
over the blues, game 1 tonight, in the second period. moving pictures of course on the late show. a's ball dude, dallas raiden, 5th inning tied. nick hundley got one. off the left field wall. though errant at third, and wow. a little late-tying run to give the a's a lead. leonys martin found a hole. and the game was tied. it's a walk-off. 3-2 win. the third walk-off win in the last
four games. giants and res underway as we speak. and those moving pictures will be on the late show. coming up, a bittersweet weekend for an oakland city council woman. >> a day after accepting her son's university degree, she makes an emotional plea for his killers to come forward. >> could some of your favorite shows still have new settings? >> and bad weather sends a freight trail off the tracks . all right boys, time for bed.
listen to your mom, knuckleheads. hand em over. hand what over? video games, whatever you got. let's go. you can watch videos of people playing video games in the morning. is that everything? i can see who's online. i'm gonna sweep the sofa fort. well, look what i found. take control of your wifi with xfinity xfi. let's roll! now that's simple, easy, awesome. get started with xfinity internet for $29.99 a month for 12 months, plus ask how to get 250 back when you switch to xfinity mobile. click, call or visit a store today.
stop the violence. >> our top story at sings:30. an oakland city council woman rallies against gun violence on the corner where her son was killed two years ago today. >> say something. >> say something. >> stop the silence, stop the violence, we're gonna say something. >> say something. was at the corner aboutusc a mile from camp wus friends when several men attacked them.
i'm standing where he took his last breath. and i'm sticking with all the moms out there that we want a peaceful mother's day. we don't want anybody to be hurt this weekend. >> reporter: his family wants to keep the heat on the killers until they're caught. >> we hope that those who know the men who did this will give them the courage to come forward. they're not well. they're dangerous. >> reporter: hi accepted their son's mroom last summer at usc. an oakland city council member, she says she will not let her son's legacy be forgotten. >> i hope that with victor's story, with victor's life, that this community that i'm hearing
from the local folks has been troubled for simultaneous will be reenvisioned in love his legacy. a university of south carolina student receives a posthumous degree this weekend. samantha josephson. she was killed after getting into a car she believed to be an uber she had ordered. >> we must ensure that what happened to samantha never happens to any college student, or knead, to any person ever again. asking what's my name before entering a ride-share vehicle will save lives. >> follow josephson's death, south carolina lawmakers passed a bill requiring ubir and lyft
drivers to display lighted signs. uber and lyft are observing lists in a fare war. uber's share price dropped more than 7% during yesterday's ipo. shares in lyft dipped about the same rate. it made an ipo in march. they have lost about $13 billion as they fight for passengers and drivers. it's not clear when either can turn a profit. but in the meantime, it appears to be scaring off the competition, giving uber and lyft a duopoly. a live look at the white house this evening where president trump has made good on his promise to raise tariffs on $200 billion worth of chinese imports.
>> reporter: on friday the u.s. increased tariffs from 10% to 25%. >> the trade car threatens to raise the cost of goods. importers will pay the tariffs. but they'll pass that cost along to the final consumer. >> reporter: beijing has threatened countermeasures. the day after negotiations ended with no deal, china still has yet to retaliate. >> it's gonna make u.s. firms less competitive. >> reporter: this latest move by the u.s. in the year-long trade battle was reportedly triggered after bay i didn't think backtracked on previous pledges with the white house. the president tweeted saturday "such an easy way to avoid tariffs, make your products in the good old usa". >> and making american products more competitive? >> yes. >> reporter: while the world's
two largest economies battle over trade, china has targeted american farmers aiming their trifgs on food exports. president trump on friday ordered officials to prepare to impose tariffs on $300 billion of chinese goods, which covers just about everything. a train derailment in southern mississippi. at least 20 cars skidded off the tracks, completely washed out by flash floods. amazingly, no injuries were reported. it's lucky there were no kids inside this bounce house when it blew over in a home in beaumont, texas. all the result of a series of severe storms sweeping across the southeast. the national weather service says parts of the gulft%
more rain than it usually sees this time of year. a collision in the houston ship channel in texas has triggered gasoline spill. a tanker smashed into a tugboat that was pushing two barges yesterday afternoon neurobayport. near bay bort. >> the barges were carrying gasoline stock. they had 25,000 barrels in each. one of the barges were damaged and has released some of its product. and the second barge was >> peopleiving nead upside town. channel a g says it is
monitoring air quality. notorious some film makerers are vowing to boy coted the state of georgia after a controversial law. the backlash could cast a vote on a stricter law in alabama. >> motion passes. >> whoa, whoa, whoa. >> reporter: this shouting match happened thursday as alabama considered a bill that would ban abortion at every stage of pregnancy from conception on and criminalize the procedure for doctors. the battle over abortion rights has been raging against the landmark case of roe v. wade in 1973 which legalized the procedure nationwide. >>he makeup in this country has changedo have, pos
>> reporter: some already blocked in court. those laws prohibit abortions after a fetal heartbeat can be detected. and that's causing a problem for georgia's film and tv industry. >> our industry is taking a stand, we're taking a stand, and saying no more. >> reporter: david simon, who created the wire, says his production company won't film in georgia anymore. she joined by others. marvel and amc studios which films the walking dead. neither have responded yet. the aclu is suing to block the abortion laws. the association picture of america which represents major studios like marvel and disney is waiting to see arereversed befo. a little boy with a big battle ahead of him. >> just staying a kid.
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a condition so rare, he might be the only person in the world who has it. he is battling a disorder called tpi. there have only been about six cases ever documented. there is no cure and no treatment. it starts as anemia but becomes neurological, causes paralysis before reaching the lungs and heart. doctors at stanford spent months testing him before finally reaching that devastating diagnosis. >> they couldn't figure out what was causing it. and that's when the doctors suggested the genetic panel test. when we got the results back in march. >> the doctors gave him two -- two to five years. they said it was gonna be very tough of on us. >>is p tak him stanford almost every week for
test. they're hoping to raise awareness in hoping to find a treatment or a cure. an open house today at a new kaiser medical center set up for an urgent care in an outpatient setting. it's being described as a special care hub. kaerngs care, surgery, and urgent care round-the-clock with about 500 people working in brand-new offices. >> for our patients who have ear aches, sore throats, our urgent care will be able to help them emp. they'll be able to get seen by a physician. >> kaiser says most of its members in the trivalley area
will no longer need to go to emergency rooms. scrambling for helium. prices have tripled over the last three years. and a slowdown in u.s. production says it's just getting worse. helium is also used in hospitals and computer chip making and manufacturing like they do a lot of in silicon valley. >> we're expected to try to cut back and put off our experiments for a little bit. >> the shortage is examined through this year and next. there are porsche new sources being developed in russia. a little history lesson behind something that has cost millions of bart riders a lot of extra time. >> the reason bart trains have to slam on their brakes in one specific part of oakland.
th's yes l yep! yes, yes, yes, yes... ye department store prices every day. at ross. yes for less. tto harrison, the wine tcollection.. at ross. to craig, this rock. the redwoods to the redheads. the rainbows to the proud. i leave these things to my heirs, all 39 million of you, on one condition. that you do everything in your power to preserve and protect them. with love, california.
the work is cute but harder than you think. volunteering at the center takes a lot of dedication and time. >> reporter: full of rescued seals and sea lions center itself needs help. the center relies on volunteers to keep the e rning wonderful nearly 200 various marine mammals being treated. , there's not nearly enough volunteers to handle the
heavy workload. reports of more animals needing help constantly coming in. >> we're exhausted and have finished 60, 80 wounded seals. s. >> there's definitely a vetting process. we do make sure that the individuals that come and apartment here are gonna be able to do the work we're asking them to do. >> reporter: most folks start here in the kitchen where more than 1,000 pounds of fish food a day is prepared for the patients. it looked like chaos but the volunteer staff seems to get it all done with 10 to 12-hour ships, twoerz a day, e. i'm so happy to be here. >> reporter: i'm told you get
used to the smell. >> i leave the horse barn, and i get used to the smell. and i get home, and my husband's like where have you been? >> that's anapt point. temperatures are still pretty mild inland. by the shoreline, that thing with the ocean by it, in the low 60s right now. futurecast shows that we've got low pressure over the south land. thunderstorms in santa barbara tonight. rain in san diego and l.a. county. and the inland empire. usually for may. we're gonna get our own dose of that later in the week. mother's day looks fine. mostly sunny and nice. rangers range from the low
60s to the warmest spots inland, which would include probably parts of solano county, contracasta county, alameda county. blue skies. fog has already moved in for the shore tonight. futurecast shows fog moving into the peninsula. and here's 4:00 am. none of this will be surprising remember it's what happens. and you get a mostly sunny day. on sunday, low pressure deepens off the pac an a cnce of rain approaches the bay area by midweek. models are painting in the potential for showers onned with and thursday. not a lot but nels, it could get wet. it would
wash the pollen out. and things will be in the midrange in that department. and we've got clouds moving back in tonight. mild inland, cool and breezy along the shoreline, and may gray for much of the rest of the week. we'll see sun, but only sporadically. giants taking on the reds tomorrow, 105. breezy and cool. same thing for oakland. taking on the indians. in new york it'll be raining. overnight lows tonight, upper 40s, low 50s. daytime highs tomorrow, pretty much an encore of today. and wednesday and thursday you, things look to turn wet.
the east bay. the eek land wye is also the source of a trains beneath the street is so difficult in parts because of a political favor done in the early 1960s. i wanted to know, is that true? >> well, yeah, it's true. >> we got about 5,000 people. >> reporter: bart spokesman from before day 1, he says yes, the legend of the hardware turn is true. >> it's absolutely true. john coolahan was the mayor at the time. had a friend who owned a store. >> reporter: the signet hardware store. a four-story shopping extravaganza that sat on the 800 block of broadway, there since 1997. but the prime location put it right in the path of bart's
original underground plans. >> coolahan objected to that and said he was gonna be opposed to bart coming in there at all unless they changed the design. >> reporter: most of the people who drew up the plans for bart are no longer with us. but their work certainly is. and the evident of a change of course is right in there. the tunnel from from make merrit to downtown oakland beneath 8th street. >> yeah, but they had to move it. and they moved it enough to make that turn. a political turn. >> reporter: the 8th street tunnel would have never happened. bart moved it one block over. and while the new sharper turn narrowly avoided that hardware it, forced trains to reduce speed when they come through here. it is something you can still feel all these years later as hied into downtown oakland. the train slows down, and you can hear the
grind as it makes the right-hand turn. >> you can hear the screeching. scraping against the rail. >> reporter: as to why the mayor did it, maybe it was a favor to his friend or he thought it important to save a downtown business, but it did not work out for anybody. >> that's the history. what are you gonna do? >> reporter: there you have it. trains that could be going closer to 30 miles per hour often going slower than 20 to accommodate a hardware store that did not live to see bart's i y.ing day. in. >> decades later. >> thank you for watching. see you back here at 11:00.
man, that's a cool looking hot tub. we should check on the baby. he's so sweet. maybe too sweet? internet's down. go! your home is only as smart as your internet. get reliable at&t fiber and get speeds up to 300 megabits per second and directv. bundle for 75 dollars a month for 12 months. limited availability. may not be in your area.
more for your thing. that's our thing. call 1-800-call-att. announcer: the following program is sponsored by operation smile. every year, hundreds of thousands of children are born with cleft lip and or cleft palate. >> dr. bill magee: why should any child, anywhere on this planet, have to live a life of misery. >> kathy majette: a lot of people think that children that are born with these deformities are cursed. just imagine a life alone, that nobody wanted to be around you. >> norrie oelkers: and we had children coming in for screening with brown bags over their head. they're never allowed to leave their house unless they have a bag on their heads. >> kathy majette: some children don't live, because they have problems with eating, and drinking, and die of malnutrition. >> mel: and they see us as their last resort. >> dr. jill gora: every child deserves a fair chance at life, >> peggy stillman: it may only take an hour to do something that will change their lives forever. >> noreen kessler: and you just see a whole new person, a whole new beginning.