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tv   10PM News  FOX  February 16, 2016 10:00pm-11:00pm PST

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good evening. i'm julie haener. >> i'm frank somerville. we begin with developing news from berkeley where police are at the scene of a shooting that sent three teenagers to the hospital. about 7:40 in the 1100 block of parker street near san pablo. police say three armed men were sitting in a parked car near the intersection when they were shot. two of them suffered serious injuries. the third had injuries that are considered non-life-threatening. >> we're trying to examine evidence, cameras from witnesses, talk to anybody that may have seen this. we just don't have too much further information to provide. we're hoping if everybody in the community -- if anybody happened to see something,
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>> investigators are trying to figure out if the shooter was in another car or on foot. police say at this point they haven't made any arrests. they say the shooting does not appear to be a remnant -- a random act. a team of mental health experts arrived today from the centers for disease control, help -- they are there to help investigate a sad trend of teen suicides. azenith smith it is live to explain their approach. azenith? >> reporter: julie, it's a problem that has plagued this town for some time. an issue a lot of people don't want to talk about. here at gun high school, several students committed suicide in 2009 and it's a problem that has not gone away. in palo alto, as incoming trains roll in, signs that read there is help and no trespassing are up. not to mention a security tent,
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of teenagers committed suicide here in the last seven years. >> one of the reasons we invited the cdc to look at this is we wanted to look at it through a public health frame. >> reporter: health officer dr. sarah cody, -- according to dr. cody, back in 2009-2010, five teens took their own lives. and then october 2014-march 2015 four more. the purpose of the cdp -- >> the purpose of the visit is to look at patterns and trends in suicide across the county. particularly among youth. >> reporter: members from the centers for disease control will be meeting in private with the health department. and also the school district and community organizations like project safety net. director mary cloner says their expertise will hopefully upper
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>> this was prioritized by the alto. >> reporter: the team will evaluate suicide prevention programs, media coverage and factors that put teens at risk. including academic pressure. similar to what they did in fairfax, virginia. >> they experienced a cluster of suicides. as well. >> reporter: all of them hoping to understand and more importantly, find solutions as to why so many young people with bright futures ended their lives too soon. that team will provide a preliminary report to the county health department after their two-week visit. a report we hope to share with you as soon as we get the details. back to you. >> thank you. a federal judge ordered apple to help the fbi break into an iphone belonging to one of the san bernardino shooters. investigators want to know if syed farook was communicating with terrorist groups overseas. so far they've been unable to access data on his iphone.
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protected by a passcode and auto erase function and has encrypted data. apple has said in the past it's impossible for the company to unlock more recent versions of its iphone. the company has five days to challenge the judge's order. 14 people died in the december 2 attack. a rally outside oakland city hall, protesters gathered ahead of a council meeting on a controversial plan to use trains to carry coal through oakland. amber lee is at city hall where the protesters packed that meeting tonight. amber? >> reporter: the city council meeting is still going on. public comment is underway right now. there are dozens of speakers and they are only about halfway through. >> bam call now. >> [ cheering ] >> bam call now! >> reporter: activists, state and community leaders gathered in front of oakland city hall opposing a proposal to build a
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old army base near the bay bridge. they say it would handle materials brought in by train and loaded onto a ship and those materials could include cold -- coal mined in utah. >> smarten up a little bit. have a vision. >> reporter: the health and safety is at stake they say. >> we are against coal because of the dust pollution exacerbating asthma. ailments that the people of oakland largely people of color , largely african-americans have weight much more than people living in other parts of alameda county. >> reporter: while the rally was underway, inside city hall a decision was made during the closed session of the city vote. city council members tell us the mayor's office asked to put off a vote on hiring a consultant to study the health and safety impacts of transporting coal. >> just within the last hour, we heard from the
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to take some time. >> reporter: protesters packed into council chambers during the public portion. they heard about the delay in vote. >> we would like the ability to look at those and review those concerns carefully. i don't think the item would be heard again before the first reading in april. >> reporter: i did reach out to the developer of the project, and his spokesman, they both declined to speak on camera. >> amber lee in oakland, outside city hall, thank you. a stunning sunset on the bay tonight after another day of summer-like weather, but a big change is in the works. >> rosemary orozco is here with the new record set today and way. hard to believe. tomorrow it's going to be raining. >> overhead right now, clouds have rolled it and now we are looking at rain for tomorrow as we get started. definitely as we get into the afternoon and evening hours.
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talk about the records we set for today because around the bay area, that was the headline, unseasonably warm air that remained in place. 72 at sfo, booklet hit 82, the airport hit 76. san jose 80 this afternoon, all these areas set new records for today. a transition already beginning to take place. taking a look as the clouds begin to sweep through, they back up just a little bit. the start on the backside that will bring us rain and wind and sierra snow, advisories to talk about. when this rain is expected to arrive coming up in just a little bit. a reminder you get weather conditions anytime with the free ktvu weather app available for smartphones and four tablets. now to new developments in a double homicide atop san francisco's twin peaks. tonight we are learning more about the man accused of pulling the trigger. henry lee tells us about the suspect's criminal past and the
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>> reporter: richard contreras is facing a number of felony charges after being arrested at a richmond home last night. charges. attempted murder, two counts of murder, one count of carjacking, one count of felony and possession of a firearm and one count of aggravated assault. >> reporter: he could be formally charged with murder as views the case. if prosecutors allege special circumstances such as multiple murder, he could face life in prison without parole or the death penalty. police say contractors opened fire at the scene of twin peaks lookout at 2:00 a.m. killing 21-year-old julio perez and 19-year-old reni mora, both of santa rosa. and wounding an 18-year-old man. police are not saying what led up to the shooting or why it happened. >> the three victims were targeted by the suspect, what the connection was, we don't know. and the motive for the shooting
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so still working very hard. >> reporter: contreras allegedly carjacked a couple of their yukon denali. suv was found not far from where control is was arrested in richmond. ferus is well known to law enforcement. sources tell me he has a criminal history that includes auto theft, evading police and weapons violations. in 2014, police say he was driving a stolen honda that crashed into a transit bus at 18th street in richmond causing the bus to slam into a house. the bus narrowly missed a boy inside the home. contraries has been named in a civil suit in the crash still pending. concurs could be in court as early as tomorrow. he denied our request for jailhouse interview. in san francisco, henry lee, ktvu fox 2's. as police search for a motive, the father of one of the victims is sharing his heartbreak. >> he wanted to join the army. he wanted to go to school.
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him, such a shame. such a chair -- a terrible thing. >> reni mora, senior says his son, reni mora, jr., basketball, soccer and rap music were his loves. he's trying to stay strong for his children. he also says he's never heard of the suspect and has no idea why he would want to hurt his son. >> i heard the news that he was a targeted situation. i'd like to know more about what's going on. right now i don't have time. i don't feel like doing anything about it right now, but i'd like to know more about how this went down. >> his son liked to go to twin peaks to enjoy the view. moore also told us that even though the suspect is in custody, doesn't give him much comfort because it won't bring
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i don't know, who is looking at me? i have no privacy. >> frustration with short-term renters. the bay area town considering new rules, even an all-out ban. >> and reigning in rising rents, the restriction. officials are considering neither landlord nor renters seem to like.
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this great country and our government belong to all of us. wall street, corporate america, wealthy campaign donors have so much influence that the only way they are defeated is when millions of people begin to stand up and say loudly and clearly, "enough is enough."
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searching for ways to slow the runaway cost of housing is something every city is struggling with. officials in alameda are once again considering new measures to rein in rising rents. ktvu's heather holmes is at a meeting and she tells us there are strong feelings on both sides. heather? >> reporter: julie, renters feel like they are being taken advantage of. landlords, that they are being demonized. right now the city council is inside the auditorium behind me trying to a young regulations that will somehow make both sides happy. finding an affordable place to rent is tough. the tightening market is pushing up runs across the bay area and alameda is no different. >> between 2011 and 2015, rents in buildings with 58 plus units , average increase during that period was 13% a year. >> reporter: debbie potter is the development director, the
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tuesday night will address soaring rents by doing three things. it would strengthen the rent review process for increases of more than 5%. it would limit emissions. and require landlords to pay a tenant's moving costs for some evictions. >> the idea is to dis- incentivize property owners to raise rents. >> reporter: this comes after several heated meetings. catherine pauling is with the renters coalition. she doesn't believe this measure goes far enough. >> we need very fair, strict guidelines that are monitored and enforced to be able to make renters feel safe in their own homes again. that they are not going to come home to a 60 day notice. >> it's about land -- it's about time landlords are not demonized. >> reporter: the requirements are too restrictive, he says, and unfair. >> it's a terrible thing to discriminate just because we worked hard and we're able to sacrifice and acquire
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>> reporter: i checked and public comment is still underway. more than 100 people signed up to speak here tonight, julie. an indication of how important this issue is here in the city of alameda. >> and many other communities. thank you. in berkeley, police are reporting a sexual assault of a female student a few blocks from campus. the student was walking on haste street right next to people's park when she was grabbed from behind. her attacker pushed her to the ground and assaulted her. it happened last thursday at 9:20 in the evening. the suspect is described as mid- 20s with curly hair and a beard. a former consultant changed his plea to guilty today in a case involving dangerous chemicals and bombs. fbi agents found bomb making materials in ryan chamberlain's apartment in 2014. last week chamberlain agreed to a plea agreement that eliminated the most serious charges and today he pleaded
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biological toxins and a gun with a serial number filed off. he could get up to 10 years in prison and -- at his sentencing. the eastern side of the mountains was rattled today by a number of earthquakes. the largest measured 4.8 and hit southwest of bishop. it hit at 3:04 this afternoon. a lot of people reported feeling it in several small communities but there was no damage. smaller aftershocks followed in the 2 range. the high spiel rate -- high- speed rail project may need $150 million to complete the first 29 mile segment. at a board meeting, a risk manager told the authority to get ready for the added expense. the bullet train is projected to cost $68 billion. officials are expected to release an updated business plan and those could change. muni officials are considering easing the penalties for young people who commit violations on board
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federal law gives priority seating to the disabled. if a person under 18 is caught breaking the school, they are not only find up to $380 but their citation is considered a criminal offense. that is double the fine for an adult who is caught breaking the same rule. the sf mta board is looking to decriminalize those citations for people under 18 and also cut the fines by 50%. >> move forward with decriminalizing citations, it allows for a smaller price because you don't have to go through the court system so that's something we wanted to make sure there was parity for both adults and youth violations. >> before this goes into effect, it's up to the board of supervisors to approve the mta recommendation. crews at ocean beach are moving tons of sand from one end of the beach to the other. rob roth tells us it's all part of a plan to get ahead of a potentially serious erosion problem there.
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february day, ocean beach was a good place to get some sun and watch the waves and even bury a kid in the sand. but sand is a big problem on the southern section of ocean beach near the zoo. work crews have begun returning some of what's been lost. >> we have an imbalance. >> reporter: the public utilities commission says erosion is carrying sand from this section where there's too little of it, and depositing it at two miles north of the beach where there is too much. the excess has caused sand drifts on the highway. >> natural forces, the way the coastline is designed. >> reporter: they are planning to scoop up more than 30 tons of sand from the north side of the beach and trucking into the south side where it came from. about 1000 loads in all. the concern is too much erosion could jeopardize an underground sewer pipe. >> worst-case scenario, massive
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of sewage. if that were to rupture or have a problem, that would go into the ocean. >> reporter: the project will have to be repeated every two years or so until the city can come up with a more permanent solution. in san francisco, rob roth, ktvu fox 2 news. springlike weather is moving on by tomorrow, cloudy and cooler and wet and for many, windy. here's a look at the system that is beginning to move in, rain on the backside, most of the day tomorrow before it really moves through. we could see isolated showers. futurecast model on this, waking up tomorrow morning with mostly cloudy skies. by 11:00, pop-up showers, hit or miss for the first part of the day. mainly dry but breezy especially in our hills where there is a wind advisory. as we get into 5:00, now into the evening drive home, a little bit more widespread, but still the brunt of the system remains to the north. by 7:00, it begins to move through and looks like this is
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part of the system. if it slows down or speeds up, it could malus during the evening commute. it could actually miss us. we'll be tracking it. rainfall anywhere from 2.252 to 0.5. we do have a wind advisory for the hills as well. gusts could reach up to 50 miles per hour and more snow for the sierra with levels down to about 5000 feet tomorrow night. when i come back, we'll detail advisories a little bit more and take a detailed look at the rainfall amounts and temperatures for tomorrow. all that coming up in a little bit. returned to wet weather is raising concerns in wine country. how he'd followed by rain could create trouble for certain grazers. also new information about the young horse we told you about last night.
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by them today. the supreme court vacancy created by the sudden death of justice scalia is now emerging as a key issue in the upcoming presidential election. with both democrats and republicans firing up the rhetoric and president obama now weighing in. >> jana katsuyama is here now with new developments. >> reporter: the president announced today he will name a nominee, could be a tough challenge, justice scalia was at the center of some of the historic and epic battles. over abortion, the gore-bush decision and gay marriage. now his death has left the nation facing another deep divide over how and when to fill his seat. a black cloth was draped over justice antonin scalia's seat.
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in the silent supreme court chambers as the heated battle over his replacement is waged on capitol hill. the nomination process now thrown into a bitterly partisan political climate. >> the constitution is pretty clear about what is supposed to happen now. >> reporter: president obama criticized republicans who said they will block a vote on any nominee he presents. on the campaign trail, presidential candidates are ratcheting up the rhetoric. >> this nomination, this presidential election is the turning point. between either prevailing or losing that fight for a generation. >> reporter: gop leaders have said american voters should decide suggesting the presidential election would be a vote for the political leanings of the next supreme court nominee. >> they are wrong and they are really undermining the constitution. >> reporter: democratic candidates hillary clinton and bernie sanders accused
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politics to obstruct the supreme court's ability to function. ignoring history. >> the last year a president -- of ragan's presidency, an election year, president reagan nominated justice kennedy and the senate acted. >> reporter: the head of the senate judiciary committee seemed to temper his earlier calls for delaying a vote. charles grassley of iowa said, i would wait until the nominee decision. in other words, take it a step at a time. justice scalia's funeral is set for saturday in washington, dc. many people are saying this issue might do a lot for party unity on both sides. on this issue, they are able to coalesce around each party. >> such a huge issue. any chance of a compromise? >> reporter: there's been a lot
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today interestingly, one idea that was floated is bringing back the retired justice sandra day o'connor. from a conservative president, certainly somebody who has vast experience and could step right in. but that is something just now beginning to ache its way into the public. we will see if that has any traction. >> interesting idea. california attorney general kamala harris has been mentioned as a possible candidate to replace justice scalia. we caught up with her in san jose today as she put an end to the speculation. >> i have no intention of putting my name in. i don't have a desire to do that. >> harris is humbled to have her name mentioned and like fellow democrats, she is critical of the republican plan to delay a vote until a new president takes office next year. harris said the nation deserves a fully staffed supreme court to make important decisions.
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commercial crab season. that at 10:45, lake county five months after the devastating wildfire there, how our weather
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new set of problems. new at 10:00, danville became the latest city to ban short-term vacation rentals, the airbnb crackdowns are becoming common in places even not known for tourism. debora villalon live at city hall in danville wear that vote came about 45 minutes ago.
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>> reporter: 4-1, julie. a loan councilman argued for private property rights but the others spoke of crime and quality of life. danville has just 15 rentals posted most days but one in particular has gotten a lot of attention. >> from the moment i get up and go to my kitchen, this is what i see first thing in the morning. >> reporter: to stories and to close, complaints about their neighbor's home edition and they say it was built purely to rent to short-term guests. >> there have been couples that have stayed there, there have been young women, there have been men. i don't know who is looking in at me. i have no privacy. i have a teenage daughter and i have no idea who is staying there. >> reporter: this neighborhood has other rentals too. >> we don't want it here because of the possibility of riffraff and the possibility of the unknown. >> reporter: supporters say it's also economic. revenue lost because travelers in private homes don't frequent
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danville has what -- one hotel and the manager of that best western was among those who packed the city council meeting. >> we lost 55% of our projected occupancy. this significantly reduced the tax revenue to local government and the community. >> reporter: short-term rentals have been unregulated until now except by homeowners associations. they range from a single room at $60 to a four bedroom home at $1000. while most speakers want to practice stopped, a few spoke up to defend it. >> i've seen two teenagers having parties, create way more commotion than any short-term renter ever has. >> the landlord who added that two-story tower and the couple who lives next to it realize their clash was the catalyst for danville to tackle the issue. but new policy won't change what's been built.
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to hide that? >> reporter: i spoke to the owner of that tradition. she says it is a properly zoned in law unit and will only be used for tenants staying longer than 30 days. so she will abide by the new ordinance. the ban takes effect april 1. live in denver, debora villalon, ktvu fox 2 news. the amc movie theater chain faces a class-action lawsuit by blind moviegoers and their supporters. the lawsuit was filed in san francisco today. it claims that special headsets for the blind are often broken or program for the wrong movie. the headsets give descriptions when there's no dialogue or an explanation is needed. the lawsuit attorneys say amc is violating the americans with disabilities act by failing to maintain the equipment. the primary plaintiffs include four california residents and one from georgia along with two advocacy groups.
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session after the presidents' day holiday and posted broad gains. the dow rose 222, nasdaq was up 98, s&p 500 added 30. retail and industrial stocks were the big winners on positive earnings. a young colt won't need surgery after all. he was found at the bottom of morrison counted on valentine's day. the initial diagnosis called for expensive surgery on a broken pelvis. a gofundme campaign raised enough money to send the colt to uc davis, but that's say surgery isn't necessary. valentine just needs six months of breast. they also found a broken rib but say he has an excellent prognosis. now to wine country where the warm weather is causing concern for grape growers. tom vacar tells us that greater fine right now but if this warm weather continues, all of that could change. >> reporter: pruning crews were
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dry weather to get important work done at a good time of year to do it. but no pruning tomorrow because rain is expected tomorrow night. >> the risk is always you could develop some kind of disease. >> if you can imagine you are cutting the vines so you are making a wound. we need that to heal before water starts to fall on it or around it. >> reporter: another concern? too much good weather. >> the danger is too much heat which encourages the vines to grow and a break to occur earlier than normal. >> reporter: emerging from the wooden toys. >> we don't want that to happen too early. frost season is ahead.@ >> reporter: but it's usually break in mid-april, rarely as early as march. larry bertinelli, and ideas respected grape grower and vineyard manager with more than 500 acres under his control, says extended warm weather could be a problem. >> you could expect the buds to
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you have a longer period of potential frost. >> this is critically important, what happens now. a bad frost can wipe you out. >> reporter: growers have several defense mechanisms. provided a hard, bitter cold doesn't last too long. >> we have a number of tools available to us in general. >> reporter: wind fences can protect down to 20 degrees. sprinklers can protect down to 22. but beyond that -- >> good luck. >> reporter: el nio or not, drought or no drought, hot or cold, each year presents vintners with its own set of problems and opportunities. or as one wise grape grower once said, how is this year? just like last year. different. tom vacar, ktvu fox 2 news. it could be a few more days before the commercial dungeness
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if that happens at all, a task force tells us it is still waiting for state fish and wildlife to give the all clear. most crab fisherman would like to see the entire coast opened but authorities may only open certain sections. right now only recreational fishermen can go crabbing. the commercial season has been delayed since november after heightened levels of domoic acid were found in the crab. fighting the spread of zika virus with the help of monkeys. the vaccine research under way
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california. a warning tonight about credit card skimmers, two devices were found in napa. chevron employees discovered them at the station on salvador avenue. skimmer devices can record credit card numbers and pin numbers typed in at the pump. they are often difficult to detect. authorities say if you are concerned about this happening to you, the best way to protect yourself is to pay for gas inside rather than at the pump. or use cash. researcheru are part of a team of scientists working on a vaccine for the zika virus. biologists at the primate research center are coordinating efforts with researchers at usf, university of wisconsin and duke university. the primate research center houses more than 5000 rhesus monkeys. the use of monkeys for research is controversial. but scientists say it is the most efficient way of finding a fast spreading virus. >> monkeys are so similar. if we find something that works
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could change it could work in humans. >> the zika virus is not deadly but it is especially dangerous for pregnant women because the virus can cause severe birth defects. the world health organization expects 4 million people could be affected by the end of the year. pope francis attended a youth pep rally today in a city in mexico known for its drug violence and corruption. >> [ music ] >> thousands of young people filled the stadium, the event was the most colorful so far on his visit. but pope francis also sent out a serious message, he called on young people to resist the lure of easy money from dealing drugs. tomorrow's -- the pope is scheduled scheduled to visit warez. ed lee and his wife anita
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party tonight at city hall. the lees and other leaders gathered to celebrate the year of the monkey. nancy pelosi was also there, she said the monkey is recognized for its curiosity, cleverness and creativity. those traits are something the nation should embrace as we face the challenges ahead. as always you can watch the chinese new year parade live right here on ktvu fox 2. coverage starts this saturday, february 20 at 6:00 p.m. from record heat too wet and windy, we wood detail
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the rest of the we with rain back in the forecast, there are renewed concerns about the wildfire
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>> rosemary orozco is here after visiting lake county. he saw that area firsthand that was devastated by the wildfire. >> yes indeed. we talked to residents in that area that had their lives torn apart i wildfires. it appears at least thus far mother nature is sparing divination during the el nio winter. >> this was a three car garage right here. second story was on top of the garage. >> reporter: ron clark is rebuilding after he and his mom lost nearly everything in the valley fire last year. >> your life is gone. everything. it's no longer. >> reporter: thinking about that they still makes him shake. >> i look out the back window. it's blazing. the home behind us is gone. it traveled so fast, i've never seen so much land consumed. per second. >> reporter: months later, he's in the painfully slow process of putting his life and home
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>> you have to cut down trees. had to clean up the toxic metals. septic tank is broke. >> reporter: he said he considers himself one of the lucky ones. his heart goes out to folks who had no home insurance. almost half of residents who lost their homes have moved on. some can't afford to rebuild, some can't afford to wait out the process. the campus we found here in october are gone. the site is closed for the winter because of the adjacent creek. >> it had the potential and still does have the potential to flood. >> when the rains come, anxiety levels rise. the timing and space have kept. flows manageable to this point. the county reports no additional devastation due to the rainy season. >> we anticipated a lot more debris flow, a lot more runoff, a lot more landslide activity.
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crews continued to clear dead trees and debris. a lot of toxins have been cleaned up. the scenery is showing signs of new life. with runoff being a big issue, you look around and see many areas blanketed with this light green material, put here to keep the hills from sliding. it also helps with new growth. it will take years for this place to return to normal. and even then, it will be a new normal. the effects of the disaster are rippling across the area. teresa is the practice manager at middletown animal hospital. >> we're busy because we are treating fire victims. but so many of our clients have lost their homes. they are moving away. >> reporter: with a significant amount of the population gone, some business owners worry about the financial challenges the future will bring. >> that is something we definitely think about. >> there is hope that residents old and new will find their way to the small communities talked here in lake county.
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but says there is no place like home. >> we have one now that is loving, but it's not our home. >> we do have more rain on the way. thankfully, no advisors for the lake county area in those burn areas. the national weather service keeping a close eye on that area. outside our doors at this hour, mostly cloudy, temperatures in the 50s and 60s. 64 right now in san francisco, 67 in oakland, these numbers are up by a few degrees over last night. it has to do with cloud cover, that is in place. we're going to see rain, talked about this a little while ago. again, rain on the backside. so we wake up tomorrow morning, mostly cloudy, a few isolated showers embedded, but it's really back here where we're going to see that steady rain move through and it looks like tomorrow night perhaps just clipping the evening drive. a look at futurecast model once again, mostly cloudy skies
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afternoon, isolated showers as we get into the second part of the afternoon, becoming more widespread. 5:00 or so or assuming this is going to stay on track, looking at widespread scattered showers just in time for the start of the evening drive and then it sweeps through by 6:00. so it could be a very wet one and a windy one, advisories in place especially for the hills for tomorrow, thursday morning, still scattered showers, we could see one last round on friday before we dry out in time for the weekend. as far as rainfall, 0.25 to 1 inch. ben lomond expected to pick up an inch or so but the rest of us anywhere from 0.2 to 0.5 in livermore. as far as wind advisory for the north bay hills, and the santa cruz mountains, from 7:00 lasting until 7:00 in the evening, most areas will be breezy but it's in these areas where we could experience toppled trees and power outages. the winds will be the strip. for the sierra, winter storm
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tomorrow afternoon. levels start out high but drop- down 5000 feet. we could see eight inches of snow at 5000 feet at blue canyon. higher elevations could pick up a foot and a half of fresh news no. tomorrow morning, temperatures under mostly cloudy skies, upper 40s to upper 50s in the forecast, afternoon highs, notice the big drop, 10 to 15 degrees cooler tomorrow, but the clouds in place, rain moving in, scattered showers on thursday, perhaps a chance on friday and then drying out just
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>> good timing on al marc is here now with sports, starting with hockey. the sharks do well on the road. >> seems like it. you get them living out of a suitcase, planes trains and automobiles, room service food, they seem to take to it. in fact, they have the best record on the road in the western conference. they continue tonight in tampa. rolling it out, pick it up, 19- 8-2 away from the tank. joe thornton, patient and brilliant behind the net.
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sharks. now 2-2 in the third, 1:17 in, sharks break, joe ahead to patty marleau, he scores. and the sharks have themselves the lead for good. another beauty coming up from thornton, he still has nice hands, backhand pass between two defenders, carlson, 1:43 left to assure a 4-to final. and the first of a five-game road trip. martin jones, 28 saves. those of you who put yourself in the shoes of an athlete, the trade deadline approaches, all the rumors start sprouting up, probably very disconcerting for everyone involved. one name that keeps popping up is the nba deadline -- blake griffin of the la clippers especially after he punched out the team's equipment guy a month or so ago. nonetheless, you get the idea
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hearing about it. doc rivers is touchy on the trade subject today. >> have you received a lot of phone calls asking about blake? >> that's none of your business. it really isn't. it's none of their business. i think we received phone calls about every single player. it does frustrate me when you hear the speculation and all that stuff. completely untrue. >> i'm the wrong person to ask about that. you'll have to ask the people in charge of that. i've been in trade talks before. you're asking the wrong person. thursday is the trade deadline, if you take a peek at the warriors schedule, pretty clear, we're going to know if they are going to challenge the wins record and real soon. they've got a horrendous slate of games coming up, most of them on the road, friday night in portland.
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tournament and beyond, the bears have to prove they can win on the road where they are currently 1-8. chance to start turning that around this week in washington. thursday against the huskies, then at wsu, they are aware of how rough it's been for them away from berkeley. >> it's a matter of focus. we're always daleiden at home. but the ncaa tournament is a hostile environment. we have to find a way to win on the road. we really don't have that many home games left. >> i don't get consumed about it like that. our job is to win the game. i've never been a coach where we are trying to split one or two. that means it's okay to lose one. ballgame. the most important game is the one on thursday. power to win that. >> i like the way he thinks. football is in the blood, apparently if your name is mccaffrey. stanford fans well aware, so
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harbaugh's with -- wolverines. christian mccaffrey probably should have won the heisman trophy. his little brother just committed to michigan. that is dylan mccaffrey, scum -- considered the number 1 dropped back passer in the country. he will have a guy who does know a thing or two about coaching quarterbacks, watching closely. christian and dylan mccaffrey have another brother, max, a receiver at duke. like i said, football in the family business. and their dad, ed, who many remember, a former 49er and denver bronco. so -- >> his mom played soccer at stanford. >> yeah. she was a tough -- a top-notch soccer player. >> athletic family. >> christian mccaffrey is an academic all-american. >> so many good things to say. >> what a great family. >> thank you.
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join us tomorrow for "m come on, carl, step on it. drive on the sidewalk if you have to. hey, i'm your partner-- i will get us there. but you should have just used the bathroom at abe's. i like going at my mom's house. she's at work, and it's quiet. plus, i grew up with that toilet. we know each other's secrets. easy, easy! stay with me, buddy. we're almost there. carl, i'm not gonna make it. hey, d-don't you let go on me, man! don't you let go on me! (siren wailing) (toilet flushes) (screams) mom, what are you doing home? i live here. what the hell are you doing? i came to borrow your better homes & gardens. what do you think? so you're the one who's been goldilocks-ing around my house while i've been at work. you know, if you're gonna nap in somebody's bed, you need to make it when you're done.

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