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tv   KTVU Fox 2 News at 4pm  FOX  April 12, 2018 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT

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>> the mtsb culting off ties with tesla during a fair -- cutting off ties with tesla during a fatal crash. >> authorities in mendocino county confirmed they found the car of a missing southern california family. the four on 2 starts now. a 61-year-old woman connected to a well known restaurant in alameda is killed in what police say began as a robbery attempt. welcome to the four on 2 i'm cristina rendon. >> and i'm ken wayne. paul chamber is joining is live with the latest on the investigation. paul. >> reporter: i want to tell you we got surveillance video. i'll have that at the end of this report. we have surveillance video from that night. this is the first time alameda police are talking about this case because earlier this week it took a turn as one of the victims died.
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alameda police are investigating a homicide that was first thought to be an attempted robbery reported outside of this restaurant at 1919 webster street. >> the suspects tried to take some property from our victims. and a struggle insued at that point. >> police say it happened around 11:00 friday night and the original call in as a fight. by the time officers arrived, the suspects got away. >> when our patrol officers arrived, they found that two victims a 28-year-old male and a 61-year-old female suffering from head injuries. >> reporter: the 28-year-old was treated and released. however on tuesday the 61-year- old woman died from her injuries at the hospital and with her death, the investigation switched from an attempted robbery to a homicide. >> just a selfish and vicious act that had a tragic outcome. and we send our condolences and sympathies out to the victim's
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family. >> reporter: here's your first look at that night. this is surveillance video that we have obtained. it shows the victim scuffling with would be robbers. we're not sure exactly who is who in this video bower stale trying to figure this out. the victim that died is related to the people that owned the restaurant and we're trying to figure out that identity. we'll have that confirmation at 5:00. i'll tell you as of right now, alameda police say this is an open and active investigation. if you know anything about this case that happened friday night around 11:00, you're asked to give them a call. kristina. >> hopefully someone will come forward with information. thank you for being live in alameda. in richmond police are investigates that city's third homicide in less than a week. a man's body was found near south 15th street and main avenue. the victim was in his 30s and had been shot at least once.
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the killings come after richmond experienced an almost five month long stretch of no homicides in the city. in contra costa county chp officers are investigating two freeway shootings that happened last night. ktvu leigh martinez has the story. >> reporter: officers say the two shootings are not connected. however, both were motivated by road rage. around 11:00 last night, shots were fired at a vehicle traveling east on highway 4 near concord. it was near port chicago highway and the willow pass road off ramp. the car that was shot at drove to antioch before stopping. chp towed the car back to the chp office and here you can see bullet holes on the side. this was the second road rage shooting chp investigated. earlier at 9:45 p.m., chp was called for a shooting that happened on northbound 680 near treat boulevard. >> the vehicle threw bottles at him. and then the victim's rear
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window shattered out. so he drove home and then about 11:00 at night he discovered a bullet fragment in his vehicle. so he called us and said his vehicle had been shot in the freeway. >> reporter: the two shootings are not related. chp has not made arrests in either incident yet and the office is not releasing suspect descriptions at this time. >> it is getting a little tiring people taking out their aggression on the freeway here. and we're fortunate last night nobody got hurt. >> reporter: chp it's fortunate that in both of these shootings no one was hurt. chp is encouraging drivers to not have things escalate to the point that there is violence. they said if it looks like another driver might have a case of road rain, best to let some things go. in martinez, lee martinez ktvu fox 2 news. another professional athlete is facing a fall from grace and this time it's the 49ers's star liner reuben foster. he made his first court appearance on felony domestic
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violence charges. jesse gary is live outside of the hall of justice with new details about the accusations against foster. jesse. >> reporter: ken, good afternoon. analysts say the da's office in this county is aggressively pursuing the two felonies for domestic violence and the one felony for weapons possession. the assault weapon. foster's allege crimes could end his career. reuben foster arrived at superior court and the first case before judge nona clippen. prosecutors charged him with three felonies and one misdemeanor. >> we have filed these charges to indicate the seriousness by which we take this charge and also to under score how seriously we take all domestic violence in this county. >> reporter: it's a stunning turn about far man poised to be a major player in his team's future. last year foster was san francisco's first over all pick in the nfl draft. the current case against him
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could curtail if not conclude his career. legal analyst steven clark. >> this is way beyond a simple domestic violence case. the da has alleged great bodily injury. he is facing two strikes under the three strikes law. >> reporter: prosecutors say during a february fight with his girlfriend, foster dragged the victim by her hair and hit her hard enough to puncture one of her eardrums. and then he allegedly prevented her from calling the police. those are both felonies. and the third was added when she did contact authorities and he searched his home and found an assault weapon similar to this. >> in the grand scheme of things, a weapons charge is very serious. but when you look at it coupled with domestic violence, that even increases the severity and the da's position. >> reporter: they released a statement saying reuben is aware his place in our organization is under great scrutiny and depends on what is
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learned under the legal process. foster was numb when asked about the future of his career. prosecutors say they will press forward with their case even if the 28-year-old victim chooses not to testify. >> we're comfortable with the evidence that we have whether he participates or not. >> reporter: foster also faces a misdemeanor charge for having an extended admission clip for the assault weapon. he is due back in court here on april 30th where he could enter a plea if convicted of all charges he could face a little more than ten years in prison. kent. >> jesse, i understand the star defensive back richard sherman was also there. >> richard sherman came in shortly after foster came in. kind of patted him on the shoulder and sat down in the court behind us. i'm guessing he was there for moral support but he didn't say anything or talk afterwards after the proceeding was over and everyone left the
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courthouse. but he was here for his teammate. >> thank you, jesse. sad news in the search for a missing family from southern california. mendocino sheriffs office says they have found personal belongings in the car that plugged into the river were that of the family. officials say debris discovered in the river as well as other personal items were positively identified by relatives. some immigrants rights groups are criticizing jerry brown's decision to send u.s. troops to the border. governor brown agreed to send 400 troops bringing rare praise from the white house. some immigrant advocates says the decision a boost for trump's hard line decision. even though brown said the california troops will not take part in immigration enforcement. speaking in new mexico, attorney general jeff sessions made it clear that the cooperation did not soften the administration's stand on sanctuary cities. >> cities, states, and counties
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that knowingly, willfully, and carefully release these criminals back into their communities are sacrificing the lives and safety of their citizens. >> it brings the guards to 2,000. arizona is mobilizing its national guard but says it too would only serve a support role. there is new evidence that dozens of syrians were killed over a chemical attack over the weekend. blood samples show the presence of chlorine. international inspectors are on their way to the site. speculation is growing about whether the u.s. will soon launch a military strike. >> reporter: a senior white house official saying the u.s. is confident chemical weapons were used on syrian citizens. as president trump is weighing what response his administration will take against the assad regime.
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secretary of defense jim mattis counseling the president at the white house on the serious situation and his options. >> it's too bad that the world puts us in a position like that. now we have to make some further decisions. >> reporter: last year president trump launched dozens of missiles at syria following a chemical attack. now capitol hill is waiting to see if he will do the same again. and whether or not they think he has the authority to do so. >> i think we should insist that this president not engage in war without a vote of congress. >> it's a one off missile strike you can argue that it doesn't but any sustained effort yes would require. >> reporter: syria and their biggest ally russia have denied any chemical weapons were used on the civilians and russia is threatening they will not exclude the possibility of war if the u.s. or any of its
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allies launch missiles at syria. >> we hope there will be no points of no return. >> reporter: the uss harris s. truman departed virginia on tuesday and will be in syria in a week. it will join other warships and submarines deployed or about to be. in washington lauren blanchard fox news. coming up a new initiative was announced in san francisco to combat the auto burglary epidemic. >> police chiefs from across the bay area meet in oakland to discuss what they say are the biggest issues law enforcement faces out on the street. >> a few lingering showers at times today. you may not have seen many. the clouds are out there now. it's cool today. a nice looking weekend ahead. there is rain back in the five day.
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police chiefs from some of the bay area's largest cities are gathering in oakland including strained relationships with communities of color. ktvu annie sabo has more on the strategies being dis-- alex savage has more on the strayys being discuss -- strategies being discussed. >> reporter: police chiefs from around the bay area and across the country coming together at the oakland airport holiday inn hotel for a training session with bridging the divide of law
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enforcement and communities of color. looking to learn from his counterparts, san francisco police chief william scott is one of several local chiefs attending this annual conference organized by the national organization of black law enforcement executives. >> i think we are at the point in policing where the community has to be a part of not only the discussion but a part of policymaking, a part of the accountability process. we have to be seen as legitimate when we do our jobs by the members of the communities that we serve. >> reporter: also on hand for this event, richmond chief alwin brown, darrell mccallister, jeremy bowers, and oakland police chief ann kirkpatrick who says reaching out to minority communities is her top priority. >> relationships matter. as they are afraid of us or don't trust us, it's an issue.
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so we are being very intentional about building those relationships, going out and owning our past, apologizing, making amends. >> there has to be first that acknowledgment of harm. we are getting to that point where law enforcement understands that and we can start having those really difficult conversations about how do we positively move forward. >> reporter: while much of the discussion here will focus on improving police community relations, the chiefs will also talk about how to limit the use of deadly force by officers and they will be training on the role local police will play in enforcing federal immigration laws. roughly 200 police commanders are taking part in this conference which runs through saturday. top brass from around the bay area and across the country tackling critical issues and working to build trust. in oakland alex savage ktvu fox 2 news.
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the city of san francisco announced an issue to combat the increase in auto break ins. city leaders spent the first three months of the year and saw a 17% increase in awe doe burglaries in san francisco compared to last year. police are crediting factors including expanded foot patrols. to keep the trend going though, the city is rolling out the park smart awareness campaign which includes signs reminding motorists to never leave valuables in their cars. if you love it, don't leave it many of the signs read. >> we are canvassing our hot spots and posting signs across san francisco that if you love it, don't leave it. >> police chief bill scott said his department is training 36 additional officers and fingerprinting to expand the fingerprint data base. and build cases against repeat offenders. city leaders stress that preventing burglaries is far easier than trying to track
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down and prosecute the scene. after several complications at the current sites, the city will focus on two new spots. the first will be on broadway near the waterfront where the city wants to build 104 units for low and middle income families. the city also plans to develop a 96 unit project in the mission district for low income senior citizens. the money for the projects was approved by voters in 2015, both housing developments are expected to be finished by 2020. let's turn things over now to bill martin in our weather center. clear skies today. we've had some wacky weather this week. >> there were a few showers out there. i had a couple reports of stray showers. outside right now it's mostly sunny. and it was raining. there is al toe cumulus. usually a fair weather cloud out in the santa clara valley. that is walnut creek. >> it looks like mt. diablo. >> it does. it looks like mt. diablo too. that is an interesting shot. oh it's san jose. [ laughter ]
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it looked like diablo to me too. let's look at the rain that fell last night. it came down pretty hard at times. kent field had over a half an inch of rain. it came down in a short amount of time. it was an hour, whatever. so you are averaging the rainfall rates in that cell last night for some were quarter inch or a half an inch an hour. the rain is over for now. the high pressure is going to build in. but not before not for too long. because as we go down the road, we will see another one of these weekend pulses like we did the last couple of days move through. that is toward the end of the weekend so don't fret yet. no rain out there right few. we have 4-6 inches of snow in the mountains. it's breezy outside. breezy conditions. you know as that pressure changes. the low goes through. it deposits the cool air. these are the highs. even with sunshine. ran a little cooler than yesterday. not the highs. current temperatures in the upper 50s. a few days ago we were in the
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70s. there is the wind. a cool wind in napa. gusting to 28. and sfo hitting 32 miles an hour gusts there. the winds are blowing pretty briskly. that cold air that settled in over night will be around tonight. so over night lows tonight we will see upper 30s, and certainly low 40s. and maybe find frost in those inland bay valleys. and a little bit of altocumulus. and you can see how green everything has become. when i come back, we'll talk about what i hinted at and the chance for rain toward the weekend. coming up a new study shows african american households in san francisco and oakland have the fewest home buying options in the country. we'll speak with the author of that study about her findings after the break.
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the american dream of homeownership is still out of reach for many african american families according to new research. zillow found that african americans can afford just 5% of listings in san francisco and oakland. compared to 42% for buyers over all. the study was based on home buyers spending 30% of their income on a monthly mortgage. for more we are joined by skylar olson director of economic research. is this really driven by income disparity? >> that is a big part of these numbers that are driven by it. when we look at what listings they can afford. it's important to remember if i'm talking san francisco,
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oakland area you are starting with high home values. when you talk about the kinds of listings that are available, you get more expensive. when i talk about the different levels of median household incomes, it really cuts the opportunities of black households down to a really small fraction. >> that is really disappointing. because 5% here in san francisco and oakland, that is the lowest in the country; right? >> right. it is exactly. 58% is a share of any racial group all across the country is the lowest in san francisco. in san francisco for any group is smaller than most places. but for african american for black households, it's even worse. and you know when we talk about why does this matter, if you're looking at how do you close these gaps, how do you change these divides? often the access to housing, access to better schools, access to better public schools
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and neighborhoods that offer social mobility is a part of getting out of this kind of situation if the first place. >> right. what other races did you find either had a disadvantage or advantage in the housing market? >> yeah. if you are looking at the classics what we analyze for this and analyst was black households, white households, hispanic and asian. white house holds can afford over half of the listings in the san francisco, oakland market. asians close to that. close to around half. but hispanic and black are much lower. driven fundamentally by disparities in income. but really that 5%, that is a startling number that really talks to just how closed out, how blocked off many black, african american families are from access to most of san francisco. >> right now there is a lot of people fleeing the bay area. what are the options then for
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african americans, latinos. should they be leaving the bay area? that seems horrible to say. the bay area is so diverse. >> and the should makes it a hard word. often the bay area whether it's san francisco, san jose, however far you are talking, this is an area that is traditionally offered the best social mobility. economic mobility. what i mean by that, the probability of being born into a low income household and yourself being middle income or higher income one day. as opposed to other areas across the country where that transition, that movement is much more difficult. the ability to do that is hard for you. you are closed off from that kind of mobility if you don't have access to homeownership often or different areas of the city like those that offer better schools and better opportunities. >> and yesterday was the 50th anniversary of the fair housing act that was signed by
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president lyndon b. johnson. clearly there is still discrimination. >> yeah the whole point of the fair housing act was to solve this kind of issue. and then it was systematically done by government maps that red lined certain areas and said we will not give mortgages in these kind of neighborhoods, those neighborhoods were mostly african american. and yet i follow 50 years from then to the current point in time and there is still this huge disparity in what people can afford and that continues to funnel different types of households into different neighborhoods. >> disappointing. skylar olson with zillow, we appreciate your time. tank for your research. >> thank you for having me. still to come how apple was able to go completely green in just about a decade. >> and next the ntsb is no longer allowing tesla to provide technical assistance
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into its investigation into the deadly tesla model x crash last month in mown tape view. baby boomers,
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a virus that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. hep c can hide in the body for years without symptoms. left untreated it can lead to liver damage, even liver cancer. the only way to know if you have hep c is to ask your healthcare provider for the simple blood test. if you have hep c, it can be cured. for us, it's time to get tested. it's the only way to know for sure. the ntsb is no longer allowing tesla to provide technical assistance in its investigation into the deadly tesla model x crash last month in mountain view. for more we're joined by wall street journal tech. no big surprise, do you think in because it seems like the ntsb,
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the national transportation safety board and tesla have been sparring over this for the last week or ten days. >> well, this is incredibly unusual situation. most companies involved in these kind of crash investigations want a seat at the table. they want to be able to kind of have a voice and perhaps a sway what the investigators are thinking and how they see the situation. so, what's occurred here is essentially tesla's walk ad way from the table or if you listen to the ntsb has been push ad way from the table. the company is saying that they'll still provide some technical assistance, but these are not people that are sitting around the table helping each other at this point. >> this all started apparently because the ntsb was upset that tesla released some information on the crash, and the ntsb wasn't ready for them to do that? >> yeah. what ntsb does here, it's a long history of managing these situations. they get all the groups together for the investigation. they control how they go forward and how they release information because the ntsb says they're concerned about creating a false narrative or creating rumors or
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creating a misunderstanding of what actually occurred. so by tesla going out on several occasion and talking about the crash and the details and most recently this week saying that the driver was at fault, these are the kind of things that the crash investigators they don't want to see in public yet. >> so, i guess there's still a little confusion about who actually left, the ntsb says it's not going to use tesla's information, and tesla decided to remove itself from the investigation. what's going on? >> well, it's a rare public feud between a major auto maker and a safety investigators here. late last night, tesla put out a statement saying that they had walked away from being part of this agreement, this investigation agreement. then this morning today the ntsb put out its own statement and said that they had kicked out tesla. tesla then fought back as a pretty strong statement against the ntsb accusing the government agency of being more concerned
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about generating press headlines than safety. >> what do you think this is going to do for the future of these kinds of investigations because we're new territory with thesesem autonomous vehicle and eventually fully. the ntsb is going to be heavily involved in any of these crashes that take place in the future. what does this mean for potential cooperation down the road? >> well, you bring up this interesting point here. we're in uncharted territory. it's really unclear exactly how the u.s. is going to regulate self-drive cars going forward. -- and really what the role for the government is and what the role for companies are in these kind of discussions. and, so we're seeing that kind of played out here in realtime. >> and tesla is saying that it's going to file a freedom of information act request to try to get some information from the ntsb on why it feels the ntsb is focused on them instead of so many other car companies, do you know anything about that? >> well, the ntsb is started looking into more self-driving vehicle technology. they are involved in the
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investigation in tempe arizona where a test vehicle crashed and killed a woman. there are some other tesla vehicles that are being investigated. you have to remember that in 2016 there was a fatal tesla vehicle crash that involved autopilot. and while federal reg lators said tesla wasn't at fault that it wasn't defective hardware, the ntsb said that actually tesla did share some of the blame because the system allowed the driver to take its hands off for too long a period of time. so, this is an agency that has been a critical of tesla in the past, and by tesla not being in that table, it's going to -- it's essentially going to diminish its role in trying to sway the findings that come out in the next year or so. >> and the lawsuit that has been filed against tesla by the family of walter huang who was killed in mountain view in that crash. and tesla is arguing that the driver in that case also didn't have his hands on the steering
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wheel for at least 6 seconds prior to the crash. so this is a legal thing that has some serious consequences. >> yeah. the last i heard from the law firm is they're waiting for the ntsb to finish up. they're going to want to essentially a road map probably for their future litigation. the issue here is that tesla, it shares -- its shares have risen in the last year, and large part because of the company's technology on the road. so its concerns about its safety are a big ding against its reputation. so, elon musk, the ceo is going to come out very aggressively in defending his company and defending the ability dollars of auto title. >> tim higgins from the wall street journal, the tech reporter. thanks so much for explaining all this to us. and we know that the ntsb will have a final report. it takes a long time. they're very detailed but we expect to learn a lot from it. tim, thank you so much. >> after working on it for nearly a decade, apple officials say they've hit an environmental
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milestone for the company. brett larson explains how this work is to reduce its carbon footprint. >> reporter: it wasn't easy, but apple has gone completely green. the california-based company achieving the environmental goal after six years of work on everything from financing projects to locating new buildings near renewable energy sources. a data center built a few years back is powered by a nearby solar farm. and the company's newly built headquarters also grabbed sunshine during the day. there are batteries on site to store it up for cloudier times. back in 2010, just 16% of the company facilities were green. and the new milestone comes amid rumors of a new apple watch, the fourth version of the popular wearable technology. this time around it's rumored to be getting a complete design overhaul. while it will keep the cellular connection and stay waterproof, it will also have a larger screen and bigger battery. but there is also reports of some new censors to give the
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device more abilities to track your health and your movement. the watch can already keep track of your ticker. but the rumored series 4 may even help you improve your golf swing or tell you if you're doing your bicep curls correctly. the series 4 watch will be announced in september with a price just under 400 bucks. in new york, i'm brett larson, fox news. it is a day when time stands still for israelis across the country. i'm amy kellogg and i will tell you more on how the victims of the holocaust are being honored on this day. and we are tracking some more rain in the five-day forecast and it will show up towards the end of the weekend. >> ktvu fox 2, complete bay area news coverage.
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overseas people in israel paused today to remember the 6 million jewish victims of the holocaust. >> reporter amy kellogg has more on the somber ceremonies. >> reporter: israelis stood still to honor the 6 million lives lost during the holocaust, a 2-minute siren wailed across the country to mark the annual remembrance day. dig tearies including benjamin netanyahu laid wreaths in jerusalem as a way to pay respect to those killed by nazi collaborators in world war ii. >> the memory of the holocaust
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is always with us and, so is our appreciation to the courage that established the state of israel. hope is first and foremost our ability to defend ourselves on our own against those who want to annihilate us. >> reporter: telling the crowd we must remember no one is exempt from acts of hate. >> events of recent days teach that standing up to the evil and aggression is a mission imposed on every generation. >> reporter: in pole land, thousands participated in the annual march for the living walking between auschwitz as a way to remember the victims. the march of the living is particular important this year after a diplomatic spat between poland, israel, and the united states over a holocaust law adopted by warsaw that criminalizes any suggestion of polish complicity in the atrocities. in milan, amy kellogg. california community college students who want to transfer
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into the uc system now have a guaranteed pass. beginning in the fall of next year, students who do well in a set of courses developed in part by uc faculty will gain admission into a uc campus as long as they have a yet to be determined grade point average. this was announced yesterday by california colleges. into one of the nine undergraduate uc campuses. checking back in with bill martin. is the weekend looking good? >> it is looking good until sunday night with some clouds. the uc set those up back in the day originally in ca. and it's such a neat thing. if you can't afford four years at the uc and want to get into one, it's really a good deal. >> it's a lot cheaper. >> it just makes education available to so many people. i love it. and the ucs are good at taking people from the jcs and they're getting better. the fraz for the next couple of days -- forecast is going to be
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nice and we've got a deal where some clouds will come in here on sunday night, maybe a sprinkle by the time you're just finishing up getting ready for bed. and then a sprinkle possible on monday. but it's going to be a beautiful weekend overall saturday and sunday. a few clouds lingering out there. and tonight what you'll notice it'll be cool. that system went through last night. a lot of cool air. so temperatures are even right now it's just 56 in santa rosa. a few days ago we were doing mid-60s, low 70s. and now we're down into upper 50s. the winds are blowing pretty briskly. over 20 miles an hour sustained in napa. that's blowing pretty strong. and of course as you look at the trib building, i always used the flags before the internet. in the old days i was at school at berkeley and when you wanted to go surfing you didn't really have the internet and, so we'd look at the flags in the city.
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we could see the flags and you just get the right wind direction and you know whether it's good or not. okay, so forecast tomorrow morning, friday morning, friday afternoon, there's your day, perfect. saturday a little bit of cloud. saturday night or afternoon, looks great. sunday you see the switch, and there it is. so some clouds start rolling in on sunday morning. sunday midday and towards the afternoon this system rolls in. so this will be sort of a late sunday afternoon thing. but i'm hoping by the time you're done doing all your stuff. forecast highs tomorrow then will be warmer than today by quite a few degrees, quite frankly. and the 5-day forecast. christina, do you remember time before the internet? >> i do remember time before the internet. do you remember dial-up internet? >> the noise, k-khk. >> it's amazing when you think about how much has changed. but for weather, all the government stuff is free. so in the old days you had to
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pay to get access to that stuff to fax and charges. now you just go online. anything i can get, you can get. >> and you just look at a live camera overlooking ocean beach. >> it's good stuff. >> thanks, bill. >> and julie joins us now, working on for ktvu fox 2 news at 5. hey, heather. >> well, it has happened once again, this time twice the is investigating two overnight freeway shootings. when investigators say these shootings were the result of. >> and some changes in berkeley. >> you can see a neighborhood changed the store fronts that lined the street. berkeley has gone from mop and pop to chain retailors. so could amazon be next? >> looking forward to those stories. >> next on the 4 on 2, we're going to introduce you to one bay area woman's battle with a rare brain cancer. what she's doing to fight back. hola amigos.
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for the first time ever, cholua hot sauce is teaming up with jack in the box. america's fav... whoa!! ok, a little hot sauce there... jack! i'm trying to film this commercial! oh. sorry. sorry. please continue. as i was saying... the cholula buttery jack has delicious cholula hot sauce, crispy jalapeƱos, and pepper jack cheese on a signature bun. you know what? this would be great on fries, too. what is wrong with you jack? oh my gosh. sorry. so sorry. the new cholula buttery jack. part of the buttery jack family. ai dios mio, jack! i'm. seriously. i said i was sorry.
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now to the incredible story of an east bay mother in the fight for her life as she battles a rare brain cancer called glioblastoma. >> she's not letting her condition slow her down or stop her from raise agwearness. >> goeshtion ten minutes! >> reporter: there is no doubt everyone in this class is working hard. testing limits, pushing boundaries, and yet the people here will tell you that when they feel like giving up, when it all feels just a little too hard, they find inspiration in 36-year-old sarah aaronson. >> we couldn't be like sarah. we wouldn't have that strength. she's really inspiring. >> reporter: sarah is a regular
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at the crossfit. she can't do all the movements. she has to adjust and modify. and these days she has to work out with a five-pound backtrack strapped to her. but she won't take it off because she needs it. she is in a fight for her life. >> it's going to be a long day, but i'll feel better tomorrow. i'll probably feel a thousand% better tomorrow. >> reporter: sara has glio blast onlia. it's a rare brain cancer that grows quickly. it started in her leg two years ago. and a few days before her 34th birthday they found a math. she was scheduled for brain surgery immediately. >> they got 90%, like, we're good, i guess. i went home on my birthday which i basically was like i went in for surgery and i was, like, i'm going home in three days. like this is my goal. i'll be home on my birthday. so that's all i cared about. >> reporter: more tests were done. when they went back to the doctor, the news was devastating. >> you know, like, what are we
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looking at? and she said 1614 to 16 -- 14 to 16 months, which when you hear that, you just think i have one of everything left. >> reporter: one of everything. that's what sea thought. one more birthday with her twins, one more wedding anniversary with her husband eric, one more thanksgiving, one more christmas. that's what she thought for about a week. >> she just started, said, screw this, i'm not going to lay down and just let this happen. i'm going to do everything i can. and, so we're doing it. >> joined a couple facebook groups because i'm not one to sit and talk about my feelings to people. and there were people that were, like, i'm 13 years, i'm five years, there's a lady that's 26 years. so it's like why not me?
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when you look at the statistics, i mean, they take everyone, right? so like a 90-year-old person that's diagnosed versus me, and, so you had to kind of look at that and be, like, well, i'm not 90 and i'm healthy. i kind of just took the point of i'm a statistic of one, and i'm not going to let that 14 to 16 months define me. >> reporter: it's been 25 months since her diagnosis, and sara is still fighting back. she started a facebook page chronicling her journey. it's called gio blast, and her terrible, hosh, no good very bad cancer. she talks about everything from her injections to chemo to her setbacks. >> so it's come back twice every time around february. >> reporter: but she also educates people about her fight. the device that she wears on her head and the battery she carries
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in her backpack. >> fda approved device that the thought is it uses electrical fields, and it interrupts the way the cells can form. >> reporter: it's fairly new technology, and early data is promising. but it's not without its challenges. >> i have to shave my head completely every three or so days. my kids hate it. i do wear covered so i wear a scarf when we're in public. >> reporter: and while this battle is so personal, making it public is part of fighting back. >> brain cancer is not as well known. there's not a lot of money being donated to it. >> reporter: for the aaronsons, this is a new normal. it is not the life they thought they'd have. cancer stole that. but sarah has found strength in the face of adversity. she's got a great spirit and she's not giving up. she's coming in here continuing to train because that makes her strongly. and the stronger she is physically and mentally, the more she is able to fight this. >> mostly for the kids mostly.
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like i want to see them graduate kindergarten. i want to see them go to junior high. just see the milestones. >> reporter: there have been tough days. there will undoubtedly be tough ones ahead, but she is driven by one mission. >> prove everyone wrong. i mean, i think any time when they say, well, there's no cure, i just think, okay, well, try to keep going and hoping that something else comes around. >> reporter: because she knows one more of anything will never be enough. ktvu fox 2 news. >> san francisco mayor tells why he has a plan to clean the city streets every fire department every police department
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is part of a bigger picture. that bigger picture is statewide mutual aid. california years ago realized the need to work together. teamwork is important to protect the community, but we have to do it the right way. we have a working knowledge and we can reduce the impacts of a small disaster, but we need the help of experts. arnason. gency response team. they are the industry expert with utilities. whether it is a or a wire down, just having someone there that deals with this every day is pretty comforting. we each bring something to the table that is unique and that is a lty. with all of us working together we can keep all these emergencies small. and the fact that we can bring it together and effectively work together is pretty special. they bring their knowledge, their tools and equipment and the proficiency to get the job done. and the whole time i have been in the fire service, pg&e's been there, too. whatever we need whenever we need it. i do count on pg&e to keep our firefighters safe.
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that's why we ask for their help. means 10 million people in the you -- as many as 10 million people in the united states have been victims of revenge porn. a woman got $6.5 million in a case. even with laws against it, the injury done to victims takes years to correct. laura ingle reports. reporter: revenge porn victims are fighting back. when someone shares a picture of you on the internet without your permission, it can be hard to clear your name. >> the most important thing you can do is to react quickly and decisively upon the receipt of the threat. >> reporter: one of the largest judgments in a revenge
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porn case saw an unidentified los angeles county woman get $6.4 million. the case was built on an ex posting sexually explicit photos she sent him. he posted photos on websites and sent them to personal and professional contacts. this case is now resolved. but scope of damage done in the four years it took to get to court remains to be seen. >> don't assume that these judgments are always going to produce cash. they will produce fear in the heart of the person who harmed you because the rigors of going through litigating a case of this magnitude. >> reporter: celebrities are not exempt. one of the most recent cases is black china vowing to fight rob kardashian over custody of their child after they both shared private photos. >> bottom line, there's very little privacy left. so you sometimes have to expect that if you are a celebrity or not, engage in untoward behavior in public, someone is going to get it on
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tape and it's going to be used against you. >> reporter: 38 states have laws against nonconsensual porn but a review of the laws shows a lack of uniformity about what they cover. in new york, laura ingle, fox news. an attempted robbery turns into alameda's first killing of the year. tonight, we have just obtained surveillance video of the attack outside a restaurant. >> it's a selfish and vicious act that had a tragic outcome. >> good evening, everyone. i'm frank somerville. >> and i'm heather holmes. 61-year-old cindy lei died tuesdays after she was attacked by robbers outside of that restaurant in alameda. ktvu's paul chambers live for us in alameda with the latest. reporter: it's now a homicide. we are told that the victim is
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related to the owners of this restaurant and everything took a turn earlier this week when the victim died. take a look at the surveillance video. it's from an incident alameda police are investigating which officers first thought was an attempted robbery. >> the suspects tried to take some property from our victim and a struggle ensued at that point. >> reporter: the original call came in as a fight. in the video you can see five people exchanging blows. one person is thrown to the ground. then someone picks up an item as everyone runs. it happened around 11 p.m. friday night. by the time officers arrived, the suspects were gone and the victims were taken to the hospital. >> when our officers arrived, they found that two victims, a 28-year-old male and a 61-year- old female, suffering from head injuries. >> reporter: both victims were taken to an area hospital. the 28-year-old was treated
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and released. however, on tuesday, the 61- year-old woman died from her injuries at the hospital and with her death, the investigation switched from attempted robbery to homicide. >> just a selfish and vicious act that had a tragic outcome. we send our condolences and sympathies out to the victim's family. >> reporter: take a look. this is the surveillance video that we have obtained. now, 61-year-old cindy lei died on wednesday -- she died on tuesday. also, police say this is still an open and active investigation. so they need your help finding the people are responsible. if you know anything about this, call police. we're not sure what if any weapon was used to strike her that led to her death. >> do we know how the woman was involved in the fight or was she an innocent bystander? >> reporter: frank that part is still unknown. we are trying to figure it out. it's an open investigation. so we're not sure. we just know she has a


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