tv KTVU Fox 2 News at 5pm FOX June 18, 2018 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT
where about 360 children will be staying intense. the trump administration's zero- tolerance policy results in criminal prosecution for anyone crossing the border of illegally. since jeff sessions announced the pulsing april, 2000 miners have been separated from the families, while the adults are being prosecuted. it is a law, passed by the nine states congress, they are asking those of us who enforce the law, to turn our backs on the law, and not enforce the law, it is not an answer. the answer is to fix the law. >> the house is expected to vote on to immigration bills containing language it -- aimed at reducing the number of family separations. fox news is in washington dc, where president trump weighed in as lawmakers increasingly called for him to take action.>> reporter: the trump
administration is not backing down in the fight, and arguing that officials are enforcing the current laws when it comes to what they are doing along the border.>> a country without borders is not a country at all. we need borders, when he security. we need safety.>> reporter: president trump is standing firm in the face of controversy over the nation's growing immigration crisis, blaming congressional democrats for obstructing efforts to reform current policy. >> the united states will not be a migrant camp, and it will not be a refugee holding facility. >> reporter: the ministration is facing bipartisan criticism over the zero-tolerance policy, causing children to be separated from their families when they are coming into the u.s. illegally. 2000 miners, in april and may, coming then. >> we don't want to separate parents of the children, we
would pass the legislation, we would close loopholes, we won't phase these terrible choices.>> reporter: house minority leader nancy pelosi, and more than a dozen democrats visited a facility housing children separated from their parents. >> the president says it's not my fault, i didn't do it, you did do it, you did it to the dreamers, you're doing it to the children, you can rescind this action in a moment.>> reporter: this issue is sure to come up tomorrow and president trump comes to capitol hill to meet with house republicans to discuss his border wall and immigration. frank? >> can you talk a little bit more about the bills that the house will be considering this we, and the chances of them passing?>> reporter: a lot of discussion on what chances these have of becoming law, the goal all along, proposals that would actually be signed by the president. neither of these laws would fully address the current issue with children being separated from parents, to some extent,
it would lessen that, as you mentioned earlier. there are several other proposals that are now being presented by both democrats and republicans, to address that soul issue, of parents and children being separated. today though, the white house made it clear that it is not looking for a partial solution to immigration, and that it would want to see more, apprehensive plan before the president would sign anything.>> thank you. a woman from humboldt county who has been detained by immigration officials since november is set to be released and reunited with her family. in the courtroom today, the family heard the news, joining us live, christian, the family is vowing to fight for immigration reform? >> reporter: yes, they said they are celebrating, but for now, they are going to continue their fight, fighting for immigrant families. more than a dozen family members and supporters of claudia portillo szczur --
journeyed down hoping for her release, the daughter said it's been tough living without their mother since november. >> it has been so hard, we have to struggle to pay for rent, and me and my sisters would literally eat eggs and tortillas for a whole month. >> reporter: she was brought to the country undocumented when she was eight years old, her family and attorneys say she has been working to establish citizenship for years, but after years of work, his attorney says his client might've been caught up in a shift on immigration policy. >> yes, i would say it is the policy change, with the new ministration. >> reporter: the family and friends filed and then learned that they had set bail at $12,000, more than they had on 10 -- they had on hand, but a benefactor who just inherited monday -- inherited money offered to post bond, so she could leave as early as tomorrow. >> i just heard that my mom got
a check of $12,000 to get her out, and she is coming home tomorrow?>> reporter: given the current administrations immigration policy, and recent headlines about -- about children separated from parents, their struggle is far from over. >> this is just one case out of so many in the u.s., this is a victory for us, but there is more work to be done. remap the department -- >> reporter: the department of homeland security has 30 days to reconsider the decision on bond, a temporary stay of removal, from the ninth circuit of appeals, her family and lawyer says she is in the process of applying for a permanent visa, her lawyer is looking -- saying that it is looking likely that the permanent visa would be granted. >> what is the reunion supposed to take place? did they say what the first thing they want to do is?
>> reporter: they want to give her a big hug, since thanksgiving it's been since they have been able to put their arms around their mom, it could take place as early as tomorrow, but remember, she is done in bakersfield, she would need to go to her family in humboldt county, it could be as early as tomorrow, perhaps even that soon. most americans oppose the trumpet ministrations practice of separating immigrant families, according to a new quinnipiac poll, 66% oppose what is currently happening to families, when they arrive in the u.s. 79% of the people polled believe that so-called dreamers, children who were brought into the parents -- into the country by their parents should be able to get citizenship. while 67% believe that illegal immigrants should be able to
apply to become citizens, just 19% said they should be forced to leave the country. randomly attacking and severely injuring two people in severances last month, has now been arrested, you will see what happened right here, police took 58-year-old samuel youmtoub into custody, saying he did that she matched the description of this man in a suit -- kicking a man in a surveillance video, and wanted for another attack on a bus, police say he grabbed a man by the hair, and slammed the man's face into a steal handrail, samuel youmtoub has been booked into jail, and charged with aggravated assault stemming from both of those cases. authorities in santa rosa say that one or more arsonists could be a loose, more than a dozen along a creek trail and the smart train tracks, joining us live from santa rosa, with more on the series of fires, henry? we met there are burned-out
sections of grass all along santa rosa creek trail, and the fact that he firebug might be out there has many unnerved. 13 fires within two hours, all suspicious, whoever is responsible, did not use a match or lighter, one possible ignition source? bigger a more substantial butane torch, which is commonly used with cigars, or other means of smoking materials. remap the first was reported about 11:45 pm saturday night, and a half hour later, more fires broke out, along the santa rosa creek trail. >> no structures were threatened, nobody was injured, but this type of activity this time of year, can be very dangerous. >> reporter: it's where it met the road. >> look around us, the trees, the dead grass, basically.great
big fire. >> reporter: video from sky fox showing the dry parts of the trail, the person who did it headed west along the trail, it is thought, almost 3 miles. >> we believe they were most likely on the bicycle, based on the speed and timing of the fires, we don't know who that person is, and we are asking for help from the public.>> reporter: people who use the trail say they are concerned after last month's devastating wildfires. they hope an arrest is made quickly. >> it might be an arsonist, or the beginning of something bigger. >> why would somebody in their right mind try to do more damage to our community? >> no information on motivation, obviously a lot of concerns for the public, we are all members of the community, we experience the fires, in october, we are sensitive to any fire. >> reporter: last month, a homeless cam it was cleared, south of the santa rosa creek trail, investigators doubt
there is a connection. >> i have no evidence that would show that it would be homeless activity, out there.>> reporter: there is a $2500 reward for information leading to an arrest and conviction in the case, authorities say that even a small tip could lead to a big break in the case. live in santa rosa, ktvu fox 2 news. more pictures tonight of needles on public transit, this time they were seen at a muni station, several meters -- needles. christina, you talked to pastors, some of whom say this is something they see pretty much every day? >> reporter: yes, they are used to seeing needles in the streets, but not necessarily at the muni station, those syringes had already been cleaned up by the time we arrived, and this afternoon, we have not seen any drug activity from where we have been here. the person who did take these
photos says it is not surprising, but still disturbing. a pitcher of paperwork and syringes, another one showing needles strewn across steps, snapped by a kicu-tv viewer during the monday commute. she said it was the first time it was -- she had seen needles, but residents have expected the site near public transit. >> i take muni every day, not a day goes by that i don't see needles, somewhere on my commute to work.>> i have never seen people shooting up before, i've seen deals, and loose needles on the ground, but that's all.>> reporter: it's unclear who left them behind, but they were quickly picked up by noon. they may belong to a social worker. speakers sometimes early in the morning, when i walked past and drop my girlfriend off at work, there will be a bunch of drug users over here, and i've seen people walking past, handing needles to them, maybe somebody left it on the ledge, it's not
a common thing that that many needles get left behind. >> reporter: when we do get complaints about something, customers have seen syringes on the floor. -- >> we are trying to do our best to respond and get them out of the way as soon as possible.>> reporter: the agency has not seen a new trend of drug activity at the station, following the recent drug crackdown, public works, cleans the street level, while muni maintains its own stations, the average one complaint per month regarding syringes, the most recent report came last month. >> i think is dangerous. i don't want to wear open toed shoes, for sure. >> it would be kind of nice to not have to walk down and pass a bunch of needles.>> reporter: they make passing calls, and high visibility patrols, they say they are not aware of any
increase in reports of drug use in or around any muni station. >> in the city tonight, christina, think you. coming up at 5:30 pm, former bay area congressman, mike condit, talks about the trumpet ministrations border policy, how he likens it to japanese internment camps where he was forced to stay for years in world war ii. >> my first reaction was disbelief, how do you take a child or infant from their mom? a dire prediction about coastal areas in the bay area, how rising sea levels could put thousands of homes at risk of flooding. tracking a warm- up, not necessarily tomorrow, but it will heat up towards the end of the week, details on a very warm weather forecast. you're --
strut new -- one of these people had to be pulled from the water, after not the sailboat, they damage sailboat about 2:15 pm, reportedly close to capsizing, with four people onboard, all of the boaters are reportedly doing okay, being taken to marin county for evaluation, the boat was towed to safety . a look into the future, a group of well-respected scientists said that within the next couple of decades, thousands of homes in northern california could be underwater, the union of concerned scientists are making the dire prediction.>> here's some perspective. tom? >> reporter: let me give you an
example of what we are talking about, look at the grass right here, we are at high tide, and 25 years, that grass is simply not going to be there, because the water will be 2 feet higher, looking further out, and to underscore the science behind sea level rise, the sciences put property values in home sales into the mix of all of this. the union of concerned scientists, a 50-year-old nonprofit science advocacy organization, 200,000 members worldwide, looks at how science can aid in aiding environmental and social problems, the scientists present -- predict that sea level rise from climate change in the next 30 years will worsen title flooding, as sea level rises about 2 feet, that will put some 13,000 low-lying bay area homes at constant risk of chronic flooding. >> housing that is built in
those areas is at risk of inundation from sea level rise, we could see a lot of low-lying communities flooding on average every other week.>> reporter: that could eventually wreck home sales and property values. let's not lose perspective, right now, this minute, more than 2 million california homes face extreme fire hazards, and right now, the second, a 8.3 magnitude earthquake along the san andreas fault, impacting both northern and southern california puts three -- 3.5 million homes in danger of destruction or damage. but the time to cure the sea level rises limited. >> from now until the mid- century, sea level rises about lockton by the amount of carbon emissions we have put in to date. >> reporter: sea level rise gets worse the further you go to the future, that is why
oakland and san francisco airports have already raised their seawalls, and continue to do so. san mateo county is providing visual projects of what people can expect. if we act, we can mitigate the problem. in marin county, opinions are divided looking up 30 years. >> i think so, i think it will be a lot closer to 10. i don't really know to say, i'm a little scared. >> my feeling on the subject is it is hype put up by governments of the world so that they can have more money from people, to pay for their high and fast living. >> reporter: in reality, what we have is this, this is as much a political problem as it is a scientific problem. but we won't have much time after about 20 years to keep this water from rising an additional 4-5 feet. reporting live, ktvu fox 2 news. >> you talked about sfo upping
their seawalls, what must we do? a pretty frightening thought about what's going to happen in the future?>> reporter: there are natural things we can do with wetlands, other kinds of things, but the reality of the situation is, what you have to worry about is not just the mean level of the seagoing up a couple of he, the problem is, after goes up a couple of fee, or 3 feet, or 4 feet, it's the waves on top, when you're looking for distance across the bay, they get bigger and bigger the farther the wind pushes them, that's where the problem wishes and, it may not touch -- pushes in, it may not touch the area, the wind could push the water into those areas, once we reach the new level. a check of the weather, a lot of blue skies, bill martin is here to tell us what the rest of the week is going to be like? >> a little warmer each day,
temperatures this weekend on the cool side, temperatures tomorrow are going to basically be a little bit warmer, and the warm-up starts at the end of the week. thursday and friday. so we have fog along the coast, marine layer shrinking quite a bit, and as it shrinks, it sets us up with very cool coasts, as you'd expect, fog all the way up to 19th avenue right now, you can see it right here. and here's the fog, pushing further into night, not real far, but a little further, temperatures warming a bit tomorrow. then the real he chose a. today is warmer, not hot, tomorrow will be a just a little bit warmer, but thursday and friday, a lot warmer, upper 80s to upper 90s, and maybe low 100. you see a little bit of fog here, and tomorrow morning, san francisco, cloud cover, there is a fog, the afternoon, by
lunchtime, upper 50s and low 60s, by the end of the day, about 4:00 and sam cisco, about 60 degrees, oakland 70, berkeley 70, temperatures around the bay definitely warming up, and you see the fog footprint for tomorrow morning, and take a look at the temperature footprint. you are going to see the oranges, 80s, showing up in the inland valleys, temperatures gradually warming, and the 90s will be pushing all the way into the bay. when i come back, that is what we are talking about, a warming trend, not dramatic tomorrow, by thursday and friday, you will notice the heat. big delays on bart, a medical emergency bringing service to a halt. dog: seresto, seresto, seresto.
jake... seresto, seresto, seresto. whatever your dog brings home to you, it shouldn't be fleas and ticks. seresto gives your dog 8 continuous months of flea and tick protection in an easy-to-use, non-greasy collar. seresto, seresto, seresto. ohh no, jake. seresto. 8 month - seresto, seresto, seresto.
a person was struck and killed by bart service in the day, near the lake merritt station, train stopped running from lake merritt to the fremont station, clearing the tracks, they set up a bus bridge for passengers, the was cleared about two hours later, but the incident led to systemwide delays for much of the day. no word yet on the identity of the victim or how they ended up on the tracks. opponents of california's gas tax pushed for
to be repealed today, among those calling for a repeal is republican candidate for governor, john cox, he has focused much of his campaign on california's high cost of living, he's pointing to taxes and regulations, as factors that are driving up the cost of transportation, and other everyday necessities. >> it's about time the working people the state had a voice, not just the special interests and donors to the campaigns. >> today's rally came as state lawmakers were said to hold a hearing on the recall measure, supporters are waiting for the state to verify, to have a qualify for november's ballot. raising california's vehicle fees, raising more than $5 million a year for road and transit projects. children taken from their parents at the u.s./mexico border. >> if there is such a thing as infant ptsd, that is what's going to happen.
>> a former bay area congressman who said he went through a similar type of ordeal during world war ii. >> the reaction from the former first lady and current first lady, what she is saying about the zero tolerance policy from the trumpet ministration leading to families being separated on the border. another indication of how hot the bay area housing market is, a two-bedroom bungalow, in palo alto, the price.
at at&t, we believe in access. the opportunity for everyone to explore a digital world. connecting with the things that matter most. and because nothing keeps us more connected than the internet, we've created access from at&t. california households with at least one resident who receives snap or ssi benefits may qualify for home internet at a discounted rate of $10 a month. no commitment, deposit, or installation fee. visit att.com/accessnow to learn more.
the trumpet ministration today blame the growing crisis with the border on democrats and the law they passed. >> stepping up enforcement in april, one of the detention centers, in mcallen, texas, the house is set to vote on to migration bills, expected to contain language reducing the number of family separations,
they contain provisions of funding a border wall, and restrictions on legal immigration that democrats are unlikely to support. in an unusual move, melania trump released a statement saying that mrs. trump hates to see children separated from their families and hopes both sides of the aisle can finally come together to achieve successful immigration reform, she believes we need to be a company that -- a country that follows all laws but governs with hard.>> former first lady laura bush said she appreciated the need to enforce and protect our international boundaries, but images of children being held in detention is reminiscent of the japanese american internment camps, referencing the zero tolerance policy she said it was cruel, immoral and breaks my heart.
>> michelle obama retweeted laura bush, and said that sometimes truth transcends party. and another former first lady, rosalyn carter, condemned the policy as disgraceful and ashamed to our country. mike honda spent three years in a japanese american internment camp when he was a child during world war ii. >> ann rubin sat down with him to get his thoughts on the government's controversial border separation policy, and joins us live with what he had to say.>> reporter: mike honda and his family were held at a camp in colorado, but they weren't together, and he does she -- he says they were together, but he fears children being separated from their parents. thousands of immigrant children being held without their parents inside the wire walls. >> my first reaction was disbelief, how do you take a
child or infant congressman, mike honda, the images were doubly upsetting, the isolated camps and locked gates reminded him of his own childhood in a japanese american internment camp, families like his were told due to anti-japanese sentiment during world war ii, they were being held for their own protection. >> my father said to me when i was young, if it was for our own security, why were the machine guns pointed in, and why were we the ones inside the barbed wire fences? >> reporter: he sees parallels to what is happening now, laura bush wrote a piece with the similarities to the camps, calling it one of the most shameful episodes in u.s. history. in the world war ii era camps, children were not separated from their parents, and mike honda worries that the aftereffects of the current detention centers will be infinitely worse. >> if there is such a thing as infant ptsd, that's what's going to happen, the child will
be indelibly marked for the rest of their life. >> reporter: another difference between then and now, this time, there appears to be public outrage. >> i think our government and our people have learned from that, because there is resistance. >> reporter: he spent 16 years in congress before losing a reelection bid in 2016, he believes the zero tolerance policy being able but did now, and the separation of children from their parents, show a failure of leadership in washington. >> i'm not a lawyer, but this is a gross contradiction, and with jeff sessions, and president trump is doing, versus what i understand me right. >> reporter: he is no longer in office, but he is continuing to use his voice to speak out, he hopes this issue props others to do the same. ruben -- ann rubin, thank you. san francisco's attorney --
district attorney is issuing a warning about prescription drugs, the charges and the investigation, at the self-help for the elderly in chinatown, elderly people can be unsuspecting targets, a 67-year- old faces 14 counts of selling counterfeit drugs and drugs without a prescription out of his herbal medicine shop, investigators recovered 600 products believed to be prescription only, counterfeit, misbranded, or an approved. >> you might be thinking you're getting the medication the right dosage, you're not at all, or your condition will worsen, you might get something that is not a medication at all, completely fake, or in a worst-case scenario, getting something that is actually directly harmful to your health. >> investigator started looking into counterfeit prescription drugs about four years ago, when a 73-year-old man was hospitalized after taking drugs from an unlicensed seller, he reminded the public, especially the elderly, to be watchful of
visible signs of counterfeit drugs, irregular packaging, pills that are different colors inside the -- sizes, are red flags. eight indication -- another indication of how insane the market is for housing, an 800 foot bungalow, the asking price is more than $2.5 million. >> reporter: step inside this comfortable bungalow, you will see thoughtful staging amenities, what you won't see, a lot of house. two-bedrooms, one bathhouse, rarely fills 900 feet, the listed sale price, to $.6 million. longtime residents and neighbors aren't shocked. >> it is monopoly money. the younger me -- the younger generation is making a lot more money, the economy is out. >> people are familiar with it,
a lot of people walking the neighborhood, we've had people who have lived here the past, they've come through. >> reporter: agent laura mccarthy said that steady foot traffic since the property went on the market 20 days ago is a good sign, however, in an area where the average time from listing to closing is nine days, three weeks seems like an eternity, could it be that even in this area, this is overpriced? a modest kitchen. every square inches utilized, including the basement, barely enough room for me to stand up, but enough for a washer and dryer. all of this for $2.6 million? mccarthy points out that the lot also offers a small cottage. other homes have sold in the two million-dollar to $3 million range, they are taking a different approach, they want
to avoid a bidding war, and target that one buyer who has to be in this house. >> we are looking for somebody that says, i see the value, i love the fact that i can walk to town, i love the fact that i can live in it, and then maybe increase the size of the footprint at some point in time. >> reporter: they may have time to play with, since the sales are slow in the summer months, but she says if there are no offers the next month, there could be conversations about adjusting the asking price down, understanding the red-hot market might be signed -- showing signs of cooling down. ktvu fox 2 news >> i looked for what you can get for $2.5 million, 6400 square feet, and portland, five bedrooms, three baths, and a pool. >> quite a difference. protecting consumers from harmful chemicals, a new bill that could change packaging of food sold in california. president trump turns his attention to the stars and space travel, his new space directive.
and easier to navigate, the focus of a high-profile meeting at the white house, addressing his national space council, telling astronauts that aspiration is not just about science. -- exploration. >> is establishing a space force, a sixth branch, the air force, and the space force. separate but equal. remap the president signed a new document, called space policy directive 3, preventing new debris, minimizing settling maneuvers, and flexibility for lunch windows. >> we are modernizing ou date space relations, out of date, they have been changed in many years.
>> reporter: is being praised by industry leaders, many of whom are part of the councils user advisory group, providing faster access to space management, through a new friendly interface, making it easier for commercial spaceflight companies to get off the ground.>> we don't want any gaps in human activity in low earth orbit, communication is key. >> reporter: they are scheduled to conduct its first official meeting tomorrow. at the white house, fox news. tracking you down in the event of an emergency, technology by apple to pinpoint your location if you call 911 . a boycott on video breaking an expensive statue, now his parents will have to buy it, but up next, why the parents are blaming the venue. tracking the fog, and a warm-up starting today, it's going to heat up towards the end of the week, details on a
rely on a system originally set up for land lines, they ask a color their address, and information from cell phone towers, apple hopes the feature will save lives, others are concerned about privacy. >> sounds like a great idea, if it's going to save lives, why not. >> always need to work about privacy, everyone knows their home addresses, as long as it is secure and encrypted, i think it's a positive. >> apple says it will not share the name of a color, and information can only be accessed during an emergency call. she is known for giving free meals for those in need at thanksgiving and mother's day, and after more than two decades, she is closing the doors, of her restaurant in richmond. >> paul chambers sat down with the community leader, talking about her battle with her landlord, and her plan to start over.>> you are such an asset to richmond and to everybody. remap for 23 years -->>
reporter: for 23 years, mindy has fed people. >> how many meals on the floor, one by one.>> reporter: in 1985, a visit to the restaurant as a customer, the ethiopian native found a lifeline that changed your life. >> people were impressed i was spoke italian, i explained about the food, italian food, and they offered me a job, seven dollars per hour as a hostess. >> reporter: a few years later, she borrowed $500,000 to buy the business, the person who loaned it was apprehensive about. >> you live in a small house, you don't have experience, but there is something about you, i am happy to loan you the money. >> reporter: she was able to pay off the five year loan and 11 months, and in 15 years, the business has thrived, until last month.
with the owner of the building told her she needed to invest nearly $1 million for a new foundation and kitchen for the restaurant. and she said no. >> i am quitting from him, and not from the business, not for the public. >> reporter: we reached out to the owner of the building, we haven't received a comment, it's not the first time they had a run-in, two years ago, they gave her a 30 day notice to leave the building, but after a public outcry, the lease was extended. however, mindy says she can only take so much, that it is why she is closing for good. -- and that is why she is closing for good. >> he is a landlord, but he is not a life lord. say goodbye to everyone. >> reporter: on july 6, she will close the doors for the last time, but there is hope, early next year she plans to open a new restaurant in richmond. >> i love richmond. to the customers will not pay
for their meal the last day, but donate money to the restaurants 40 employees, who will go nearly nine months without pay. >> reporter: they worked hard, i gave the best service, so i said you know what, i will give you an exit bonus.>> paul chambers, ktvu fox 2 news. a couple in kansas could get stuck paying a $132,000 bill after their child back down the sculpture, it happened last month during a wedding reception to -- at a community center, one kid touches a sculpture a few times, when he reaches up and hugs it, it tumbles to the ground, the sculpture as it turns out was on loan, the center once the parents to pay for. the child's mom says it was an accident, and the center should've done a better job of protecting that sculpture.>> on hundred $32,000? wow. start i remember --
i remember when my kids were young.>> yeah that is quite the bill, can you imagine?>> i can't even, some of the pieces, you think i hate to hear some of that come over. and happen. >> reporter: -- highs tomorrow, a little warmer, the warm-up is incremental, the real heat shows up thursday and friday, temperatures well up into the upper 90s, maybe triple digit heat as well. the temperatures i showed you were the highs for today, the story from today, high pressure establishing itself firmly, and beginning that progression of the air syncing and building, as it builds, the temperatures will warm a little bit each day. tomorrow will go another couple of degrees as well. there is the fog right along the coast, all the way up into
19th avenue, out by the ingleside district, coming up on twin peaks, one of the things you notice, it is kind of stuck up on the higher terrain, of around twin peaks, not a very deep marine layer right now, shrinking as we speak, that's how you know that things are warming up. the current temperatures, looks pretty warm, by 5-6 degrees, air quality getting a little bit sketchy as you look out on the bay, little bit of haze, some fog as well. that low pressure, a feature pretty much all spring, is going to go away, tomorrow, will be warm, stable and wednesday, and we really climb up thursday, friday and saturday, even sunday. to the point where it will be more everything, air quality will become more thing. there is the fog on the coast, the temperature footprint, a lot like today, slightly warmer, by the end of the week, the reds, the 90s, worked their
way west. get ready for, not right away, a slow burn if you will, to get that point. the hotspots will be gilroy, morgan hill, 90 degrees, there is the five day forecast. we will definitely be getting into a fire danger concern, not red flag warning stuff, but three very hot days in a row.>> why would it be a red flag warning? >> they are looking for when, and other factors, but the temperature, even though it is hot, not unusual, if we get some big wins, then you have a red flag warning. >> like a warm stretch. thank you. a focus on the health impacts of too much time playing visit you -- video games. >> i was returning to have a job playing video games up to 15 hours a day. >> the world health organization reclassifies it as a mental health disorder. a man accused of kicking a
a bill that lawmakers say would protect consumers from unknown -- unknowingly ingesting harmful toxins, under the bill, of food packaging, they would be required to label food wrappers and to go boxes containing synthetic chemicals known as pfa's, preventing moisture and grease from seeping through, but the talking
-- the toxins can seep into the food, the legislation can push consumers to make more informed choices on what and how they eat.>> ultimately, it will really help move the needle on this, having greater consumer awareness, bringing consumers to asked the question, what is this chemical doing, do we need to have a? >> washington state has already moved to ban the use of pfa's, taking effect in 2022. the world health organization says that compulsively playing video games now qualifies as a mental health disorder. more on the health effects. >> reporter: the world health organization is revising its international disease classification manual to make gaming disorder an actual mental condition. it says that excessive gaming has three disorder qualifications, it takes precedence over other activities, affected people will continue playing, despite negative consequences, and it impairs personmore
awareness from governments and healthcare workers. the also acknowledged that there is skepticism about equating video games with drug and alcohol addiction, but experts say the effects on the brain are similar, and it can be a very real problem for gamers who might have lost control of their lives. >> i dropped out of high school twice, never graduated, never went to college. we met before counseling, he says he was unable to stop. >> playing up to 15 hours per day. >> reporter: nearly 3% of gamers are thought to have the condition, and doctor stress, many of them are likely to have underlying problems like depression or bipolar disorder, but still people like adair, will lead to more education, prevention and understanding. >> it is understanding how they are designed, why they hook you so much, and what human knees they fulfill for you. >> reporter: they haven't
designated it as a mental health problem yet, the apa, but they are looking at it. fox news. ktvu fox 2 news news at 6:00 starts right now. dressed in a suit, caught on video, viciously kicking a homeless man, the suspect is behind bars. a break in the case, san francisco police say they have arrested a 58-year-old man, in connection with that unprovoked attack last month. i am julie haener. >> i am frank somerville, they say the same man randomly attacked a man on a muni bus a few days later, leaving him with a broken nose. andre, police say they spotted him because he was wearing the same distinct about that? >> reporter: he was wearing a suit and a beanie on his head, and while investigators know who he is, they are digging into his background, he remains
locked up right here at the severn cisco county jail. the man seen in the surveillance video, hearing on a particularly vicious attack on a homeless man on may 24, at 345 the afternoon, has been identified as samuel, sam cisco police. >> he is not harming anybody.>> -- san francisco police.>> reporter: on leavenworth street, just north. >> the suspect walked up to them, for no apparent reason, kicked him in the face, causing major injuries.>> reporter: to catch the man seen casually walking, they cast a wide net. >> getting this information out to days later, on may 28, he struck again at around the same time, on a street, on a muni bus, police say that attack was also vicious and ruthless. >> the started coming up and yelling at them,