tv KTVU Mornings on 2 at 9am FOX September 26, 2019 9:00am-10:00am PDT
part of the exterior to provide a better link to lake merritt. there is no firm date on the completion. telling her story after being victimized by former olympic doctor larry nasser. we sit down with one of the victims inside the usa gymnastics scandal. a young boy left with major burns while at a daycare facility. his mother wants to make sure what happened to him doesn't happen to someone else. her warning to parents looking for child care. my source alleges that you used your own sperm to impregnate women at your clinic. and we will let you know about the new cereus "almost family" coming to ktvu. welcome to mornings on 2 the 9.
we are looking at the richmond district and the golden gate bridge. some of that fog has returned. a lot of people are happy about that. some people don't like hot weather. >> i am one of them. we had rocky road and meant chip for dinner last night. >> sierra nevada, stepping up for oktoberfest. they are paying for this couple's wedding that's going to take place soon. >> that's potentially tens of thousands of dollars in savings. >> it is wedding season. people like to get married in september and october. >> when you talk about the weather, if you got married last weekend versus this coming weekend, we've seen everything from extreme heat to fall weather. >> i think mike would have been happy. you like the warm weather. >> i do, but i am ready for the heat wave to go away. >> it's going away. low clouds, moving up the
coast. some of that is filling in. this is from our good friend chris henry in morgan hill. mount on him dropped about 25 degrees. tuesday was 90, then 77. but that 94 yesterday equaled record highs. redwood city, 94, sfo, 96, oakland airport, 96, half moon bay, 92, but the heat pattern ends, and cooling starts today. we are going from one extreme to the other. 70 is the average although the trend is down from being above the onshore wind, which is up to 20. it was all north wind yesterday. now, it's with southwest. the full continues to march up the coast. they really made a big push this morning. let me draw your attention to that system, moving into the
entire west coast. we will have cooling all the way down to baja. more on that, and what's in store for your weekend. i think, some snow in the sierra for september. >> see you soon. pg&e has restored power to customers who lost power due to a shut off meant to reduce the risk of wildfires. most of the 48,000 affected customers had their power back on by last night. they included 1400 homes in napa county and sonoma county. some people still question whether the outage was needed. >> if this water or electricity, i can't promise in these type of conditions. i don't know how the decisions are being made. >> some community leaders say they were frustrated with pg&e because cities and counties spend a lot of time and money mobilizing first responders on a shutdown that could have affected tens of thousands of people. pg&e says it's committed to
early and widespread warnings, and that it changed plans due to shifting weather conditions. senator dianne feinstein and senator kamala harris are part of a bipartisan relief providing tax breaks to people who lost homes or businesses because of natural disasters including the two fires and two earthquakes that devastated the state. they would be able to redraw from their retirement accounts without facing penalties. the b.a.r.t. director is in a meeting right now. the board is looking at new fare gates to keep fare skips off trains. >> reporter: this is part of a larger effort to do what's called station hardening. b.a.r.t. is already cracking down by having fare inspectors. riders ptomey it's these gates that are the big problem.
>> they are so easy to jump over. even i can jump over them. >> i've had situations where i would go through the gate, and a person would come in right behind me without paying. i think it's a good idea. i really do. >> reporter: what's happening this morning, is the board will see three designs. there is a swing style barrier, similar to this picture. this is the preferred design after input from front-line employees and b.a.r.t. police. a motion will be put forward to replace existing gates with these. the board will see two other options, a design for a retractable barrier, and floor to ceiling turnstiles. a b.a.r.t. report says criteria for new gates including ones that are easy to get your let about 30 people through the gates per minute. the gates should also improve protections for people trying to push or tailgate their way to the trains. they are so salposed to have a modern appearance. riders i talked to agree fare evasion is something they are
concerned about, but are split on what improvements are necessary. >> if we can get that right, i'm sure we can fix the trains, the tracks, get more on time. i think that's one of the bigger problems. >> i think it's not a good idea because i feel like people are always going to find a way to do it, and it's a big project to change all of the stations. i just feel like, people are going to find some way to hack the system, so you don't know how long that's going to last. >> reporter: if the board votes to move forward, next steps would include securing funding, and coming up with a timeline for the different phases. place and get that all b.a.r.t. locations would cost about $150 million. alyssa harrington, mornings on 2 the 9. the house intelligence committee is questioning james maguire. they are asking him about a
whistleblower complaint that accuses president trump of asking the ukraine president to investigate joe biden. ray bogan is following this all from this morning's committee hearing. >> reporter: the acting director of national intelligence, joseph mcguire, testifying about a whistleblower complaint, alleging president trump tried to "solicit interference from a foreign country in next year's election." it also claims white house officials tried to cover it up. house democrats criticized mcguire for withholding the complaint for weeks. but maguire says he couldn't legally release it because of executive privilege. >> at no time was there any intent on my part, ever, to withhold information from you, the chair, this committee, or the senate intelligence committee. >> reporter: democrats saying in the july phone call, president trump repeatedly pressured ukraine's president to investigate joe biden. house speaker nancy pelosi has announced an impeachment inquiry. >> our president sacrificed our national security and our
constitution for his personal, political benefit. >> reporter: the president denies any wrongdoing, and republicans say it's fake news. >> the complaint relied on hearsay evidence provided by the whistleblower. the inspector general found the whistleblower displayed arguable, political bias against president trump the ukrainian president denies being pressured by president trump, but once again, this supposes scandal ends up being nothing like what we were told. >> reporter: after the house hearing, choir goes behind closed doors for a private meeting with the senate intelligence committee. ray bogan in washington, fox news. >> representative jackie speier is among the committee, and said today that the whistleblower did the right thing. >> did the president of the united states ask you to find out the identity of the whistleblower? >> i would not normally discuss
my conversations with the president, but i can tell you emphatically, no. >> she says she wants the committee to collect as much evidence as possible before presenting it to the judiciary committee. 11 people have now died in the u.s. from vaping related illnesses. the fda says it is developing strategies for keeping e- cigarettes out of the hands of young people. the acting fda commissioner appeared before a congressional committee. he testified that there are no plans for a full ban, but told lawmakers a full ban could go into effect within weeks. >> all products will have to submit an application by may 2020. very soon, everything should be coming in, but flavors would be sooner than that because we are concerned about the use of epidemic. >> democratic lawmakers question why the fda pushed back a review of the vaping industry public health groups sued and
ordered the fda ben the review next year. groups are criticizing a leadership change at juul. the american heart association says by hiring a longtime tobacco executive at its ceo, juul is embracing its identity as a tobacco company. prioritizes profits over public health. juul has maintained that e- cigarettes are a safer alternative for adults looking to stop using tobacco. e-cigarettes have also become popular among teenagers. 11% of high school students report vaping in the last year. >> i asked the students, do you have f usg these products? have you seen anyone using them? all 42 hands in the class went up. these were 13 and 14-year-olds. >> to say they've stopped vaping altogether is an accurate. it's clearly these products causing illness and death. >> some employees say customers
e likely trying to quit cigarettes and will turn back to them. coming up next on mornings on 2 the 9, survivors getting their voices heard. >> "the heart of gold" investigates how former olympic doctor larry nassar got away with assaulting so many girls. parenting can be difficult, but what about finding someone you can trust with childcare? the warning from an east bay mother, up next. i didn't have to shout out for help. i didn't have to get you a lift. and i didn't have to call your wife to meet you at the doctor. because you didn't have another dvt. not today. we discussed how having one blood clot puts you at risk of having another,...
xarelto®, is proven to treat and reduce the risk of dvt ...so we chose xarelto®, to help keep you protected. or pe blood clots from happening again. in clinical trials, almost 98% of people did not have another dvt or pe. don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of blood clots. while taking, a spinal injection increases the risk of blood clots, which may cause paralysis- the inability to move. you may bruise more easily or take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. it may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. get help right away for unexpected bleeding or unusual bruising. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. before starting, tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures and any kidney or liver problems. enjoy every moment and help protect yourself from an unexpected one, like another dvt or pe. are you doing enough? ask your doctor about xarelto®. to learn more about cost and how janssen can help, visit xarelto.com.
parents know that finding the right daycare can be stressful, but finding out if the facility has had injuries or accidents can feel overwhelming and impossible. >> cristina rendon with the story on why many parents are not aware if there daycare center has a checkered history. >> we know this story contains some graphic images of the child's of injury. >> reporter: it does. we want to warn everybody. this boy was injured at day care. his mother says it was just an accident, but she wants the center held accountable. >> you don't expect your kid to get burned at day care. >> reporter: sarah sandford- smith will never forget the call. >> they said, we don't know if it's an emergency.
i woabout 12 minutes om the day care, so when i got the call, i jetted over. >> reporter: she broke down in tears sedaycare workers holding her son, isaac, outside. >> the skin was peeled off his legs. he was outside screaming. the first call should have been 2911. >> reporter: boiling water from an electric kettle had fallen on isaac. employees of tudorka tots moved it to the baby room because a kitchen outlet wasn't working. another child accidentally tipped the kettle over. >> it was 11% of his body they said at the burn unit. it was both of his legs. kind of from where his diaper sits. >> reporter: tudorka tots is a place she and her husband trusted after they took their daughter there with no problem. after isaac's accident, she followed up. >> you want to know your kid is safe. >> reporter: she looked at the database of daycare licensing
and citations but it only goes back five years. anything older has to be looked up at regional offices and reviewed in person across the state, something most parents don't have time to do. we want searching ourselves and found a long list of injuries and accidents in the paper files not available online. in emeryville, a child was discovered with second degree burns while walking barefoot on the playground. walnut creek, staff gave a child food they were allergic to on multiple occasions. they failed to report an incident that needed follow up. another day care, written up for not having sufficient food, and being infested with mice. santa rosa, an illness outbreak. 15 kids kossick in one day at one facility, and in a follow up meeting, kids were found napping in cotts with metal edges and screws sticking out. >> unless you have the time and
sophistication to be able to go down to the state department, and look through the licensing records, you don't know. >> reporter: the state says putting tens of millions of pages online would be nearly impossible, but even if you have that information, some parents still don't have a choice. >> right now, in california, there is a huge shortage of child care. >> reporter: blame the high cost of living. >> childcare providers have really high rent, high mortgages. they have to pay for utilities. insurance and local fees are required to stay open, or care for more children. >> reporter: it makes finding quality childcare extremely difficult. some parents have to go with the first facility the kid gets into whether it has a good record or not. >> it disproportionately impacts families with very limited resources, people of color, especially women of color. >> reporter: the industry is only meeting the childcare
needs of 20% of working parents in the bay area. >> right now, 1.8 million families are available for this state assistance childcare who are not getting it. >> the state levied a fine against tudorka tots and instituted a writeup to make sure it doesn't happen again. it's the only violation on an otherwise good record. the owner declined to comment. but no one intentionally spilled water on my baby, but that doesn't make it any less of a problem in the sense that it should never have been accessible to the kids. i don't think emergency protocols were followed. >> reporter: they want to see more oversight. right now, the state only inspects day cares every three years unless there is a complaint. she made sure to post a yelp review online. >> if i was apparent during a daycare search, i would also want to know if a child had been seriously injured.
>> reporter: isaac spent three weeks at st. francis memorial hospital burn center in san francisco. his burns were deeper than expected. >> he now wears compression leggings. he has to wear those for 23 hours a day. the only time he's not wearing them is when we are motioning and massaging his legs in the morning and night. >> reporter: isaac stays home with a nanny. a curious toddler, always exploring. but they make sure he slows down for his daily massages. it helps with the scarring. >> we have long-term care we are dealing with. he may have future surgeries depending on how his skin grows, but he is alive, and happy. >> reporter: happy and healing. >> even when you think you trust someone, then the trust goes away just like that. that database only goes back five years. it can't go back 10 years? it can't work down the road? >> the state says it's saw so
much information, they really can't digitize it. really, it's just the most recent years they have. >> it sounds like isaac's mother did what most parents do. she searched, she went online, they have their license, great. what should parents do? >> reporter: that's a hard question because a lot of parents don't have the time or resources to go down to one of those 14 regional offices. they have them in major parts of the city. east bay, south bay, oakland, san jose, you can go down in person, request the records of the facility you are looking into. that way you can try and figure out if they have a history that could be a dealbreaker for you, or one that you are satisfied with. >> it seems like that $500 fine isn't a lot considering what happened to isaac. $500 is not much. >> isaac's mom didn't even know $500 had been assessed. when we told her, she said
that's appalling. we also found out there was a $500 fine given to another facility for incorrect paperwork, so it just seemed like the gravity of both situations weren't equal, and yet they saw the same fine. >> that's the same fine for driving through the carpool lane. thank you. coming up on mornings on 2 the 9, increasing security and santa clara county. >> hou law enforcement is creating a larger police presence at a pumpkin park in san joaquin. and i catch up with one of the unmasked celebrities from "the masked singer."
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.
it does good for the imagination to try to figure it out. i was trying to figure it out. thank you for joining us this morning. ing. find out who is behind the mask on upcoming "the masked singer" on ktvu. that show has taken off. it reminds me of all the hoopla when we were airing "american idol." you have to see it to know what everyone's talking about. coming up next on mornings on 2 the 9, an extravagant wedding without spending a dime. we will let you know about the bay area couple getting an all expense paid wedding, and how they were selected to kick off the sierra nevada oktoberfest. looking inside the usa gymnastics sex abuse scandal. we are joined by a survivor who
was speaking out about her experience in san francisco today. ♪ ♪ big dreams start with small steps... ...but dedication can get you there. so just start small... start saving. easily set, track and control your goals right from the chase mobile® app. ♪ ♪ chase. make more of what's yours®. the juul record. they took $12.8 billion from big tobacco. juul marketed mango, mint, and menthol flavors, addicting kids to nicotine. five million kids now using e-cigarettes. the fda said juul ignored the law with misleading health claims. now juul is pushing prop c, to overturn san francisco's e-cigarette protections. say no to juul, no to big tobacco, no to prop c.
1850 coffee. ♪ ♪ insped by the ye the folger coffee company began. with a bold yet smooth taste. ♪ ♪ 1850 coffee, begin boldly. it's 9:30, a completely different day from yesterday. temperatures are dramatically cooler than they were. most of us are saying thank goodness for that. >> we are talking sunshine, but
also a little snow. >> any time over the weekend, the sierra could get down to 5500 feet. maybe, some rain monday morning. it's going to be windy and cool. the fog will be the story tonight and tomorrow. this is a really strong system. the bulk of this is going to stay north and east of us, but there will be spokes in the wheels. some of those are favoring the bay area toward sunday into monday. maybe, some showers. it will be well below average on the temperatures. some locations are still running in the 70s, but the trend is set. travis has gusts at 26 miles- per-hour. when the delta breeze kicks in, things start to take shape. the fog continues to ramp up on the coast. much cooler from that system. friday into sunday, 70s, maybe some upper 60s toward sunday. someone said to me, going from
the air conditioner to the pool, then the fire place. we are seeing that trend make its move. colder air in canada, moving into washington, idaho, and northwest montana. they have blizzard warnings for parts of montana. we have to wait for that to make it here. the high is getting suppressed as it makes its move across the southwest. 10 to 20 degrees cooler today. by tomorrow and into the weekend, that continues with drizzle tomorrow, maybe, some activities outside from the delta. the sierra snow, do not get fooled. they will have some over the weekend, maybe, down to 5500 feet. 60s, 70s, and 80s today. the fog is returning. even cooler tomorrow. temperatures really plummet going into the upper 60s and low 70s. >> for more on our top stories,
let's check in with dave clark. >> all power has been restored to pg&e customers whose service was shut off yesterday to reduce the risk of wildfires. most of the 40,000 northern california customers who were affected had their power back, including 1400 homes and businesses in napa and sonoma county. pg&e have plans to turn off power in other counties, but changed the plants because the weather changed. right now, the b.a.r.t. board of directors is meeting, and may vote on a design for new there gates at b.a.r.t. stations to prevent fare cheats, who cost b.a.r.t. about $25 million a year. a swing style gate, a retractable gate, and floor to ceiling turnstiles are up for decisions. the replacement will cost $150 million. we will keep you posted on how the board votes. just minutes ago, the house
intelligence committee adjourned in washington with the testimony, for several hours, from the acting national intelligence director about the whistleblower complaints to the president of the ukraine. he asked him about allegations about presidential candidate joe biden and biden's son. maguire said the whistleblower acted in good faith. president trump called it yet another witch hunt. that's a brief look at some of the top stories we are working on. this morning, nearly 200 firefighters responded to a fire at a chemical plant in france. flames and smoke covered the sky over the normandy region as the factory produced luative's lubricants for paint. they have been testing the air quality, and ordering people to stay indoors and away from the
fumes. new this morning, it's been confirmed former president of france has died. he was known for being a champion for the european union. he argued his vision for a united year. los angeles business executives have admitted to paying $400,000 for a fake tennis recruitment. prosecutors have recommended a 13-month prison sentence for the admissions scandal. three people have pleaded guilty, including actress felicity huffman, who was sentenced to 13 days in prison. 19 others have pleaded not guilty and they will prepare
for trial. it has been two months since the mass shooting at the gilroy garlic festival. organizers in sam martin want a bigger law enforcement presence to help with on-site security during fall festivals. deputies will be there starting saturday when the event begins. >> just everything that's happened, it's been a concern about large events like this. we've always been very conscious of security here. >> the sheriff's department and event organizers are discussing how many officers will work the event, and for how long. they will be there saturday morning, when the event starts up. san francisco mayor london breed is pulling out of negotiations to overhaul the mental health care system. according to "the, "the mayor was in talks with matt haney and hillary ronen for two months discussing the proposed ballot measure, but send the
pair a letter saying she will no longer be working with them on a the plan. she says they have fundamental policy differences in approach and who they are trying to serve. we are going to go deeper into a documentary called "inside the heart of gold." it's the opening film at the women's sports film festival in san francisco today. >> they had their voice, but they shouldn't have had to use it. >> she was a little girl. what's the number you have written? everything is what these survivors are worse. >> the sum tells the story of dr. larry nassar, who sexually abused more than 200 young female gymnasts during his more
than two decades working as a physician for the u.s. women's gymnastics team and at michigan state university. the film looks at how his actions were reported, but not investigated for years, and focuses on the survivors, many of home, including my next guest, have made it their life or to prevent such abuse again. we welcome a survivor of abuse, and the foundation for global sports and development. thank you both for being here. when you spoke in the courtroom in front of dr. nassar and the judge, i assume your heart was racing. what was the message you wanted to give him? >> that conversation was between he and i. i wanted to let him know that i was done supporting him, and i was there for the girls. >> in your mind, you supported him for a long time, even as allegations came up. you said, it can't be true. >> i was a '20s started.
when you have several years of medical treatment being done to you, you assume, especially with ob/gyn's, there are certain invasive procedures that are done. i just assumed what he was telling me was the truth. i thought there would be a lot of other doctors that supported that. >> you think people protected him because he helped young gymnasts get better. >> he fixed my heels, shins, shoulder, wrist. i just assumed he was fixing me all the way through. >> this is a very dangerous dynamic. one that can play out in the locker room, the doctor's office, it's almost ripe for families with young children to see this film, to know what they need to know. >> absolutely. we have developed a program called courage first. it's part of a national screening tour. you can go to the website, and
you can register to host the screening of this film, and have a discussion about how can we stop this from happening again. >> what conversations do you want parents to have with their children? >> what are the signs? what does grooming look like? we can probably speak to this. >> i think the best thing to do is listen to your children. if they feel weird about somebody, let them. they don't have to hug everybody. if anybody is touching her child, have a code word. and make sure the child knows they can come to you, that there is no secret. >> if you can go back to any point in your young years, where would you say stop?
or what adult would you shake by the shoulders to say, i don't want to go back. >> my story is difficult because i didn't have that moment. there were other girls that had that. i wish somebody had come to me and said i think something is happening to me. i think, at that moment, i wish i would have been able to adjust to what was happening to me, and go to somebody, and say, is this normal? >> do you think women's sports has changed or will change as a result of this documentary? >> i am hopeful. i think there is a lot of work to be done, but i am hopeful. the film is still on hbo. we are still premiering tonight at the festival. nationally with this tour, we have discussion guides that will have a conversation started. we are working with survivors from the film. we have other tremendous
advocates. national experts we partnered with. we need the conversation to keep happening. education is key. >> there are no secrets between a parent and a child. thank you both for joining us. good luck on the premier tonight. thank you for speaking out. it's the fourth annual women's sports festival. for more information about the films being screened, including "at the heart of gold" go to www.ktvu.com to learn more. coming up on mornings on 2 the 9, imagine being an only child and learning you have secret siblings. that's the gist of a new show called "almost family." i will catch up with the stars of the show in minutes. sierra nevada's picking up a big tab. the bill for an entire wedding. i sit down with the san francisco couple about to have
an amazing oktoberfest. i didn't have to call 911.help. and i didn't have to come get you. because you didn't have another heart attack. not today. you took our conversation about your chronic coronary artery disease to heart. even with a stent procedure, your condition can get worse over time, and keep you at risk of blood clots. so you added xarelto®, to help keep you protected. xarelto®, when taken with low-dose aspirin,
is proven to further reduce the risk of blood clots that can cause heart attack, stroke, or cardiovascular death in people with chronic cad. that's because while aspirin can help, it may not be enough to manage your risk of blood clots. in a clinical trial, almost 96% of people taking xarelto® did not have a cardiovascular event. don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of heart attack, stroke, or cardiovascular death. while taking, a spinal injection increases the risk of blood clots which may cause paralysis- the inability to move. you may bruise more easily, or take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. it may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. get help right away for unexpected bleeding or unusual bruising. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. before starting, tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures and any kidney or liver problems. enjoy every moment-and help protect yourself from an unexpected one, like a cardiovascular event. are you doing enough? ask your doctor if it's time for xarelto®.
to learn more about cost and how janssen can help, visit xarelto.com. the juul record. they took $12.8 billion from big tobacco. juul marketed mango, mint, and menthol flavors, addicting kids to nicotine. five million kids now using e-cigarettes. the fda said juul ignored the law with misleading health claims. now juul is pushing prop c, to overturn san francisco's e-cigarette protections. say no to juul, no to big tobacco, no to prop c.
-0 nevada. i'm andrew. >> we want to be your royal couple. here's a couple reasons why. one, i was born and raised in chino, california. the first time i remember sierra nevada getting brewed, i went to food 4 less. >> the san francisco couple counting all of the reasons they should get an all expenses paid wedding. they are going to get married during the annual oktoberfest during the event in chico, but before that, they are right here. i've never crashed a wedding before, but i think this is it. free beer for everyone. how did you guys meet? you are from cincinnati, you are from chico. >> it's a very, very long story. >> 10 seconds. >> i saw her on the street, and she was pretty. >> that's all you had to say. >> i moved to san francisco six years ago. i was with my girlfriends. >> let me ask you, did you get engaged before this whole thing?
>> i proposed in june. my mother texted me and said, do you want a free wedding? >> what were you going to do before? >> we were going to go to san diego. >> we saw you guys in there, and you said, you are from chico. your grandmother is there. who called you, and said, you are the couple? >> bianca. she's our fixer. she called us. i texted her, and you said -- >> i didn't think we would win. i was like, what? >> she said what three times. >> tell me, what are they paying for? is this your address? >> not my dress, but the food, drinks, photography, the venue, flowers, hair, makeup, cake. >> how many people are allowed? >> 50.
3200 in the extended audience. >> that's a packed audience. are you going to be dialed in, looking at each other? >> that's what i'm going to try to do. >> are the 50 people filled up? >> yes. i was going to ask for a plus one. >> she's my plus one. >> having your grandmother has to be special. anywhere else, she couldn't go. >> at 102, you don't know how long you have with them. you have to make time. she's going to be up there on the stage
>> i couldn't even tell you. the cake was pretty good. favorite sierra nevada drink? >> oktoberfest. >> it's got to be summerfest. i hope there is some left over. that's a great 6.0 beer. >> tomorrow night is a big day. congratulations. back to you. when i started out, infertility was a dead-end street. i became a last resort for patients. i stacked the deck. >> you did terrible harm. >> i wanted a sister my entire life. somebody that gets me, someone i can share with. >> the new fox show "almost family" prepares right here on ktvu focusing on a woman who
learns her father used his own dna to conceive dozens of children during his award- winning career as a fertility doctor. two of the show's stars are joining us, emily ogden, thank you for joining us. i have to say, i saw the preview because i have privilege here at fox. megan, your character is very complex. we get to see some turmoil going on in her life. >> [ indiscernible ]
>> emily, i saw your character as the olympic athlete. there was a scene i liked. i'm not giving much away. you get a little physical with somebody who was harassing you. i thought you were going to pop them on the knee in an obvious reference to you know who. what's it like to play an x olympic athlete who is kind of washed up now? >> [ indiscernible ]
>> i like the chemistry between all three of the main characters. also, timothy hutton, who a lot of us know from a lot of work he's done, what is it like to do work with him? >> [ indiscernible ] >> what do you think people will take away from this? fertility is a big topic now. people are choosing to have their families later. what do you think people take away from the show? >> [ indiscernible ]
>> ladies, you did a great job. i enjoyed watching the pilot. thank you again. >> [ indiscernible ] >> catch the series premier of "almost family" this thursday at 9:00 right here on mornings on 2 the 9. coming up on mornings on 2 the 9, getting ron san francisco on a scooter could get easier. the big changes coming to the city, and how the number for
thousands of claims coming from the deadly lion air crash 198 people were killed. the boeing 737 m.a.x. 8 jet crashed off the coast of indonesia. boeing will reportedly pay the families of the victims $1.1 million each. those jets had a maneuvering center problem, but pilot skills and training have emerged as key issues in investigations. some lawmakers are calling on the faa to take into consideration the skill levels of pilots around the world, and not just in the u.s. when making improvements to the grounded 737 m.a.x. jets. you may soon see more e- scooters on the streets of san francisco. next month, four operators will receive permits for rentals. line, jump, spin, and bird will be able to offer up to 1000 scooters per rent.
e-scooters started operating last year as part of a pilot program, skip. dave chapelle is headlining his second night at the punchline comedy club in san francisco, a club he helped save earlier this year. the punchline was about to lose its lease at the maritime plaza. david chapelle was among the comedians urging city leaders to save the punchline. >> he's a funny dude. he's a staple in the comedy scene. he's the perfect person to say something like this. >> absolutely. he's such an iconic guy. pretty awesome. >> the punchline comedy club eventually received legacy business status, allowing you to multi-your lease. thursday night football returns to ktvu tonight. aaron rodgers and the packers are hosting the eagle tonight in green bay. the former cal quarterback is off to a strong start,
considered the favorites against what a lot of people call an average philadelphia defense. we will not see desean jackson because he is injured. we may see more playing time for former stanford wide receiver jj ortega whiteside. pregame coverage begins at 4:30 with the game kicking off right here at 5:00. i am cheering for carson wentz. he's on my fantasy football team. >> the raiders, on the road this weekend in indianapolis. the 49ers also have a bye week this week. this may be the gift for any sports fan. memorabilia of all time sports grades will go up for auction on november 14. items include a gerbe from hank aaron in 1974 when he surpassed babe ruth's record of homeruns, and a baseball signed by joe dimaggio and wife marilyn monroe. the ball is expected to go for
at least $200,000. you can go tothe welinks section of our website to get a list of all the items up for auction. >> stay tuned for "wendy williams" up next. new york city, it's "the wendy williams show." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ now, here's wendy! [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> wendy: let's go! ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [cheers and applause] hi! thanks for watching our show! say hello to my cohosts, my studio audience! [c