tv ABC7 News 1100AM ABC May 4, 2017 11:00am-11:31am PDT
live where you live, this is abc 7 news. developing news in san jose. three people are dead in an upscale neighborhood. the investigation is on after a double homicide and an officer involved shooting. thanks for joining us. i'm kristin zhe. >> all of this unfolded in the neighbor with two people dead in a home and shot and killed the suspect. abc news reporter matt kelly was live near the scene for us, matt? >> reporter: the crime scene was cleaned up about an hour ago, all the officers left here. now, this happened at the end of the street here, all the way
down, that home sold for 2.5 million last year, and now it's a crime scene. san jose police and their swat teams swarmed this upskill neighborhood 9:00 last night after receiving a call someone was shot. >> there was a pelethora of police coming down lincoln avenue, lights and sirens for a good while. >> reporter: two dead in a home off lincoln avenue, quarter mile from the downtown area. officers tried to talk with the suspect. >> we could hear him on the p.a., it's the police, saying, just surrender, come out of the house, come out, whoever the assailant was, and we heard the police said, just let the boy go. >> reporter: police would not confirm if there was a hostage situation. >> a man, two police officers had guns drawn and another stopped in the middle, and he pull out a shotgun out of his
back. >> reporter: recording on her phone when the san jose police opened fire. police say an officer shot and killed the man, terrifying night in willow glen was over. >> i don't feel unsafe here. you know, this is a tight knit community. people know each other. you walk downtown, you see your neighbors, you know, it's unfortunate. i think it will happen anywhere if it happened here. >> reporter: the police chief is scheduled to hold a news conference in 15 minutes, expected to let us know about more details on what led up to the shooting. reporting live in san jose, matt keller, abc 7 news. thank you. new details this morning, shooting death of a man by the san francisco police. we now know the person's name. identified as 26-year-old nicholas flush. they were patrolling yesterday when they saw flush stabbing a subway employee. the two had been arguing, possibly over a sandwich.
at least one officer opened fire killing flush. this was a photo of the victim being treated. he's expected to be okay. this is the first officer involved shooting since chief bill scott took over. a community meeting will be held in the coming days. we know the name of the teenager hit and killed by a train in san lorenzo yesterday. the victim is 16-year-old terrance lou. the investigators say he was riding his bike on a railroad bridge yesterday when he was hit. the principal said students and staff are devastated. >> he had a big heart, and he was able to develop close friendships and earn support and loyalty of everyone around him. he will be incredibly missed. we are all incredibly heart broken. >> police are looking into whether lou had on ear buds or anything to affect the hearing.
tracking developing news from vegas now where more than a dozen children are hospitalized after this crash involving a school bus. you can see the air footage from the sister station there. the bus flipped on its side. 14 kids taken to the hospital, one in critical condition. the bus was on the way to drop kids off at middle school when it collided with a car. the driver of the other car was killed. police have not said what led up to the crash. san francisco leaders re-examined the city's ability to handle emergency calls. this, as a new report shines a spotlight on a shortage of 9 is 11 call takers during last month's massive power outage. we are live outside the call center with the alarming information, amy? >> reporter: hi, kiristin. we interviewed the chief over all the dispatches. he said they are understaffed. two things happened, the number of calls per service has gone up as well as the number of
dispatchers who retired. they are working on the situation. he said, yeah, the day the power was out for 88,000 customers was very stressful. 200 people who called 911 hung up within the first hour of the emergency because their call to 911 went unanswered. he said call centers are not designed to answer every call in an emergency like an earthquake or power outage, but he says, yes, more dispatchers that day would have been helpful. >> we are understaffed at the moment. we are responding to that with a lot of overtime, there are -- we are not currently meeting our standards. we have 40 trainees right now to help us get there, though. >> reporter: robert smith says they had 12 dispatchers answering calls that day with the goal of 14. while they are busy training new dispatchers, supervisors say they want to look at the issues now. he has called for hearing to look closer at the 911 call
center and now the city responds. live in san francisco, amy hollyfield, abc 7 news. now your forecast with mike nicco. >> dramatic was the word yesterday to describe what was going to happen today. you can see behind me, it is lived up to the billing, at least as far as fog goes on the golden gate. look at the temperatures, up to 16 degrees cooler than this time yesterday. where does that put us? 50s on the coast and san francisco. 60s to barely 70s elsewhere. san ramone is the outlier. here's where we end up today compared to yesterday. all of these are record high temperatures. yesterday, notice today, anywhere from 11 to 17 degrees cooler from the 90s and 80s to the 60s and barely 80, and only had 50s and 60s for highs this weekend with a chance of rain. an hour by hour look coming up. seven-day.
>> thank you, mike. developing news from britain, buckingham palace announced prince phillip is retiring from public duties. the 95-year-old has been by the queen's side for 70 years now. molly hunter reports. >> reporter: it's the end of an era, a milestone the british people knew would come. the duke, 95 years old, will be putting his royal feet up. this fall, retiring from the public eye. seen today after the announcement with his wife queen elizabeth by her side, like he has for decades. >> well, supporting her, doing anything that is valuable to her. >> reporter: overnight, a flurry of activity at the palace. the rumor mill churned into the wee hours a big announcement would come. the queen's most senior aids calling staff together, bringing in those from scotland into town. the queen yesterday returned to
buckingham palace from windsor castle and prince pi lip at a public ingauge. . they have been married 69 years, in their 90s, doing more events than any other member of the royal family. it's taken its toll. last christmas, the pair coming down with heavy colds and prince phillip hospitalized several times oiver the last few years. >> it's not to do with his health, but at 96, he will be when stepping away, you know, it's going to have an impact. >> reporter: the queen's had him by her side for 70 years, tens of thousands of appearances, and will soldier on alone, slowing down herself, but we'll see younger royals stepping uptaking more of the load off the queen. molly hunter, abc news, london. happening today, perhaps even momentarily, republican congressional leaders say it will be close, but they are confident that their health care bill will pass the house this
afternoon. the vote could start soon. a late amendment converted some, adding $800 million to states who opt out. republicans need 216 votes. the margin is expected to be thin its fate in the less certain. organizers performed a rally in san francisco against the bill. moveon.org demonstrate to say leave existing health care in place. the rally is at noon near montgomery bart station in front of feinstein's office. new this morning, pope francis hosts president trump at the vatican later this month and president trump meets with other top vatican officials and visits ita italy, israel, saudi arabia, and a nato summit while out of the country. another day, another airline controversy. this time involving delta. the airlines new response to a family who was wrongfully booted
is the airline apologizing? >> yes, delta is apologizing. the issue the statement a short time ago saying, "we are sorry for what this family experienced. our team has reached out and will be talking with them to better understand what happened and come to a resolution." another airplane controversy, this time in orange county, a family asked to leave a deal that flight on the way home there hawaii to lax. >> we're getting kicked off the plane no matter what? >> reporter: they were booted off the red eye flight after told this -- >> you have to give the seat or you're going to jail, your wife is going to jail, and they'll take your kids from you. >> as a mother, and you have a 1-year-old and 2-year-old, it doesn't matter whether it's true or false, that put fear in me. >> reporter: a flight attendant asked them to give up the seat their 2-year-old was sitting in. >> i bought the seat. >> reporter: they bought it for a teenage son, but when the older child had to leave early,
they planned to put the infant there instead. the sheers say they told numerous employees about their plan before boarding the plane, and a gate agent said it was fine. >> they scanned all tickets and let us on the plane. >> reporter: once on board, things changed with a delta representative asking that they hold the infant in their laps for the five hour flight. >> it's a five hour flight. i paid for that seat. >> reporter: the sheers initially refused, but after argument, gave in. >> we finally did say, okay, fine, we just want to get home, i'll have him on my lap, like, too late, we want you off the flight. >> reporter: they walked off the flight without a refund and bought a new flight on united the next day costing them $2,000. >> they allowed us on the flight, to board, bottom line was the flight. they wanted to put someone in the seat. >> reporter: the sheers say the ticket agent before they hit security told them it was best they pay a cancellation fee and repurchase their ticket in their infa
infant's name to avoid problems, but that they could take their chances at the gate. that is where they say one gate agent said, it would be okay to use the ticket. jessica castro, abc 7 news. all right, thank you. raising a toast to a new career, a west coast company gives you the chance to do that while seeing the world. we'll tell you where to apply. live look right now from the emeriville camera. blue skies out there, foggy to
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insurance and health care coverage, seven years in the making for republicans. they need 216 votes in order to pass this bill. remember, six weeks ago they did not have the votes. they had to pull the bill from the floor. right now they are one vote short. there it is, the 216 votes they need to pass this bill, and it appears with the clock running out there that the republican party in the house of representatives has passed the repeal of obamacare. let's tell you what this can mean. it would mean an historic and dramatic transformation for most americans. it would end the individual and employer mandates passed by president trump in 210 and the subsidies as well, replace them with fewer tax credits. it also eliminates almost $900 billion in taxes passed by president obama that would go largely to the wealthy and it would take a little over a trillion dollars from health care benefits from the poor and middle class most of that coming
from the medicaid expansion and it affects health savings accounts, as well. i will go to our correspondent john carl as we keep our eye on that right there on the house of representatives where they have 217 votes, enough to pass that bill. only 20 "no" votes on the republican side. a big win for speaker of the house paul ryan and president trump, john. >> a big win for the president and this is one, george, where it looked like he had lost. he was about to do this in march, didn't have the votes. they pulled the bill and they tried again to do it last week and pulled the bill before they got to a vote. this was the president bringing back a bill that many, including many in his own party, republican leadership on capitol hill had essentially thought was dead and gone. his first major legislative victory, but george, this is also something that he will have to defend in the years to come. very interesting speech on the floor right before the vote came from nancy pelosi who said
republicans will have the provisions of this bill tattooed to their forehead. they will have to defend that. >> there we have it right there. the gavel comes down. the bill has passed, 217 "yes votes." >> right there for the repeal of obamacare. i want to go to mary bruce who is right off that floor of the house right there. we heard the cheers go up there, mary. we were talking about president trump, this victory for president trump. a big victory, as well, for the speaker of the house, paul ryan and they really rallied their troops together in these final hours and days. >> absolutely, george. this is a day seven years in the making for house republicans and a huge day for speaker ryan and we heard hoim moments ago tryin to give an impassioned speech that they can deliver on the central promise to the american people. knowing that many republicans were sent to washington to fulfill this pledge. i have to tell you, you have been able to feel the electricity here all morning long. the republican meeting felt a
bit like a pep rally. they were trying to pump themselves up playing the theme song from "rocky." this has been incredibly close, though. it came down to the wire, and we should note this is just the first big step here. this will go on to the senate where it faces a huge uphill battle. >> and that was the point nancy pelosi was making, that this will get changeded a lot in the senate and the vote was taken, and i want to stay with mary for just a second and the vote was taken despite the fact that most members had not read what was in the bill and had not been scored by the congressional budget office. we know before the changes were made from that bill six weeks ago that the congressional budget office said this bill would cost 24 million americans health insurance over the next ten years. >> in many ways, a lot of members here flying blind today voting on a bill that hasn't yet been fully scoreded and we don't know yet the full impact on americans and how many could stand to lose coverage or how much this will cost. many republicans that i've spoken with today say they have
the original score even though some of those numbers were shocking, 24 million more uninsured over the next decade and $337 billion saved from the deficit and they've made a few amendments and a couple of changes since then and because they have the original score this bill, at least, will be in the same ballpark, george. >> we now know busses are lining up in the capitol and president trump is calling for a press conference in the rose garden and i'm with cecilia vega. the president also coming to new york later today which is why you are here right now. a big, personal effort by the president this week, as well. >> exactly. we are told by the white house that he made between 15 and 20 calls to house members himself. some of them telling us that he was personally responsible for flipping those "no" votes into the "yes" camp. this is redemption for president trump. he was on the line for this and he wanted this passed in his first hundred days. they were pushing privately to get this vote on this floor
sooner than actually came up and we know that now he has this delayed trip to new york because he's back at the white house hoping to celebrate with some of these members, but look, you heard mary talk about what's to come next and lindsay graham today tweeting this should be viewed with caution. this is not a done deal. the white house may be celebrating today, but they've got a long road ahead, george. >> jonathan carr, one of our chief correspondents. what kind of involvement will the president and the white house will have as they go as well as the senate. and it is causing confusion with his statements and one of the questions they'll face and eventually the house members is whether the bill there passing can meet the rhetoric and they're issuing as they talk about it. >> and the big piece of the promise that the president made over and over again not to touch the provision that guarantees coverage for those with pre-existing conditions. the president was incredibly involved, as you heard cecilia talk about in getting this over the line in the house.
my sense is that as this goes to the senate, you will see senate republicans take the lead in trying to address the concerns that various senators have. they have to get almost unanimous support in the senate. there are only 52 republicans and they need 50 to pass it. susan collins of maine is already almost a guaranteed "no" vote because this bill would defund planned parenthood and something she opposes and there's very little margin for error in the senate. >> as it goes over to the senate there will be more focus as to what is in the house bill, and we will have the congressional budget office score and we will have more indications on what this will mean for the preexisting conditions and we should try to explain that to people. in order to get the votes from the conservatives in the house the amendment basically waived the requirements and states could opt out of the preexisting condition requirement, but then one of the moderates would get
them to have $8 million to. pay for those who might lose their coverage or might have higher costs under this. the question is going to be is that going to be enough in the senate and is that a guarantee that those with preexisting conditions will get coverage? >> absolutely. so many medical experts say the $8 billion over five years to help cover those with preexisting conditions simply isn't enough. so many groups coming out against that amendment saying it is just a drop in the bucket. we don't know the full impact of that change just yet, but we will know it by the time senators get a look at this and they're likely to pick that apart to see what real impact it will have. there are also a lot of concerns about whether the prices will skyrocket for people with preexisting conditions and so the real impact of this remains unknown and senators are likely to scrutinize every aspect of this bill and everything from medicaid to how americans will pay for this coverage. this is really going to be ripped apart and looked at quite closely, george. >> big questions also cecilia vega, about the impact coming
into this and you heard the democratic leader nancy pelosi almost taunting the republicans, this repeal was not popular and people were concerned they could lose their coverage. >> and you hear this every day from people out in the field. i was just in atlanta last week and was talking with voters there, and people have real questions about how this impacts them. does this impact women who are pregnant? does this impact people who have cancer? and these are questions that we don't know the answers to yet. they have heard the president over and over and over say that he wanted to protect preexisting conditions and then you saw them waffle on that over the course of the last few weeks and conflicting messages coming out of the white house and let's not forget this is a president who said he didn't realize how tough health care would be to fight. so we are seeing him learn this in realtime just how tough politically this has been for him to fight. >> many more questions to answer and many more challenges ahead and many more questions for every american who cares about their health care and a big first step for the house of representatives and the republicans and they're heading
now down to the white house to celebrate with president trump. we'll be back. have a good day. this has been that was an abc news special report. the house passed a republican sponsored bill to repeal parts of the obamacare. it has to get through the senate, a tough battle, we'll analyze that this afternoon. of course, download the abc 7 news app for the latest. >> absolutely. enable push alerts when you do that. the weather. we have changes in the forecast. >> hopefully no questions after i finish this. >> yes, that's for sure. >> exactly. 65 at 7:30 when the warriors take on the jazz. going to be a nice day. nice time out there. we're going to win when you step out, 57, cooler than yesterday. i show sfo because the fog. the next couple mornings we'll have delays with the marine layer coming back. weekend showers, saturday, not a
great chance, don't change the maps. seasonal highs next week. around robin, 65, what a difference a day makes. 8 it 2 downtown this time yesterday. san francisco, across the bay, flipping the switch, spring is back. union city, 7 p 6. in the south bay, miles of warmth, 830 in san jose. inland east bay, the house did not cool overnight. you may need the air conditioner today. we are warm, but not hot. i promise tonight the air will be cool enough to open the windows, enjoy it. 74, the coast, look at the coast. 78. up to the north bay, 79, we'll have more again tonight. sunshine, 79 there, about 79, as warm as it gets. here's the way the rest of the amp breaks down. 50s, 60s, and 70s at 7:00.
here's the accuweather seven-day forecast. saturday, the coldest and fastest breezes if you are at the ocean or bay. it will be raw, 50s, 60s, scattered showers, slight chance sunday, and temperatures average monday and tuesday and another chance of rain wednesday. it just gets cooler from here. >> should allergies get better? >> you'd hope. the trees are not as dominant, but weeds and grasses are playing more. >> oh, all right. so much after all that rain. >> exactly. >> from us here at abc 7 news, thank you so much for joining us. >> "who wants to be a millionaire" is next. bye bye!