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tv   ABC7 News 600AM  ABC  November 16, 2021 6:00am-7:00am PST

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is tracking the amount of rain in the next few days. reggie: good morning, you are watching abc seven mornings, live on abc seven, hulu live and wherever you stream. let's check in with mike. mike: the big story is the fog, the dense fog that is out there. a fog advisory was issued by the national weather service in monterey for the north bay valleys and the east bay valleys. visibility dropping down to a quarter of a mile and could remain there through 11:00. that's the entire morning commute. the lowest visibility is right along 101, which you would expect this time of the year, in the north bay. one let creek south on 680, you will find more fog as you head into the valley. low to mid 50's, 58 to 62 with high clouds and sunshine. those clouds will increase and keep us around 57 to 64 degrees this afternoon. kumasi: thank you, mike.
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abc 7 news is on vaccine watch as part of our commitment to building a better bay area. parents in east bay community are still outraged after they say their kids were given double the correct dose of the covid-19 vaccine. 14 kids got the wrong dose of a covid-19 vaccine in the east bay. that's where amy hollyfield joins us this morning, with more on what parents need to look out for. amy? amy: some parents are worried about the long-term effects of this overdose of the vaccine. it happened saturday at the sutter health pediatric vaccine clinic in antioch. sutter officials said as soon as they figured it out, they contacted the parents of those 14 children and advised them of the cdc guidance in this situation, but some parents call the mistake unacceptable. >> we would assume there was more in place to prevent something like this happening. but at this place, there wasn't, so -- >> i understand the mandate, i
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try to comply with it, now my children have been given a double dose and i don't know the long-term side effects. amy: while the kids may suffer from side effects for the first couple of days, he says those should go away and no long-term problem should be expected. some parents tell us they want more answers. they want to know how this happens, calling it negligent. sutter said they have reviewed their process to make sure this never happens again. live in the east bay, amy hollifield, abc 7 news. kumasi: pfizer has promised to make its oral covid-19 treatment available in some of the world poorest countries. the oral treatment is shown to reduce the risk of covid-related hospitalizations and death by 89%. this agreement is similar to an agreement made by merck last month. reggie: it's that time of the
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year when family and friends gather together for thanksgiving, but there is still uncertainty about a potential winter covid-19 surge. jobina is tracking what could come after holiday activities. jobina: as we gather for thanksgiving next week, there is a level of uncertainty over what is to come during the pandemic. last year in november, california experienced a surge of cases before the thanksgiving holiday. cases in the state are still rising right now, even though they are not nearly as high as what we saw in 2020. the big difference is that millions of people are vaccinated in 2021. we are still seeing some similar trends. >> i am concerned about whether we have enough people vaccinated to whether a winter surge. what will happen now determines what happens in december and january. jobina: to prevent the state from going backwards, more people need to get their booster shots and a larger amount of younger people need to get
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vaccinated. dr. rutherford says in england, young people are slow to get vaccinated and are heading towards a surge of covid-19 cases. he said california should take note as we head towards the holiday season. kumasi? kumasi: amazon has agreed to notify workers within 24 hours of a new covid case in the workplace as part of a new agreement with the state. this also includes half of it -- half $1 million fine if unable to do so. amazon employs about 150 thousand workers here in california. reggie: several san franciscans have been recognized as the unsung heroes of the covid-19 response. a ceremony was held on the steps of city hall yesterday afternoon. people were honored for helping promote vaccinations instead of testing in their communities. kumasi: earlier this month,
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supervisor wilma chen was killed by a car while she was walking her dog in alameda. her legacy will be remembered for her decades long dedication to public service. she was the first asian-american to be elected to the alameda county board of supervisors. reggie: jackie spears has just announced that she will not seek reelection to the u.s. house. the announcement was made just a few minutes ago. jobina: representative spears posted the news at the top of the hour. you can see the announcement in her video on twitter. she says in part, she intends to keep serving the bay area communities she loves. she has served california's 14th district since 2014, as well as the 12 district of san francisco back in 2008 to 2014. but exactly 43 years ago this
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week, spears survived being shot five times as part of the jonestown massacre in the country of guyana. she was serving as an aid to congressman leo ryan, who was assassinated. one of 109 people who died. we were on a fact-finding mission to investigate claims of human rights abuses by jim jones and followers of his. spears is a proud san franciscop native and a graduate of mercy high school in burlingame. beyond that, the uc davis grad with her law degree from uc hastings. she has been a career fighter for women's equality and lgbtq rights, currently serving on the house committees for armed services and government oversight and reform. reggie and kumasi? kumasi: coming up in the next half-hour, she will be joining us live to talk about this announcement. this is the first interview about her decision, and head at
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6:30 on abc 7 mornings. warehouses or wildlife? that is the choice fueling a bitter battle over the future of the south bay open space. a critical vote coming today. reggie: and another bare break and caught on camera in tahoe. this customer showing why it is adjusting to the pandemic well. mike: and hopefully you can adjust from some fog to a little bit of rain.
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reggie: developing news in the northwest this morning, rescues have been underway in british columbia overnight, where major flooding because rock slides. 270 people got trapped in their cars. check out this heart stopping situation north of seattle. high winds left this big rig
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dangling on its side, almost going over this bridge. that is a 180 foot drop to the water below. the driver did get out safely. across washington, hundreds have been forced to evacuate their homes because of rising floodwaters. mike: that is scary. on a scale of one to five, that was a three on the atmospheric river scale. this is the pattern, and more storms heading towards the pacific northwest. back here at home, a bit of fog, but not widespread as it was yesterday and some light breezes and mild temperatures for the morning commute. around 54 to 56 in san francisco and in the low to mid 50's everywhere else. palo alto at 49. san francisco, 65. we will be in the 50's through lunch, low 50's till mid 60's this afternoon. here's a look at some of the low cloud hanging around at 7:00,
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with dryer behind last night's cold front that left a few sprinkles around. that will clear us out and as we head toward the end of lunch, a few high clouds might start to roam in. a brighter day is on the way. we will talk about the rain thursday, coming up. jobina: you can see how packed it is on 680 and walnut creek right now, that's because we have a multi car crash on southbound 680 at main street. that has all been moved off to the shoulder, but you are looking at residual delays in the area. the toll plaza now, metering lights came on at five: 34, so we are seeing a backup here as well. the antioch to concord commute is telling us there is traffic as well, 25 minutes on that commute time, and close to an hour now for that commute. kumasi: the future of the oakland coliseum.
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the two groups bidding for rights on the space. reggie: and if you are you are e there is a high chance you are doing it wrong. kumasi: and sending members scrambling for safety.
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reggie: in oakland today, the city council is set to make a choice between two different groups who are trying to figure out what to do with the coliseum site. one of these groups in an nba women's expansion team to play, the other is led by
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star oakland player dave stewart, who wants to refurbish the site for concerts and music production. kumasi: a big question in the south bay -- wildlife or warehouses? san jose's city council is set to vote on the future of coyote valley, deciding between preserving the vast open space or making way for an industrial park. amanda del castillo your looks into the debate over the landscape. amanda: today's farmland could be the eventual site of two warehouses, spanning the land of two football -- six football fields. it will be or not to keep it as open space and agriculture, or rezone it for industrial use.
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andrea mckenzie says there is too much at stake. the project would replace 126 acres of farmland, including this pumpkin patch and fruit stand site. but chuck reed, now representing valley families, says longtime property owners have a lot to lose. >> the problem families have, if you remove their existing development rights, it re-values their property and you lose them reasonable economic value to use the property. amanda: an investment from the city could secure the open space. >> the only way to do it on a permanent basis is divide the land or development rights that go with the property and the families are willing to settle. amanda: $96 million deal was made to protect part of coyote valley, and 71% of 2018 voters said they would be willing to invest city dollars to protect the land. >> that should tell us clearly
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what our residents want. amanda: tuesday willillillillill future of the open-space field. 150 million dollars currently protects 1400 acres on the valley's floor. i'm amanda del castillo 7 news. kumasi: the 7-eleven in lake tahoe had a very large and curious customer pay a visit on saturday. >> hey. stop. hey. hey. get out, get out! kumasi: what got me, the bear not only opened the door, now it is over here attacking the hand sanitizer a few times. the employee who is screaming in the background like that said that the bear had already rummaged through the garbage cans outside before opening the door. look how it is looking, though.
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reggie: but it is also licking its lips. kumasi: is it? reggie: oh, now i have this to show you. did you see how high that deer was jumping? it really is. [laughter] reggie: that was a deer in a church in southern michigan. the pastor and her husband walked inside sunday morning and they saw there was a broken window, loud banging -- but they did not realize it was a 10 point buck. did i see it crash through that window? is that how it got out? no one got hurt, except dear, i'm assuming, because that could -- is he looking for the hymnal? kumasi: i don't know what kind of church he went to growing up, but there is always that one person, when the spirit hits -- reggie: if things are going to
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be flying around -- kumasi: they are going to be running around. reggie: get out of their way. i'm just wondering when we get to the snacks at the fellowship hall afterward? mike: that's where the deer went. case closed. 6:19 on a tuesday morning. let's take a look outside and show you some of the sunshine that is trying to develop in the south bay as the cold front continues to push the clouds away from us. because the ground is so saturated, we have some patchy fog out there, but it is quickly going away. grab the sunglasses, you will definitely need them this afternoon. it may be cooler tonight with a few clouds coming in, and even lessen the way of fog than this morning, and brighter, drier, and a milder weekend after that. here's the cold front ushering in the dry air and the sunshine before the clouds roam in later on this afternoon.
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temperatures close to average, mid to upper 60's. we will try to get to the 70's in fairfield for the warm spot. 68 in san rafael look at 67 around the bay to 69 down in san jose. widespread 40's around san francisco, but no fire danger. temperatures in the 50's there. let's take a look at our highlands -- high-resolution models, and it looks like it will rain everywhere. most of this moisture is around 10,000 15,000 eight. it will be very dry below that, so not a lot of this will make it down to the ground. but enough that it could make fridays morning commute a little dicey, with 1/10 to 2/10 of an inch of rain. not a huge soaking, but definitely causing some issues friday morning. this is a one on the storm impact scale.
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our coolest days are also thursday and friday. warmer on either side of that. reggie: let's bring in with a look at what is happening on abc 7 this morning. ginger? ginger: coming up on gma, the latest on the dangerous flash flooding in the northwest. you might have seen some of these images, but we are getting them and throughout the morning. more than 16 inches of rain in just five days. also, fears of a holiday covid surge. more states offering booster shots for all adults, as 17 states are seeing hospitalizations climb. plus, we have an abc exclusive with the mother of the 11-year-old girl that was the sole survivor of the plane crash that killed everyone on board, including her father. she says she believed her husband hugged her daughter, helping save the little girl's life. it is a story i have been enraptured by this weekend.
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reggie: and your boy cody riggs is still in it on "dancing with the stars." ginger: i called it. him -- iman wow. his team is so good. kumasi: i am team iman. ginger: yeah, i think they might be too. reggie: they are getting worked out. not ginger z level worked out, but still worked out. ginger: i think it will be far better off, but yes. reggie: small businesses like yours make gift-giving possible. now, comcast business has an exclusive gift for you.
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introducing the gift of savings sale. for a limited time, ask how to get a great deal for your business. and get up to a $500 prepaid card with select bundles when you switch to the network that can deliver gig speeds to the most businesses. or get started with internet and voice for $64.99 per month with a 2-year price guarantee. give your business the gift of savings today. comcast business. powering possibilities.
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mike: that fog is still out there and thickest up in the north bay, where you would expect. half a mile visibility in santa rosa and petaluma, but it is lurking in the eastern sections of alameda and call acosta
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county -- contra costa county, because the winds are putting up a roadblock, blowing on shore, reverse of yesterday when it pulled all that fog into the bay. right now, it is much easier to get around for most of us, except in these areas, where the fog will hang around through 11:00. kumasi? kumasi: the u.s. is expressing outrage over a russian missile test that threatened crew on the station. nasa ordered four americans, one german, and two russians to shelter in their docked capsules. >> rushes dangerous andndnd irresponsible behavior jeopardizes the long-term sustainability of our outer space and clearly demonstrates that russia's claims of opposing the weaponization of space are disingenuous and hypocritical. kumasi: u.s. officials say the blast created 1500 trackable
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pieces of debris. a big piece hitting the space station hitting the space station could be catastrophic. reggie: fines were supposed to start yesterday for companies letting shipping containers stack up at terminals, but they have now been pushed back a week. activity has picked up since the penalties were announced by the end of october, with containers starting to get cleared out. that logjam allowed the white house to let the port operate around the clock to get items out for holiday shopping season. the deodorant story is finally here -- do you put it on in the morning, and do you know you might be doing it wrong? according to the former president of the american academy of dermatology, deodorant works best when applied at night. that's because your body temperature drops at night, which means you sweat less, and your sweat ducts can better
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absorb the active aluminum ingredient. kumasi: discussion. reggie: why are we just finding out about this? kumasi: don't you put it on more than once a day anyway? reggie: yeah, especially after the gym -- kumasi: i don't pick just one time. reggie: let's delete it from our memory. kumasi: ok. reggie: more top stories your way at 6:30. major class disruptions on uc campus. the reason students may have empty classrooms starting tomorrow. kumasi: and back to our breaking news -- congresswoman jackie spei
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hi honey! hi mommy! oh i missed you! you just want to video call the kids. ok. hush little baby...don't say a word... but if slow upload speeds turns your goodnight call into an accidental horror movie... can you hear me? shut it down. just remember. you're not a bad mom. you just need better internet. at&t fiber delivers faster upload speeds for more reliable video calls. get at&t fiber, plans starting at $35 a month for a year. limited availability in select areas. call 1.877.only.att.
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>> now from abc 7, live, breaking news. >> today, i am announcing i will not be a candidate for election to congress in 2022. reggie: a longtime bay area leader announcing she will not seek reelection in 2022. she is with us live in just a moment her first interview since revealing the decision. >> i am not going to live. i am a very honest person. kumasi: the big booster shot roadblock a lot of you are running into. mixed messaging on who is eligible. our vaccine team is sorting through the dilemmas of signing up. reggie: in the new outdoor music and comedy series to boost fan favorite venues starting next year. kumasi: the morning, everyone. it's tuesday, november 16. you are watching abc 7 mornings on abc 7, hulu live and wherever
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you stream. we will start on a check of the forecast with mike. mike: we have fog this morning, but it is confined to the north bay and the east bay valleys. this could last, this being the fog and visibility it produces through 11:00. it will lift much faster than it did yesterday. i don't think we have a lot of sunshine and our future. temperatures in the low to mid 50's, and you can see the sunshine as we head off to lunch. upper 50's to low 60's. high clouds and sunshine, 58 65 degrees this afternoon. i will give you an update on thursdays rain, coming up. kumasi? kumasi: bay area congresswoman jackie spear announcing this morning she will not be seeking reelection next year. she made the announcement in a video posted 30 minutes ago. >> 43 years ago this week, i was
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lying on an airstrip in the jungles of guyana with five bullet holes in my body. i vowed that if i survived, i would dedicate my life to public service. i lived and i served. it's been a remarkable journey that has surpassed my wildest dreams. today, i am announcing that i will not be a candidate for reelection to congress in 2022. reggie: joining us now, u.s. congresswoman jackie speir. thank you for joining us for the first time since making that big announcement. i am sure there are hundreds of decisions to make as you are coming to this conclusion, but what was the one thing that pushed you over the edge, that made you say ok, this is going to be at? >> coming up on 39 years in public office and a husband who, frankly, has had a weekend wife for 20 years and wants to have me home, as do i think my family
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and my friends. it was a very hard decision. i love my work. it has been incredibly fulfilling and it has been such a privilege to serve my constituents in san mateo and san francisco. it's tough. i will say that right out. but i think after 39 years probably time for the torch to be passed to yet another generation. kumasi: when you think over those 39 years, what do you think of as your best moments and also the most challenging? >> that's a hard one, kumasi, because it's a very full career. in the state legislature, i am most proud of the fact that i was able to change the child support enforcement laws in california so that custodial parents were not living on the edge and we were providing the kind of accountability when there were child support orders that had been court ordered but
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not been complied with. also, the baby bullet, which we got from san francisco to san jose that cut the commute trip in about half. here in congress, it's been a labor of love around ■issues around sexual assault in the military, on college campuses, dealing with the issue of malpractice at military medical facilities and making sure the san francisco bay has the restoration money it deserves. reggie: 43 years ago this week, you had to play dead on a tarmac in guiana for the jonestown massacre. your boss was assassinated. you barely made it out of there, shot multiple times. then we find ourselves in 2021, in a situation where you are once again on the ground, believing that you may die because the insurrectionists are storming the u.s. capitol.
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it's almost unbelievable that those words are coming out of my mouth. when you look back at those two events, not that they do find you, but they have a huge impact on the person you have become. where do you see ourselves now? these were not folks who were part of an established cult. these were americans, every day, average citizens who took it on themselves to threaten u.s. congress members. >> that was what was so about what happened on january 6. i was lying on the floor in the gallery at the chamber, and after that shot rang out, i thought i was going to die in my country, in the tabernacle of democracy that we know as the u.s. capitol. it shook me to the core. it should be a strong message to
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everyone that we have got to tone down the violence in conversations, the violence on social media, and frankly, that's why i believe that paul gosar needs to be censored by the house of representatives, because he was basically suggesting that one of my colleagues, alexandria ocasio-cortez, should be killed and he should take up battle with the president of the united states. we have much to learn from those who have been victims of violence. it is not something that we should take lightly and it scars people for the rest of their lives. kumasi: in your video announcement, you said you still have a chapter or two left in this book of life to contribute. everyone wants to know what you see yourself doing in those chapters. >> i don't know yet, and that's
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what makes it fun and interesting. i will still be involved in our communities. i still want to be giving back. i would love to see a foundation created for san mateo county, because there really isn't one and it's a wealthy county, but it also is subject to a lot of pain and suffering by many of our constituents. i don't know. but i am open to all the possibilities. reggie: i'm curious, as we look back on your career and on the way things started, as we look back at congresswoman leo ryan, if he were alive today and looked at your career and was able to see all that you have done, what do you think he would say? >> well, he would probably say you learned well from me, because i did. as short a time as the mentorship i had with him, i learned a great deal. i became much more fearless, because i almost lost my life in
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guyana, so i wasn't afraid, and he talked me -- taught me about next parental governing and legislating. that's why he went down to guyana in the first place. i have taken pages from his book of lessons and have done that with my work as i have traveled around the country in the world, looking at our military service members and their lives and what needs to be fixed. it's why i went to the border when we were having parents separated from their children and led a number of delegations there. i think he would say that i learned well from him. reggie: it's been a pleasure talking to you, and congratulations. >> thank you. great to meet with the both of you. kumasi: we were the first to alert you to this breaking news in the last half-hour with this push alert. if you want breaking news as it happens, download the abc 7 bay area news app and enable push alerts. reggie: some county leaders have
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been telling us, get that booster shot. don't worry about the cdc guidelines, you are fine. we want you to get used to it. then you go to the website to try and sign up for the booster shot, and they are asking you, how do you qualify again? some feel like they are being put in a position to live, amy -- to lie, amy. amy: when you are booking the appointment coming might be tempted to lie to get that appointment. the software national pharmacy chains are using to book appointments do not line up with what we are being told in california. we are being told that anyone over the age of 18 can get a booster shot if it has been six months since their first round of shots. but californians trying to make the appointment find they are not making it through the screening process, because the cdc guidelines say you must be 65 or older. you will be asked if you have
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underlying conditions or if you have a job that is high risk. even though california says adults can get it, the system doesn't know that. should you lie? that's what some people are facing. >> they are like yeah. we don't care what santa clara county says. we only care what the cdc says. i am not going to lie. i am an honest person. amy: if you don't want to lie on the questions, they recommend you try to skip the booking process and walk-in, walk into the clinic. state officials say they have directed clinics to not turn people away unless they want -- if they want the booster. so if you just be patient with that my turn online system and with the pharmacy system, and wait until they get in line with california guidelines, or you
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could just try to be a walk-in patient and go into the clinic and tell them you want the booster. hollyfield, abc 7 news. kumasi: the big game is set for saturday at stanford stadium. cal was forced to postpone after more than 40 players and staff tested positive for covid-19. these seem to be break room cases, since 99% of the team is fully vaccinated. health officials accused cal's football program of failing to follow proper health protocols. head coach just and wilcox says there will be multiple covid-19 tests during the week. reggie: reports of a smash and grab robbery at the sun valley mall. check out the display cases of diamonds. everything we know about this this morning. kumasi: and the big board at the new york stock exchange up by about 110 points. what's next.
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reggie: and tiktok paying up. a settlement reportedly in the works. you and your child might be part of that depending on the trends they used. mike: temperatures in the east bay valleys are hovering around 48 to 53, possibly 58 to antioch and pittsburgh. most of the thong is thickest in the eastern sections of konta -- the fog is thickest in the eastern sections of contra costa counties, and we've got marine layer clouds covering the rest of us. temperatures in the 50's. the east bay valleys, we are stuck in the 50's through 10:00 and we have low to mid 60's from noon until around 5:00. advertise around 65 and we will top out around 63 to 64 degrees. but look how quickly we drop down to 56 degrees by 8:00.
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here's a look from sutter tower, and you can see the marine layer clouds out there. any activity you are doing today, those clouds will quickly peel back because there are no high clouds stopping the sunshine like yesterday. we have the cold front roll through and a lot of sunshine towards the morning. as we end lunch, we will have a rush of high clouds and a pretty cool sunset coming up at about 4:57 this evening. no rain out of this, but more coming thursday. here's jobina jobina:. a couple of -- jobina. jobina: a couple of crashes right now, one on richmond at westbound 80 before cutting boulevard that may involve some injuries. speeds down to 16 miles per hour now, so really going to slow things. in the opposite direction, counter commute in richmond but also eastbound 80 before solano avenue, we are looking at a crash as well. both involving multiple cars.
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in emeryville, look how backed up it is where those headlights are. a lot of people on the roads this morning. we had an earlier stall on westbound 80 near powell that was clogging things, so maybe that is some residual traffic there. but really busy and at the toll plaza too. metering lights came on at 5:34, and we also have a stall on the bay bridge, so you will have a slow ride into san francisco. ♪ i see trees of green ♪ ♪ red roses too ♪ ♪ i see them bloom for me and you ♪ (music) ♪ so i think to myself ♪ ♪ oh what a wonderful world ♪
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reggie: concord police are investigating a reported robbery at sun valley mall. display cases at iceberg diamonds are smashed and appeared to have been cleaned out. this happened last night. police have not confirmed reports that a group of young men are responsible.
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liberations begin in the kyle rittenhouse trial this -- to liberations begin in the kyle rittenhouse trial this morning. jobina is tracking what we can expect at the live desk. jobina: he is facing life in prison if convicted on the most serious charges. in closing arguments, his defense team painted rittenhouse as an "kid trying to help the community, facing violent protesters." prosecutors say rittenhouse was a real threat that night in kenosha, wisconsin. they called him an active who killed anthony hubert and joseph rosenbaum. >> the defendant walks away, like he is some sort of hero in a western. >> you cannot claim self-defense against a danger you create. >> >> my client, when this happened, was 17 years old. his actions are to be judged as a 17-year-old. jobina: rittenhouse claims he was acting in self-defense,
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reacting to being attacked himself. the jury has a lot to consider -- three separate shootings, hours of video and weeks of testimony. the national guard is on hand as the city prepares for possible protests following the jury's decision. kumasi? kumasi: thank you. tomorrow, 6000 lecturers planned to strike at nine uc campuses. university of california lecturers are accusing leaders of dishonest bargaining for paid family lead, higher pay, and instruction. uc has denied the accusations, saying the strike is grossly unfair to students. the strike is expected to be one day, with lecturers back on the job thursday. reggie: the director of cal fire is retiring. chief thom porter will step down december 10 after overseeing some devastating fire seasons. uc berkeley grad has worked for calfire since 1999, holding the director position since late
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2018. porter says he will be focusing on his family and aging parents. kumasi: now to your morning money report, and amazon peeling back more black friday deals this year. we'll start on thanksgiving day and will include deals on thousands of products, including tv's, sports equipment, and 40% off alexa enabled devices. meanwhile, anyone looking to buy a new tesla will not be getting one anytime soon. the wait times for the s and x models are as long as 16 months. the delivery time is projected to be sometime in 2023. tesla is one of many automakers facing supply chain challenges. let's take a live look at the new york stock exchange as trading gets underway. we are up by 175 points. reggie: new at 6:00, tiktok users may be getting paid soon. a proposed $92 million settlement is pending over
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consumer privacy. it claims they collected consumer data and violated state and federal laws. if you used the app before september 30, you are eligible for a payment. claims have to be submitted by next march. it's kumasi: -- kumasi: enormous peanut butter cup sold out in less than an hour. it is the size of a nine inch pie and weighs 3.4 pounds and includes the same ingredients as a regular sized peanut butter cup. only 3000 of those were made available to buy on hershey's website for $45 plus tax. have you forgiven me for what you said -- what i said at 5:00? reggie: she said, i will be sending you grandma's recipe for something we can make. kumasi: please, reggie: please. she does not want to see that
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stovetop coming back. kumasi: remember when you brought that cranberry sauce and some cheese? reggie: i did forget about that. that was really, really bad. that was ritz crackers, right? kumasi: yes. reggie: i was trying to follow the recipe. mike: can't wait. thank you, m some thick fog and a lot of our inland neighborhoods, giving way to lots of sunshine as we head into the mid morning and afternoon hours. a chance of showers thursday through friday and an extended forecast, several days without any rain. once we get past thursday, stretch of rain that will last temperatures around average, 63 to 69 degrees.
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cooler outside of our hills and around san francisco and san mateo, where we will be around 50. mid to upper 40's elsewhere. always talk about the high-resolution models, and you can see how defined they have this next storm. that's 10:00 thursday evening, and we jump over to lower resolution models. you have this big blob of green compared to small areas. you know you will have some scattered showers, just not a lot of that moisture will make it to the ground, 1/10 to 2/10 of an inch because it will be so dry at the surface. temperatures thursday and friday 58 to 64, our coolest days around that will be in the load, mid, and upper 60's with sunshine and clouds. reggie: new at 6:00, lady gaga talking about one of the most anticipated performances of the season, starring in "house
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of gucci." the heiress of the fashion empire was convicted of orchestrating the assassination of her husband and the lead of the house, mr. gucci. >> spent six months working on her accent. >> i spent all this time talking this way as myself, and then i pretended to be stephanie -- no, i did not want to meet her. i did not want to collude in something like that. reggie: you can see that interview with lady gaga coming about 7:00 a.m., after abc 7 mornings. the sf live initiative is a program that will fund a series of live performances at parks, plazas, and local venues.
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the money will cover paying the artist, production costs, and even city fees to make this all happen. kumasi: shane chee and the legend of the 10 rings is a smash hit at the box office, and now a san francisco minibus driver is breaking down one of its most memorable scenes. you remember the six minute fight on a muni bus as it flies past the square and other landmarks. the real-life operator, mac allen, is viral on twitter. his thread is full of things like "i'm impressed that he knows how to operate the door lever." he lists off the locations the bus flies by in the movie. every day makes our day on the road a little better. reggie: i rode the bus on sunday
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and i said thank you multiple times, because my wallet -- no, my phone fell out of my pocket. i got out of the bus and i was already walking to the next destination and -- no, no! ran down the block, pounded on the door, he opened it up, i ran in, found it -- thank you, thank you, thank you. kumasi: i am glad you were able to catch it. reggie: whoever that man was, cheers. it's terrible if you lose your phone. he really did me a solid. kumasi: up next, the seven things you need to know today. reggie:
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kumasi: 6:57. if you are just joining us, here are the seven things to know this morning. bay area congresswoman jackie speier announced this morning that she will not seek
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reelection. she spoke to us this morning about her decision. that's available on . reggie: and bay area parents are asking, how could this happen, as 14 children were given the wrong dose of covid-19 vaccines this friday. two kids were given double the recommended dose at a sutter clinic in antioch. kumasi: the jury in the kyle rittenhouse trial will begin deliberations this morning. if convicted, rittenhouse faces life in prison. reggie: and attribute today for late alameda county supervisor wilma chan, who was killed by a car while walking earlier this month. a board of supervisors will remember chan for her dedication to public service. mike: fog is an issue once again, into that east bay valleys and north bay valleys. this rose in until 11:00 this morning. jobina: and you can see some of that fog from our walnut creek
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camera. we have had a number of issues on southbound 680, and it is clear you will experience residual delays. kumasi:ou dde a a nonpfiino broken a guinness worl the longest lin. all the socks here will be donated to people in need. reggie: that's usually the number one things shelters say are requested, socks. kumasi: yeah, your feet are cold. mike: everything is cold if your feet are cold. reggie: it's also not a bad present for the rest of us. my brother gave me this whole box of socks last year from bambas. i am wearing them right now. kumasi: look at you. [laughter] reggie: i don't know what it is -- right? right? kumasi: i can't afford those
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socks because i lose all my socks. jobina: i am not even wearing socks right now. mike: the dryer good morning, america, for our viewers in the west on this tuesday morning, the flash flooding emergency overnight. state of emergency. dangerous flash flooding in the northwest. hundreds of people displaced. the coast guard airlifting a baby to safety. a greyhound bus with 30 on board carried into a ditch of floodwaters. winds at more than 90 miles per hour nearly blasting this 18-wheeler off a bridge. mudslides shutting down roads. ginger tracking the latest and the rescue efforts under way right now. judgment day. kyle rittenhouse's fate in the hands of a jury. deliberations set to begin this morning for the 18-year-old who killed two people, wounded a third as wisconsin braces for a verdict. boosters for all?


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