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tv   ABC7 News 600PM  ABC  December 2, 2021 6:00pm-7:01pm PST

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kristen: they've --dion: they flew back. l.a. county's health officer says the patient is in self-isolation with their symptoms improving without medical care. the patient's known close contacts have all tested negative. the first case was detected in san francisco just yesterday. the person who also just traveled from south africa. ama: president on -- president biden unveiled new plans to fight omicron and covid-19. the requirement of a negative covid test for inbound international travelers within 24 hours of departure for the u.s. also, a campaign will be launched to encourage booster shots for eligible americans as well as vaccines for kids ages 5-11. it also includes making in-home rapid tests free of charge. the u.s. will export 200 million more vaccine doses to high-risk countries in the next 100 days.
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dion: san francisco announced the first omicron count -- case in the united states yesterday and health officials say it's likely there are already more cases in the bay area. stephanie sierra spoke to experts about what we can expect. stephanie: health officials stress there are no immediate plans to impose additional restrictions at this point. we simply don't know enough about omicron yet. but other experts say preliminary data from south africa suggests it could only be a matter of time. with growing fear, the omicron variant is not only here in the bay area, but could be more infectious than delta. we're left wondering, should we change our behavior? ucsf's doctor says not yet, but warns be careful. >> there's no evidence yet that it would be causing serious disease. that might change. stephanie: dr. john moore is a professor of immunology and microbiology at cornell.
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stephanie: he's been following the latest reports on omicron coming out of south africa. >> they're seeing evidence that it is more capable of infections are people who have recovered from earlier infections. stephanie: moore says unlike delta, infected patients in south africa are not having symptoms of loss of smell and taste. >> that alone would say there's something funky about this variant. stephanie: omicron came out of nowhere in november and makes up 60% of the isolants in south africa. but it's unclear how that would transfer to the bay area. >> south africa is a hard, hard example to draw from because the vaccination coverage is so low. it's only 21%. and there's a lot of people with hiv infection, uncontrolled hiv infection in south africa. stephanie: as dr. george rutherford points out, there's still too many unknown variables to determine if omicron will be more deadly than delta, but added if in the weeks to come , the data shows otherwise, it's very possible some restrictions will be back that may reduce the
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chance of death and hospitalizations. >> if that means having more outdoor masking, then i'm sure they would do it. stephanie: for now, the main focus -- >> and we need to be moving quickly to get people boosted. stephanie: he says if omicron makes up more than 1% to 2% of our cases, rising fast with waning immunity, he'll switch to wearing n95 masks, stop going out to eat, and think twice about traveling. but for now, it's too soon to tell if we'll get there. dion: thank you so much, stephanie. meantime, international travel is already being affected by omicron. abc 7 news reporter leslie brinkley looked into whether the news of the cases are prompting people to change their plans. reporter: one week ago on thanksgiving day, no one was talking about omicron. now it's on everyone's radar, especially as people anticipate flying to see families for the holiday season. >> there's people that are going
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to travel no matter what. reporter: christopher dennis has looked -- worked in the luggage and travel business for years. among customers he talks to, he says travel within the u.s. will carry on. d since more hesitancy for people to do international? >> yes, definitely, because they can't afford to get stuck somewhere in quarantine for x amount of days. they are taking a risk. >> when we are traveling internationally, all those rules about quarantine, texting, vaccination status, that can all change in a moments notice. reporter: domestic travel is likely to be stable by comparison but dr. patel told me it is possible, possible that some states could reimpose restrictions or requirements like hawaii did. some are glad they are staying close to home. >> yes, i would like people to stay at home. be careful. respect others. >> it's very difficult because i know it has economic implications.
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reporter: but others say omicron is not derailing their plans. >> those going to be new variants, you know? so i'm not going to stop life and seeing family just because of it. >> so we actually do have plans to go out of state for the holidays. and we're going to be with family members. we are vaccinated. i got my children, who are now able to be vaccinated. reporter: will they change what they do in airports and on planes? >> i probably will be a little more uptight with our children, making sure we're washing our hands, sanitizing, keeping our masks on. >> what are you going to do? as long as this virus exists, it's going to morph. it's going to change. reporter: in walnut creek, i'm leslie brinkley. ama: investigating a new smash and grab robbery tonight late today inside he san jose. officers say four masked suspects entered the business with hammers and started smashing display cases.
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they took several items and left on foot. no one was hurt. ama: an update to this two bay area college students sentence to life in rome of july of 2019. here's i.t. reporter dan noyes with the latest. dan i've learned the three key witnesses in the trial have:, to show omitting facts. one homeless man testified he saw two police officers me him. when investigators concluded he was not at the scene. two other witnesses, including convicted drug dealer, did not depose on the stand that they served as police informants before the altercation. americans are appealing. hearings are expected this coming february or march. i spoke with one who says this could help the defense to move for appeal, saying the charges
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would demonstrate what the defense always argued, that many people involved in the story lied and the truth is yet to be clarified. for the i team, dan noyes, abc 7 news. ama: and dan traveled to rome to cover the story and put together a documentary of the case. it's available on our abc 7 app, which you can download for apple tv, android tv, fire tv, and roku. new developments as a man seen kicking and 84-year-old man out of a walker made a return to court after being let out. >> that the words restorative justice have been weaponized to silence a victim of hate! ama: the outrage of passion is for what they say the way 84-year-olds attack has been handled by the district attorney's office. abc 7 first broke the story of him being viciously kicked out of a seated walker in the tenderloin in february of 2020.
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he suffered serious head injuries and a blood clot, which required drilling into his skull. according to documents, the perpetrator spent seven months in jail and was released on mental health diversion. a victim services advocate for the da's office claimed him, who speaks only, cantonese wanted him for his perpetrator, something his family says is simply not true. >> when they wanted to reach out, it's all because of the story you did. ama: he told us in march he wanted a strict punishment for his attacker. the das office told me today in a statement that an interpreter was always available and that they were not aware of the misunderstanding until months later. >> i asked him point blank myself, and my dad asked him, as well. he said he'd never said anything close to that. ama: we learned in court today ramos hernandez was arrested and convicted of a misdemeanor. the das office says because of this, they requested the court terminate the health diversion. he alleges the district attorney's office never notified
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his family of any developments of the case until hernandez was released. documents show the das office did make contact a member of times, though the log so heavily redirected, we couldn't make out details. he spoke to is outside the hall of justice, expressing his gratitude for the communities support. >> he said he's really happy and really emotional that everybody came out here to support him today. ama: inside, as ramos hernandez hung his head, mr. lee out describe how the attack made him fearful to go outside and he lost his independence and is considering a move back to china because he feels so unsafe in san francisco. judge compton said he would not be making a decision on moms hernandez until he was medically evaluated. >> i'm disappointed, but i'm not really surprised of the decision, especially with how the da kind of wants to play this. ama: he will remain in jail in san francisco. the next court hearing will happen december 7. it is important to note ramos
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hernandez has not been charged with a hate crime despite the family and community members who showed up today believing it was. dion: coming up closing by christmas. an earth day community is losing its cvs store. while some services are been transferred, people tell us it won't be the same. spencer: december want is easing and a chance for rain developing. i'll have the accuweather forecast. dion: and in the wake of new travel restrictions, tonight, will it cover you if rules change while you are out of the country? ama: heads up. tomorrow at this time, you will be watching the pac-12 championship, the game between the oregon ducks and utah youths. it will be followed by toyota after the game. stay with us for a special edition ♪ i see trees of green ♪ ♪ red roses too ♪ ♪ i see them bloom for me and you ♪ (music)
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ama: anger and anxiety over the closure of a long time cvs store in marin city. local advocates say the store has been a lifeline and its demise is the last thing there underserved committee -- community needs. cornell barnard has the story. >> yes, another you know? one. >> the last one. yeah, we don't want to lose it. cornell: from the moment our cameras arrived, we heard strong reactions from shoppers about the impending closure of this cvs store near marin city. >> i've been here over almost 20 years and this store has been here since i moved in. it's very convenient. we don't have much here in marin city, and this would be a loss to the community. cornell: the store has been a lifeline to hattie cook. she has no car, only her scooter. >> i feel bad and i don't want a
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it closing. it's the only thing left from when they rebuilt this thing. cornell: the cvs store is located inside the marin gateway shopping center. >> a lot of people come to the store. i don't understand. there's a lot of seniors that come get their medication here. cornell: cvs declined to say why it's closing the store, but in a statement to abc 7 news, a representative said we have made the difficult decision to close. the closure of this store is not a reflection of the hard work and dedication of our employees. in fact, our colleagues will be given the opportunity to transition into comparable roles at other cvs locations nearby. store officials say prescriptions will be transferred to the cvs pharmacy inside this nearby target store. but community advocates say it's not the same. >> it's just pitiful. it's just another one gone down. and while, i mean, look how desolate it looks. cornell: marin city family outreach advocate says her underserved community deserves better, now left with fewer shopping options.
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>> this community deserves our help, and not everybody has cars. and so, i think it's a shame that this is happening. cornell: marin county supervisor stephanie moulton peters tells as the loss of cvs in the shopping center is a loss to the community, but i am glad that marin city residents continue to fill prescriptions and shop locally at target. >> they didn't consult the community to tell us. and so this is putting us at a disadvantage. >> something new is going to come out of all of this. i have faith. cornell: this cvs is slated for closure december 22. in marin city, cornell barnard, abc 7 news. ama: much-needed congestion relief has arrived for drivers in north bay. caltrans opened a car pulling on the northbound side of highway 101 in sonoma county. sky seven was overhead giving us a glimpse of the traffic arrangement. this project has been years in the making and including widening the highway.
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caltrans plans to order south bound carpal lane in late 2022. dion: santa fe state students are fulfilling an agreement. a student alliance says there are no hurdles, making it difficult to set up beds for the homeless. the university says that's not true. david louis looks at both sides. david: students planted 4,000 flags in the long to represent the number of students who told san jose state they have been homeless at some point. the student homeless alliance negotiated an agreement with the university to provide temporary housing assistance nearly two years ago. they claim hurdles are preventing students from getting promised help. >> in the first one half of the semester, over 100 students requested for housing assistance and only one person was granted an emergency bed. david: while san jose state has made temporary beds available, the student alliance blames unclear eligibility rules and efforts by caseworkers to assess the applicant's financial
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resources for the lack of assistance. that left the impression they 'd have to take out loans. >> we ask, is it equitable for students experiencing homelessness to be asked to further their debt to the education system when they cannot even afford proper housing after the thousands of dollars spent to pay for school? david: the associate vice president believes the complains are not valid. an eight-member office has been crated for students to apply for help. a food pantry has also been created. >> we do not turn students away. if they need assistance, we will help them. we will work with them. if it's housing assistance, food assistance, financial literacy, financial support, we definitely are prepared to bring students in and work with them. david: there is one element of concern. what happens next month and when some of the student leaders of the student homeless alliance graduate? the university says it's committed to continuing to fulfill the needs of student. at san jose state, david louis,
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abc 7 news. ama: the number of new mortgages is following -- falling at an unusually fast pace. they declined 2% in the third quarter. san jose new mortgages fell by almost 16%. the number of people refinancing also fell by 13%. some say it reflects a lack of home for sale, but a mortgage tracker says the drop is significant and could suggest an impending market slowdown. dion: the temperature is not slowing down. it was downright hot today. ama: it does not feel like fall. spencer: it is not at all. remember we had record warmth, on december 1 of all dates. today was still mild, buckling down from yesterday's levels. it's nine degrees cooler in san francisco right now then this time yesterday, four degrees cooler in oakland, in most locations anywhere from three to five degrees cooler now than
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yesterday evening. here's the view from the camera looking back at the cityscape, currently 53 degrees in san francisco, mid 50's in oakland, 50 in morgan hill, 54 degrees. the view from the rooftop camera, skies are mainly clear right now but getting cloudier as we get into the evening. 55 in santa rosa right now. napa, fairfield, 57. and the lights are bright and san jose tonight. -- in san jose tonight. fog and high clouds will increase overnight. hazy skies with moderate air quality can be expected tomorrow. we expect light rain or drizzle on monday. before we get to that, let's look at the coastal flood advisory in effect from 8:00 a.m. tomorrow to 3:00 p.m. sunday because of king tides, unusually high tides. minor coastal flooding is possible in low-lying areas, so bear that in mind.
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we move along to the forecast animation for tonight and overnight hours will have an increase in fog, some high clouds passing through, as well. skies mainly bright tomorrow, even with the presence of high clouds. on we go to low temperatures tonight, mainly mid to upper 40's, but much chillier among lakeport and ukiah. much of the two counties will be under a frost advisory from midnight until 9:00 p.m. tomorrow. frost is likely to form in some places as some temperatures will be as low as 33 degrees, just a degree above freezing. that chilled will quickly dissipate in the morning hours. by midday tomorrow, we expect high temperatures in the north, mid-to-upper 60's. in the areas, highs in the mid to upper 60's, as well, mainly mid-60's along the bay shoreline and 60's up the coast. the forecast animation, looking ahead to the weekend and early next week, we expect a weak cold front this week through monday. it could produce some light
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rain, or as the national weather service described it, aggressive drizzle between 9:00 a.m. and early evening hours. we don't expect much in the way of measurable rain from that system. in fact, the outlook calls for rainfall totals to be around .01 to .02 inches at most. i would like to see it be a bit more aggressive than that. slight cool down by just a few degrees on saturday, but mainly clear skies. on sunday, mainly sunny, milder again. it cools down sharply, increasing the transfer drizzle. the best chance of measurable rain in the next -- chance for drizzle. the best chance of measurable rain in the next days is thursday. dion: northern california woman is urging pregnant women to get back stated. -- get vaccinated. the story may be more persuasive. >> hope will never be silent. on lisa steps harvey milk spoke
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about hope. -- on these steps, harvey milk spoke about hope, a future he would never see. milk took action to build a better bay area for everyone. and so can we. this is our moment. this is our moment. ♪give my regards to broadway!♪ ♪remember me to herald square!♪ ♪tell all the gang at forty second street♪ ♪that i will soon be there!♪ ♪whisper of how i'm yearning♪ ♪to mingle with the old-time throng!♪ ♪give my regards to old broadway♪ ♪and say that i'll be there, 'ere long!♪
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ama: tonight, taking a moment to remember the fire. dion: the fire broke out during a concert being held in the building, which had been converted collective and living space. 36 people were killed. the building's master tenant was sentenced to 12 years after pleading guilty to involuntary manslaughter charges. in march, he was sentenced to 12 years. with time served and time offer for good behavior, he is serving the rest of his sentence in home detention. a jury acquitted the codefendant of all charges. kristen: today --ama: decision still stands. the building's owners, as well as pg&e, have paid out millions to settle civil lawsuits. dion: these are the faces of those who we lost. one couple died in each other's arms. one mother sent a dying text message to her grandmother. another victim was a 17-year-old
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high school student. so hard to see all of those faces on the screen and wrap your head around the fact it's been five years. ama: i can't believe it. it feels like it's been just yesterday. getting the call to cover it, it's still heartbreaking. dion: keeping their memory alive. ama: absolutely. dion: still to come at 6:00, the new steps announced by president biden to curb the spread of covid-19. some changes you'll see as soon as monday. >> trevor are changing by the day and by the hour. now there's insurance.
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and protect against vision loss. visit and take control of your sight. >> building a better bay area, moving forward, finding solutions. this is abc 7 news. announcing today, pulls no punches. dion: that's exactly what we need as the omicron variant is now found in five states. california reported the first case yesterday. a san francisco resident, and a second today. ama: president biden outlined
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new steps, including a testing requirement for international travelers that takes effect on monday. president winter from a position of strength compared to where america was last winter. reporter: in washington, d.c., president joe biden unveiling his winter plan for fighting covid-19. air travelers entering the u.s. must now test negative within a day of departure, regardless of vaccination status or nationality. the biden administration also extending a mask requirement for domestic travel on planes, trains, and public transit for the middle of march. >> what you do what you -- when you travel, you take care, you're prudent. travel always increases somewhat the risk of getting affected. reporter: the announcement just one day after officials recorded the first recorded case of the omicron variant in the united states in california. the white house plans to increase vaccine and booster outreach, with a focus on seniors and children.
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president biden: we're going to launch hundreds of vaccination clinics across the country. they offer vaccinations for the whole family, one stop. reporter: private insurers will now be required to announce home testing kits at community sites will offer free at home kits for those not covered by private insurance. president: the bottom-line, this winter, you'll be able to test for free in the comfort of your home and have some peace of mind. reporter: in washington, i'm chris when. dion: the new covid restrictions announced may be just the beginning of tightened rules, not just in the united states, but other countries, as well. if you are traveling, especially abroad, experts say be ready for more limits, broader closures that can disrupt your trips. will travel insurance cover you? michael finney has some advice, and this seems to be the age-old question. michael: people always push back on travel insurance. this is not a good idea to be
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doing that right now. this may be a time to get some insurance. there are some significant covid-19 policies to cover everything from potential quarantine to medical expenses to canceled tours. and with the new rule requiring negative test results before coming back home, you might want to think about this now. >globetrotters were just beginning to come out of isolation when the new variant rock a fresh set of travel restrictions. and experts say be ready for even more rules during the holiday travel russia had. -- rush ahead. >> we are walking into the next six weeks of uncertainty. there's a lot of last-minute decisions being made. a lot of restrictions are put in place by many countries. michael: a travel insurance ceo says some countries may enact new restrictions or even close borders if the new variant spreads. new rules already require passengers to show negative covid test within 24 hours of their flight back to the u.s.
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>> this is something that they need to plan and they need to start as soon as possible. wherever their destination is, to book their appointments asap. because this is a requirement and you will not be getting on a plane coming back home if you don't have your proof of negative covid-19 tests. michael: a positive result could mean being stranded overseas in quarantine. border restrictions may be losing money for tours, lodging, and transportation. however, many companies offer specific covid-19 travel insurance. if you're going overseas, check for policies that cover expenses in case you are quarantine, medical coverage in case you get sick from covid, cancellations for lodging, tours, transportation, and airfare. and finally, look for policies that let you cancel for any reason, such as not wanting to travel during the covid surge. >> from what we're seeing, people are still continuing with their travel plans and they will see how it goes and what this is
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going to end up being. michael: now one thing that's still to be announced, what type of rapid test will be acceptable within that 24 hour window before you come back home? now, i'll keep checking and i'll let you know so you'll be ready for when you travel, hopefully through this holiday. we need to get this answer quick. dion: no kidding. michael, thanks. [applause] [bell] dion: stocks posted their biggest advance since october, rebounding after two days of selloffs, due to, in part, the omicron variant. the dow jumped over 600 points, nearly 2%. the s&p 500 gained 1.4%. ama: a 32-year-old mother from placerville is sharing her story of how covid nearly took her life and that of her unborn baby.
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are both healthy. >> she is now a little over 10 pounds, which is amazing because when she was born, she was only four pounds. reporter: the baby was born prematurely. they had to be separated because she was fighting pneumonia after contracting covid. >> something that will stick with me is that because i was positive, i didn't get to meet naomi until 10 days after she was born. reporter: after naomi's birth, doctors were focused on saving moms life. >> i couldn't breathe. it was the scariest situation i have ever been in in my life. and i remember looking at the doctor and i said, please help me. because i was so scared. reporter: refusing to get vaccinated was a hard decision. she was already pregnant when the new vaccines became available.
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and because she had suffered two previous miscarriages, sarah and her husband, matt, decided he would get vaccinated, but she would not. >> we felt like her being secluded, kind of from the outside world during the pregnancy, was hopefully enough for her not to need the vaccine. reporter: but he contracted the virus after a brief encounter that a family member had with heil's other child. here she is holding her 16 month old child while pregnant with naomi. >> what we have to realize here is we can't control viruses that are floating around in the atmosphere. >> i will never take another deep earth for granite -- breath for granted. just to a situation like mine can be prevented by getting vaccinated. reporter: lyanne melendez, abc 7 news. ama: if you have questions, ask our vaccine team.
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click on the big blue box. coming up next, and abc news exclusive. >> i didn't pull the trigger. >> save never pulled the trigger? -- so you never pulled the trigger? ama: a sneak peek alec
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ama: tonight, exclusive new details on that deadly shooting on the set of the movie, "rust," an excessive interview with george stephanopoulos said alec baldwin said he did not pull the trigger. the lawyer for the assistant director is backing up those claims. morgan norwood has a preview of the interview that is airing tonight on abc 7. >> it just doesn't seem real to me. morgan: an emotional alec baldwin talking exclusively to george stephanopoulos about the set of his film, "rust," that injured a director and killed cinematographer, alina hutchins. >> she was someone beloved by everyone. morgan: baldwin telling abc news that he didn't pull the trigger on the prop gun that investigators said contained live rounds. >> the trigger was never pulled. i never pulled the trigger. >> so you never pulled the trigger? >> no, no, i would never point the gun at someone and pull the
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trigger, ever. morgan: the lawyer telling killing hartung it was a misfire. >> the entire time, baldwin had his finger outside the trigger guard, parallel to the barrel, and that he told me since day one he thought it was a misfire. i know. and until alec said that, it was just really hard to believe. but dave has told me since the very first day i met him that alec did not pull the trigger. morgan: as authorities continue to investigate, reviewing the evidence, including the live rounds found on the set, the supplier who provided the guns and ammunition also breaking their silence, showing abc 7 news the invoices saying they did not provide live rounds, and claiming the life ammunition that detectives seized don't match what was discovered on the set. >> they found four rounds that were close enough to take in with them. they're not a match, but they were closed. so there's something very unique about the live rounds found on "rust," but we've got to wait for the fbi to do its job.
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morgan: and that supplier telling abc news they are fully cooperating with the investigation. morgan norwood, abc news, los angeles. ama: the full interview airs at 8:00 p.m. right here on abc 7. you will also be able to stream it on hulu. dion: coming up, the days of record warmth are coming to an end. it is giving spencer more than just temperatures to talk about in the seven-day forecast. also ahead? >> wow, where did this line come from -- wind come from? dion: ask him about the rest of the industry, and it's a mu hi, my name is cherrie. i'm 76 and i live on the oregon coast. my husband, sam, we've been married 53 years. we love to walk on the beach. i have two daughters and then two granddaughters. i noticed that memories were not there like they were when i was much younger. since taking prevagen, my memory has gotten better and it's like the puzzle pieces have all been
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dion: happen to notice something in the sky today? parton not notice it. -- hard to not notice it. air pollution to the ground in many neighborhoods. a spare the air alert may be triggered for this week and if conditions worsen. so, how can you help with air quality? >> wood-burning is the number one source of pollution. we would really recommend, especially as levels inch up there, that people do not use fireplaces, they reduce the driving. all of that can help. dion: air quality officials say
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they will keep a close eye on conditions and call in an advisor if needed tomorrow. ama: it's thursday, which means it's time for the weekly reminder about drought conditions. new maps always come out on thursday. there's no change from last week, so we put the map next to the map from a year ago. currently 80% of the state, including the bay area, is in the worst two categories of the drought. does red shades indicating extreme drought. a year ago, it was the opposite. just 20% of california was in extreme drought. dion: droughts are concern for winemakers in california. since our state is home to some of the best grape growing regions in the world. this year's weather yielded a pretty good crop. but winemakers face other concerns. reporter k receipt got the details in lodi. >> wow, where did this wine come from? kay: the drier, more even killed conditions in lodi led to a
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small but great harvest. >> the yields were relatively light to average, but the average -- quality looked exceptional this year. kay: call it 2021's limited edition. >> that was better buying and better pricing on the grapes. that made everyone a little bit happier. minus my background. kay: jeremy smiles even through the obstacles he and others have faced in buying and selling, such as labor, glass -- >> glass cost had gone up tremendously for us. they're nearly double what we were paying a year ago. kay: even supplies. >> the paper you print the label on, they had to be sourced. the cost increases everyone is experiencing is leading to an additional price pressure on the producer side. kay: pressure that can lead to higher prices and limited inventory as the supply can be streaky even more. >> the cost of farming them has gone up rapidly. and the inability to recognize these vineyards have been
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leading to that price pressure. kay: when goods are being replaced by cheaper crops. >> other tree crops, too. they're less costly to manage on a day-to-day, yearly basis, and less costly to establish, as well. kay: for trevor, the glass is half-full. >> i have not raised prices yet. kay; as he looks to the vine for any hint on how 2022 may flow. >> there setting that fruit. kay: in lodi, kay kay kay kay ky spencer: i'm doing my best to support the white economy. let's put it that way. i'm patriotic. overnight, we can expect an increase in high clouds and fog. in fact, there will be foggy areas in the morning commute. , tomorrow will be a bright mainly sunny day, temperatures in the mid of her 40's. ice tomorrow up to about 60 near the coast.
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in the in the areas, we'll see upper 60's tomorrow, far cry from the 70's we saw yesterday. here's the accuweather 7 day forecast. temperatures drop a few degrees on saturday, but we'll have bright skies, still brighter and sunny, a little bit milder. clouds increase monday. that's a chance of some sprinkles. a better chance of measurable rain and some showers as they move through the area. dion: spencer, thanks. ama: we have larry beil here tonight talking some football. larry: yes. russell wilson has driven the 49ers absolutely crazy over the years. those days may be over by sunday night. the niners try to put seattle out of their misery and the one man who has provided extra motivation for george kittle next in sports.
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announcer: now, abc 7 sports with larry beil. larry: good evening. it was a rude awakening for the royer -- warriors. three match is tomorrow night at chase center. steve kerr frustrated on the bench in phoenix, watching the warriors just turn it over all night long. now, the sons did a great job on steph curry. they use their size and their length. that forced the best shooter on the planet into a 4-21 night. he was named western conference player of the night. look for a strong bounceback tomorrow night. >> you know, any time you play
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against a great defense, you can't get lazy. and i thought we were a little bit lazy in some of our execution. and a little careless at times, too. we had all those turnovers. and again, phoenix caused a lot of that. >> it's a good benchmark for us early in the season. there's a lot of games left so it's a good test to see where you're at as a team. we test ourselves against one of the best. larry: the sons went to the finals last year. cal dance six with three and a half to go, but they take the lead. jailer curry, coast-to-coast, 71-70, curry with 15 points. 20 seconds left now, cal is down -- sweet dish! what proves to be the game-winner. cal, 73-72. they're 6-1. the cal men 12 play in about a half-hour. on football, 49ers have won three straight, while the
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struggling seahawks have won three games total. but one of those games was at levi's stadium on the first week of october. seattle in freefall, lost six of seven since then. russell wilson missed three games because of a broken finger, had surgery. he's back now but kind of struggling. the niners favored by three and have points on the road, which is unusual. it was george kittle's dad that came up with a stat that will be motivating him sunday. >> something that stood out to me is they won 16 out of the last 19, which is not acceptable. not everyone here has been a part of all those games, obviously, but that's still quite the streak. the only way to work your way against that is to win games. and this week gives us an opportunity to make it 16-20. >> howdy know that stat? that how do you know that stat? -- how do you know that stat? >> my dad told me that one. larry: is a great player, but it
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never ends with the box receiver. now he's been suspended for violating covid protocols, believing he supplied a fake vaccination card. the lockout began officially last night in the first workout -- work stoppage since the 1994. strike this means no players can get signed or traded or even work out their own to sillies. the big issue -- i know this is going to shock you -- money. and who gets most of it when the sparring begins? >> the lockout is part of the process that's designed to move the parties towards an agreement. >> our positions were not a surprise. they did not come out of the proverbial left field. our concerns have been voiced for the last few years. larry: if you look at what we have been through the past almost two years now, with the worldwide pandemic, i cannot think of anything more tone deaf than major league baseball owners and players fighting over
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how to divvy up billions of dollars. it's mind-boggling, but here we are. and here's the thing. until spring training comes around in february or march, don't even worry about this because they got time to get it settled. but they got to get their head straight. clearly, this is a bad luck. dion: we do have other things to worry about. larry: just a couple. dion: larry, thanks. ama: coming up tonight, at 8:00, and abc news special, alec baldwin:. unscripted then don't miss abc 7 news at 11:00. you can watch all our newscasts live and on-demand on the connected tv app available for apple tv, android tv, amazon fire tv, and roku. dental the app now and start streaming. that is going to do it for this edition of abc 7 news. we thank you for joining us. i'm ama daetz. dion: and i'm dion lim. for all of us here at abc 7, thanks so much for joining us. have a great night. we will see you back here tonight at 11:00.
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♪five bread-sticks.♪ ♪for my triple treat.♪ ♪three layers deep.♪ ♪10 cinnabon mini rolls to eat.♪ ♪and a pizza plus another pizza.♪ the triple treat box, only from pizza hut.
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♪ from the alex trebek stage at sony pictures studios, this is "jeopardy!" today's contestants are a writer from pasadena, california... an attorney from new orleans, louisiana... and our returning champion-- an engineering manager from oakland, california... whose 11-day cash winnings total... and now, hosting "jeopardy!"-- ken jennings! [cheers and applause] thank you, johnny. welcome, everyone. our champion amy schneider is starting to enjoy some rarified air during her exemplary run. at this point, there are only nine other players
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in "jeopardy!" history who have won more games than her and she's starting to approach some other benchmarks in the "jeopardy!" hall of fame as well. what will happen on today's show? let's find out, shall we? good luck to sinnott and jessica. let's get into the first round, shall we? here are your categories. ♪ we'll start you off with... next... "u" and "m-e" in quotation marks. - amy, where do we start? - funny ladies, $200. the showbiz career of this beloved funny lady has spanned more than 80 years. - jessica. - who is betty white? - that's betty white, yeah. - funny ladies for $400. - amy. - who is tomlin? - yes. - funny ladies, $600. order in the court! if she ever tires of being funny,
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she has a law degree from the university of new south wales


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