tv CBS 5 Eyewitness News at 6PM CBS November 3, 2011 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT
set up a camp here but here they are and there's more than 100 tents now. so last night and over the last couple weeks, they have been begging and pleading with and fighting with some of their more violent members not to commit violence and they are being equally disregarded. they look like ninjas. dressed in dark clothing, faces mask, this is the violent faction that "occupy oakland" demonstrators insist is ruining their peaceful protests. who are they? yesterday police called them black bloc which is not the name of any organization. instead, it's a tactic protestors use for hiding their identity so they canavan vandalize without identification. they started in the '80s and have become familiar in demonstrations around the world. so are these oakland protestors really black bloc? today the police chief backed
away from that term. >> i don't know if they are black bloc or notful i don't want to label them as any particular group because i don't know that. i can say generally we consider them anarchists and provocateurs people intent on causing damage regardless of the situation whether it's peaceful or not. >> reporter: two other police spokesmen told me off camera that the department does know the identity of the violent faction but they don't want to give them undue publicity. two things are clear. they succeeded in committing vandalism and violence. other oakland "occupy" protestors went through dramatic lengths to try to stop them. [ yelling and cursing ] >> reporter: this woman was hurt trying to stave off an attack at the whole foods grocery store. another man waved a chair and kept the ninjas at bay for a short time anyway. overnight watch as the man with the fire hydrant tried to put out a fire and was violently shoved away. but he cannot trying.
most of the "occupy oakland" folks say they are determined to stop it. >> this is peaceful but there's no guarantee that it will be peaceful. >> reporter: but there is still major disagreement about whether the violent factions should be completely shunned. >> they are emotional. i think they are. i think -- >> they had nothing to did with the movement and nothing do with "occupy oakland." >> that's not true. >> it's absolutely true. >> it's not. >> if you support it, leave. >> reporter: and we're back live where they are still hard at work frying to clean up some of the vandalism from last night. police say they want to clean up the mess. they are going to post the photos today or tomorrow. the majority of these protestors have been very peaceful, quite civil, as we observe, but police want to make sure that the violent action is taken care of.
>> joe, we saw and you saw, too, a lot of them wear the hoodies and the masks and if they want to hide their identity, they hide it very well. >> reporter: right. and we get the indication from the police that they have to some degree infiltrated the group that they have some kind of intelligence and that they are going to be exposing some of the members of that group because they believe as many members of the "occupy oakland" group that they have hijacked what is largely a peaceful demonstration. >> absolutely. okay. joe, thanks so much. oakland's mayor had praise for police who arrested the hard core protestors. and that's a big change from last week when police took criticism from nearly all sides. christin ayers has the more on that and what demonstrations are costing the city. christin. >> reporter: dana, some of the damage from last night still evident here at a police substation. you can see the busted windows here. at least one protestor arrested on felony vandalism charges for
this specific event. we are hearing that that person was just one of more than 80 people arrested overnight after that fringe group of protestors turned violent. the city joined forces with 14 other agencies to make the arrests and the city today revealing for the first time that it cost upwards of $700,000 last week alone to deal with an "occupy oakland" raid and the aftermath. today mayor quan applauded the department for what she called a job well done. >> police effectively got in and surrounded and arrested them. >> in the end i think we had minimal damage. it's unfortunate that that happened. none of my officers was seriously injured. and i think to the best of our ability, we arrested the people we felt were responsible for a lot of damage that took place last night. >> reporter: mayor quan announcing for the first time today since "occupy oakland" took over the city hall lawn she has established contact
with them via twitter. she took tow social networking site last night urging group members to call her. she was able to start a dialogue with organizers and is hoping for a peaceful resolution. and right now, for about the past 30 minutes or so, the city has been holding a special city council meaning inside of city hall of mayor quan wanting to talk to members of the community and also organizers at "occupy oakland" about how these protests have affected them. >> thank you, christin ayers. you saw the riots and as expected there was damage left behind. but there was one man who stood his ground. mark sayre on his shotgun tactics to get the troublemakers to back off. and they did. mark. >> reporter: indeed they did. that city council meeting is taking place this city hall. there you see it one of eight windows in this very building broken. this is the scene throughout downtown as businesses try to
repair and in some cases fight back. at the bank of america building on lake merritt, crews spent the day power washing graffiti sprayed right over the bank's exterior wall logo. plywood covers ground floor windows that were broken during the violence. it's much the same story at businesses around frank ogawa plaza including this tully's coffee. just a few doors down we found an oakland resident who came here on his own time to help clean up. >> just a hand. of people came and destroyed everything that had what "occupy oakland" stands for. >> reporter: it was also a very dramatic evening for one of oakland's most well known developers. >> this is a shotgun that i brought from home because i knew i was going to be working late. >> reporter: phil brought a shotgun to the ground floor of his offices in the rotunda building in order to ward off protestors who were trying to forcibly get inside. >> they kept pushing through the door, i racked the shotgun one time and they all ran
awhich. >> reporter: tagami says the entire situation is unacceptable. >> here's a situation where folks are saying that they are nonviolent protestors and things have escalated to this level of damage and destruction in our city. and they refuse to leave an encampment. they have created these conditions. >> reporter: the head of oakland's chamber of commerce says businesses are being heavily impacted by the ongoing violence. >> the interference of "occupy oakland" and the empowerment that was giving to "occupy oakland" by the mayor of oakland has created a situation where they are out of control. >> reporter: the chamber of commerce says that all this violence and alternate attention that it's getting is also hurting efforts to bring businesses to oakland, businesses that had plans to come here now taking a second look at the situation allen. they are not sure how they are going to respond but the chamber says businesses are tired of this and they are looking to put pressure on the political leaders who end this. >> mark, i'm sure you will get back to us with what's going on in the meeting if anything
develops within the newscast. >> reporter: haven't heard anything yet. the port of oakland is open after yesterday's protests shut it down. operations resumed about 8:30 this morning. some lingering protestors did stay and they blocked one entrance today. workers lost a day's pay after thousands blocked all the entrances last night. this was what the march there looked like. protestors say they understand some of the frustrations that came with this demonstration. >> the truckers are forced to work as independent contractors not allowed to unionize so we have had a lot of support from the longshoremen, the teamsters, a lot of the truckers don't have that option. they want to get to work. they want to make money. we understand that. >> the "l.a. times" reports the protestors left the entrance this morning when the president of the union invited them out to breakfast for a conversation. two people were hit by a car during last night's
protest. cell phone video shows a man banging on the hood of a mercedes at broadway and 11th. the driver tried to escape. he hit two people. bart police questioned the driver and let him go. oakland police are investigating. tonight a new challenge for "occupy oakland" protestors, the weather. some light rain fell on the encampment in oakland this afternoon. showers cold temperatures are in the forecast tonight. tomorrow, it's going to be colder, as well. we'll have to see how the weather impacts the "occupy" movement. one of the most closely watched initial public offerings this year could be pricier than originally thought. groupon said today it's planning to price its ipo tomorrow at $20 a share. two weeks ago the daily deal site set a bright range of $16 to $18. though a person familiar with the matter says the $20 pricing is not final. the axe is falling on silicon valley's advanced microdevices. it's laying off 10% of its
workforce or 1400 employees. amd is the world's second largest maker of microprocessors for personal computers. recently it struggled with manufacturing delays and competition from smart phones and tablets. the layoffs are expected to save the company $118 million next year. and bart riders could get a break. the agency which is operating on a surplus now is considering several changes aimed at lowering fares. among some of the ideas, free trips for customersuse bart more than 40 times a month. cheaper rides during off-peak times and bigger clipper card discounts. however, one idea would charge people 15% more to travel during peak times. >> it's a broken system. i hope my case will in some way help others. >> he served 20 years for a murder he didn't commit. how six eyewitnesses all identified the wrong guy. and the new way bay area police
governor jerry brown projected. apparently california's budget deficit will be more than double what governor jerry brown projected at least that's the word from the state assembly tonight. the "sacramento bee" reports that assembly budget leaders estimate the state will face a deficit of anywhere from $5 billion to $8 billion next fiscal year. the governor has said he expects it to be about $3
billion. last year, california faced a $19 billion deficit. a house panel voted today to subpoena the white house for more information on solyndra's massive loan. democrats tried to delay today's vote argue that the subpoena was too broad unnecessary even. republicans are questioning the white house's relationship with the bankrupt solar company accusing it of stonewalling congressional investigators. >> the purpose of this investigation is find out what happened, what went wrong, and what do we do to fix it? and by the stall tactics that we have seen all year we have not been able to conclude this investigation. >> the white house has already released 85,000 documents but republicans want thousands more which the white house resisted giving up. fremont-based solyndra filed for bankruptcy in september after getting a half billion- dollar loan from the government. there's some people in palo alto who are raising a big
stink about a proposal to replace parkland with a dump. measure e would transform 10 acres of bixby park into a compost facility handling food scraps, sludge, yard trimmings. mike sugerman explains why it could be the lesser of two evils. >> reporter: right now it's adump. >> if you're on the right you see the sewage treatment plant. >> reporter: walt and other e- backers want a facility to handle food, sewage, sludge and yard trimmings on an eight football field sized part of byxbee park about 10% of the shoreline area which is already next to a sewage treatment plant and would be built on top of the newly buried closed palo alto dump. >> unless something else is done it means that all the city's yard waste and food waste will be trucked south to
san jose and gilroy which is about 440,000 truck miles a year. >> reporter: that's a lot of greenhouse gases. supporters say putting a halt to that would be like taking 1700 cars off the road. >> the technology they wanted to use has never been done in the world. >> reporter: says this opponent who wants that buried landfill to instead be more of byxbee park as it would become under current law. >> this is not the time to be eliminating parks. you should be getting more parks. you should be doing everything you can to protect them. >> reporter: this is not a democrat or republican issue. this place is palo alto. it's bluer than blue. what measure e asks is, is it green or is it greener? >> smells a little like poop over there but otherwise pretty nice. my dog definitely likes it. >> reporter: paul doesn't want more of that smelly stuff around although the dog may like it. a lawyer is for it, too, for other reasons, like cutting the carbon footprint. >> in 10 years if it doesn't work, it's nothing feasible coming up, they can still be converted into a park.
>> reporter: both sides say the other would cost the city more and hurt the environment worse. in palo alto, mike sugerman, cbs 5. the rain, a dump. [ laughter ] >> well -- >> i didn't think the rain was so much the story today as much cooler temperatures, right? [ laughter ] >> did you really just say that? >> i know. i was just trying to cover my girlfriend there. you didn't hear that at home. >> he was talking about a dump. >> we did have a slight dumping today about a tenth of .10" of rain. when you see that green on the screen, that means you need an umbrella. this is what's left of our cold front. light precipitation now from mountain view back into sunnyvale into san jose and dig its path towards morgan hill and gilroy. now, currently outside it looks like we are starting to clear out around the coast and the bay and later on tonight it's going to be chilly with the colder air mass it place.
37 degrees in santa rosa, 45 in throughout willow glen and san jose. see what i mean? it's breaking up on ocean beach but you see the darker clouds gathering to the south of ocean beach and that's where the cold front is currently located. meanwhile, i know you're paying attention, allen, temperatures are into the 50s except livermore at 48 degrees. we have a lot of cloud cover out there. your headlines for the weekend, we certainly will have a mixed bag of week especially weather in store for you. rain by saturday night, and it will taper off early sunday leaving us with a very cool sunday for raider action. we do have a lot of unstable air mass with the passage of this cold front but for the most part tonight temperatures will be recovering into the 50s and 60s for your friday. we'll pinpoint those numbers next time around. dana? >> thank you, roberta. you know, it's not just k through 12 any more:a little known new law is about to change the entire california
school system. as len ramirez explains, it could mean an extra year of kindergarten from now on. >> reporter: that's right. here in california, kindergarten has gotten tougher forestudents and the schools are finding out that the younger students, those who have not yet turned 5 when they on ther kindergarten are having the toughest time. so for them there is a new idea called transitional kindergarten. angelo started kindergarten this fall at 4.5. >> he is doing exceptionally well. he has a little talking problem will you about get through it. >> reporter: many kids don't do so well meeting new kindergarten standards. that's one of the reasons behind california's move to transitional kindergarten. >> we expect students? the state of california to be reading and writing by the end of kindergarten and addition and subtraction. >> reporter: one school
district is considering two kindergarten programs next year. it would offer children who are not yet five when school starts the option of an extra kindergarten to ensure more students get promoted to first grade and remove a stigma for those who would be held back. >> by looking at the opportunity for students to have a two-year kindergarten program, wherthey are promoted to the second year of a kindergarten program it places a more positive light on their developmental needs. >> reporter: today in california, children whose birthdays are before december 2 are placed in kindergarten but under the state's new kindergarten readiness act passed last year only students with birthdays between september and december would have the option of transitional kindergarten. >> i think that for some children it would be appropriate because they might be educationally a little lagging and need the extra time to really absorb the material. but i think for a lot of children, the challenge might be what they need to help excel
them so i don't think it's a universal thing. >> reporter: now, the school districts will be up to themselves to come up with the implementation plans and that's what they are doing at school districts like this one in mountain view. it's important to remember that this is optional not a mandate. in mountain view, len ramirez, cbs 5. it's not the fountain of youth yet. but scientists just got one step closer. >> and the link between sitting and cancer. how long is too long to stay still? we'll have that in two minutes. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
taking steps. >> reporter: this attorney works long hours at a desk. exercise wasn't a priority until she found out she had breast cancer. >> the diagnosis was a wake-up call. >> reporter: new research suggests getting more active could help keep cancer away. cancer experts say as many as 49,000 cases of breast cancer and 43,000 colon cancer cases every year in the u.s. could be due to a lack of physical activity and long periods of sitting down. >> sitting is bad for you and sitting does trigger some of those biological mechanisms that are important in cancer risk. >> reporter: factors like hormone levels, insulin resistance and inflammation can increase if someone sits too long. that's a big concern since only 31% of americans say they get regular physical activity. >> between work, driving and relaxing at home, some people can spend most of the day sitting. but doctors recommend getting up every hour for at least a
minute or two to move around. >> this is something that is modifiable and absolutely within the reach of every individual patient to make even minor adjustments in their lifestyles. >> reporter: worth haim made changes after her diagnosis and now walks more than 10,000 steps daily. >> i was hoping when i started the exercise regime to maintain my health and hopefully not get cancer again. at this stage though i like it. >> reporter: she says taking the right steps has kept her cancer-free for over a decade. bigad shaban, cbs news, northernp new york. it's not the fountain of youth but scientists may have figured out how it get there. researchers at the mayo clinic figured out how to kill off old cells that stopped working as they should, those so call zombie cells? they pile up as we get older. they secrete toxins that damage the surrounding tissue. scientists hope the discovery will lead to the development of anti-aging drugs that can fend off conditions that become more
common with age. that could include everything from cataracts to cancer. it's called a six-pack. a common police line-up and it helped send this innocent man to prison for 20 years. >> it's a broken system. >> tonight we're going to show you a new kind of line-up one bay area police department is now using to keep witnesses and investigators honest. we were kind of the solution of choice and we were so before we even knew it. >> how a bachelor's party turned into the way to donate money to the "occupy" movement. and now it's up to the jury. the closing arguments in the trial of michael jackson's doctor. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
"occupy oakland" encampment. the oakland city council is meeting now on the future of the "occupy oakland" encampment. this after yesterday's mass demonstrations dissolved into a night of destructive riots across the downtown area. three officers and five protestors were hurt in the clashes but police say they had no choice but to move in. here's a look at how it
happened. it started when a group occupied a vacant building at 1th an telegraph. you can see the so-called black bloc members gearing up for the confrontation with police and that's exactly what happened. police moved in with tear gas. then anarchists set fire to the streets. and when other protestors tried to put out those fires, the anarchists literally fought back. >> reporter: they intensified their efforts using flash grenades and protestors threw rocks and bottles.
in the early-morning hours, dozens of arrests and a tense standoff that lasted several hours. now, at this hour, the oakland city council is debating what to do about the "occupy" protestors. our robert lyles is there and says that the meeting is contentious with a lot of shouting back and forth. some residents saying that the occupiers need to be kicked out, one occupier protestor who refused to stop talking was removed by police. we are going to have more on this tonight at 10:00 and 11:00. we know the "occupy" movement is receiving some sizable donations to keep the cause alive. but how is that possible without using the very same banking institutions that are the focus of the frustration? a closer look at a small bay area company custom made for this which is now an international stand up against corporate greed.
just down highway 101 not that far from the protests, the strikes and the encampments -- >> this is our cfo. >> reporter: a high-tech startup marches arm in arm with the "occupy" movement. >> we were the solution of choice and we were so before we even knew it. >> reporter: rich and his college room mated start we pay three years ago. >> i was checking money for my brother's bachelor party of all things and collecting this mix of cash and check and using paypal for some of it. >> reporter: he admits we pay is a for profit company. he says the difference is, as he puts it, we pay's focus on service and empathy with its customers. had something apparently "occupy" can embrace. >> the original account was called september 17 event and that was set up in early august. >> reporter: after some vetting to check authenticity -- >> they were honest. it's going to be for a peaceful
public protest in new york, we said great. another donation campaign. people are passionate about something. we never imagined that it would turn into such a large momentous movement. >> reporter: but then "occupy" gained momentum and spread, so did word about we pay. >> we are seeing at this point almost 400 "occupy" campaigns created and across those 380 or 400 they have collected a combined $400,000. it's not a single organizer checking money for a single "occupy" campaign. >> thank you for coming to "occupy" the future. >> it's kind of a democratized use of our product. >> reporter: thus the ideological marriage of "occupy" and we pay. >> it's easier to be a kind company if your 30 employees as opposed to 3,000. >> reporter: a direct reference to paypal, which is being boycotted by "occupiers" because paypal is cooperating with the financial embargo against embattled wikileaks. we pay has actually been called the antipaypal. >> they say we are the antipaypal that's better because then they say you do what paypal does in a way that,
you know, we are going to enjoy. >> many people say the paypal experience is fine for them. in fact some might even say it's enjoyable. in case you're wondering we pay makes money by charging 3.5% on each withdrawal transaction. if you have a story idea, log on to cbssf.com, click "connect," scroll down to "closer look" and send an email. unrest in italy as protestors demonstrated against the g20 summit in france. these protestors say that they are upset that 20 people are making decisions for the rest of the world. leaders including president obama are gathering in cannes for the annual economic summit to head off a potential global economic disaster. debt problems plaguing greece, italy and spain dominate the talks. and in san francisco,
nurses joined occupiers for a march downtown today timed to coincide with the g20 summit. they started at the federal building and walked to the headquarters of wells fargo. nurses are calling for a federal transaction tax which they say would bring in billions of dollars in revenue. wells fargo says it respects the rights of americans to peacefully assemble and it understands the concerns of the protestors. and the dow surged more than 200 points today. investors were optimistic that greece scrapped a plan to put a bailout deal for the country to greek voters. well, apple comes clean. the problem some are calling the new death grip. >> and hundreds of thousands of dollars funneled to the occupy m. we'll be right back. imagine spending decades behind bars, for a crime you didn't he served 20 years for a murder he didn't commit. how six eyewitnesses all id'd the wrong guy. >> it's a broken system. >> elizabeth cook reveals the new way police are keeping
witnesses honest. coming up next. over 200 varies from 20 leading brands, including barista prima. it's to brew everyone's favorite cup in under a minute. way to brew. [people chatting] everyone, it's $37 a piece. paying with your smart phone instead of cash. that's a step forward. with chase person-to-person quickpay, you can send money directly to your friend's checking account. all you need is their email address or mobile number. don't worry honey, i'll show you. thanks everyone.
it happens all t imagine spending decades behind bars for a crime you didn't commit. it happens all the time of the usually from eyewitness mistakes. elizabeth cook shows us how one bay area police department is trying to change that. >> i think it's one of the happiest days of might have life. >> reporter: it's a day francisco will always remember. > mama. >> reporter: the day he got out of prison after serving 20 years for a drive-by murder he didn't commit. >> a car with three hispanics drove by, fired into a group of african-americans. >> reporter: he was 16 at the time, he was miles away at his father's house. yet six days later -- >> door gets kicked down. about 15 or 20 armed officers storm in order me and my father on the ground. i can clearly remember as i sit here that i could not understand why they were there. >> reporter: but the sheriffs
who arrested him were sure they knew. an eyewitness had chosen his photo out of a line-up as the shooter, five other witnesses later came forward to say they had seen him, too, and a jury found him guilty. >> it was almost like an out of body experience. i just could not believe that they said those words. >> reporter: behind bars serving a 30-year sentence. carillo started thinking hard about what went wrong and came to one conclusion. >> how it involved me was that photo lineup . everything else had nothing to do with me. >> reporter: it turns out that his case is a classic example of problems with police line- ups. the mistakes came to light during court proceedings that led to his exoneration. >> we really needed to study what happened in terms of those eyewitness identifications. >> reporter: linda starr with the northern california "innocence project" helped public defenders to get carillo freed. >> we decided that we needed to see ourselves what could be seen under the circumstances as described by all the witnesses.
so we went out to the scene at the same time of night with the same lighting conditions. we were shocked. you can't see a thing. >> reporter: they also reinterviewed the witnesses. the first witness provided their main clue. >> the sheriffs conducting the line-up had [ indiscernible ] his identification. >> reporter: in court testimony the witness admitted the investigator in the case prompted him to pick carillo's photo. >> there were officers who possibly wanted to close this case the sooner the better. >> reporter: influencing a witness is never supposed to happen and starr says there are ways to prevent it. >> preferred practices now recommend that the person administering the line-up not know hot suspect is. >> reporter: that's called a double blind line-up. san jose police are among a growing number of departments across the state that have adopted the practice. >> we actually bring in a separate investigator. >> reporter: they walked me through it. >> i'm going to show you a set
of photographs. the person in this investigation may or may not be shown. >> reporter: without knowing the real suspect, the interrogator can't even inadvertently drop any hints you. >> it recognize that person? >> they can't accidentally, i don't think they do it on purpose, maybe show a gesture or show that picture a little bit longer. >> reporter: san jose police also use another new technique. they say it keeps the process honest. it's called a sequential lineup . the photos are shown one at a time and shuffled each time a different witness comes in. that's different from a traditional line-up called a six-pack in which witnesses are shown six numbered mug shots at the same time. in carillo's case, the six-pack line-up allowed the first witness to tell others what number mugshot he had chosen. >> he went back and talked to the other witnesses and told them it's number one. i'm sure it's number one. >> reporter: eventually all six witnesses recanted. but the investigator who
allegedly influenced the main witness was never disciplined. and the sheriff's department never apologized. >> they just refused to accept the fact that they made a mistake. >> reporter: he is now pushing for all california police and sheriffs to adopt the new protocols. >> it's a broken system. i hope my case will in some way help others, you know, understand that reform needs to take place the sooner the better. >> reporter: rereached out to the l.a. county sheriff's department for comment on the case but they never got back to us. here in the bay area meanwhile we in that all police and sheriff's departments in santa clara county have adopted the new line-up protocols. several other agencies and other counties are considering them. elizabeth cook, cbs 5. the michael jackson manslaughter trial is now in the hands of the jury. both sides completed closing arguments today. the jury begins deliberations tomorrow. prosecutors argue that dr. conrad murray's reckless and negligent care left jackson's
three children without a father. he accused the doctor of breaking a sacred trust with michael jackson and insisted he be held accountable for michael jackson's death. >> conrad murray corrupted that relationship and for that, michael jackson paid with his life. >> defense attorneys maintain that jackson injected himself with the anesthetic propofol that killed him. murray faces up to four years in prison and the loss of his medical license if convicted. whoops, apple fesses up. the glitch that can make the new iphone suddenly die and when that's going to get fixed. >> spotty showers still in the forecast for tonight. the day it will rain this weekend all with the pinpoint forecast. but dennis, what do you have? >> could a stanford defensive lineman be the next "american idol"? [ singing ] >> had he is going to bring it
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th admitted today a so he battery life apple has problems with its newest iphone. they admitted a software glitch shortens the battery life on the 4s as well as other devices that run on apple's new operating system. the cupertino company says the software fix is coming in a few weeks. meanwhile, several tech websites reported the now famed voice recognition and personal assistant software on the 4s known as siri stopped working today. apple has not commented on that outage. third day of the month of november. we had our first rainfall generally less than a tenth inch national wettest locations but nevertheless, we are on stormwatch here at cbs 5 and let's go ahead and fire up our live high-def doppler radar. when you see the green on the screen, that means you need an umbrella. right now we just have some lingering leftover light precipitation across the santa clara valley moving due east of milpitas. tonight overnight with the passage of this front we have a lot of cold air filtering in so
overnight we'll have temperatures dipping into the 30s. 37 degrees in santa rosa back in through pen grove. otherwise upper 30s in napa and sonoma. mid-40s across the santa clara valley. you can see the tri-valley lights there. currently livermore is up to 50 after falling to 48 degrees just 30 minutes ago. tonight we still can have a lingering spotty scattered showers in the forecast but overall it will turn partly cloudy friday. and then that will set stage for our frosty friday night. here's our futurecast and you can see the cold front has now moved out of the area and so has pretty much the core, the center, the heart of this area of low pressure. and here we go with your friday. clear skies, cold air mass, temperatures dipping down to the freezing point away from the bay of water. this area of low pressure pretty early for this time of the year but nevertheless, it's carving a path for this next
system upstream that will bring us rain showers on saturday night. so plan accordingly. meanwhile temperatures unseasonably cool across the state of california. we have snow in tahoe, 7 inches of snow tonight through tomorrow in yosemite. and lingering rain showers in monterey for your getaway friday. meanwhile temperatures in the 50s and 60s across the board. 59 as good as it gets in campbell. temperatures east of the bay up to about 60, 61 degrees. otherwise north bay numbers, stacking up to the low 60s, as well. the winds will blow out of the northwest five to 10 miles an hour. here's the extended forecast. let's go through it very carefully because we'll cloud back up on saturday after a very frosty start. and then we will have a lingering showering early sunday for raiders action. it will be mostly cloudy, chance of rain returning tuesday and wednesday. don't forget, an extra hour to play this weekend. that's right. set the clocks back an hour at 2 a.m. on sunday night. from the weather center, at cbs
the raider broadcast is this >> i was handed an envelope by my general manager on the way up. and i opened it up and said the raiders have sold out! [ applause ] >> for the fifth consecutive time. >> wow. >> that's a good barometer. >> that's the fans, dude. that's the fans. >> they like what the raiders are doing. >> back home. >> carson palmer is going to start for the first time since tim tebow is coming to town. blackout is lifted. raiders hosting the broncos. it will be carson palmer's first start in silver and black and then the fifth quarter will follow that football game. guys on the champions tour wondering what happened to the good weather in the bay area is this opening round of the schwab cup championship. jay haas won the pga's fedex cup in september. freddie couples had the lead early but struggled with three bogeys before a birdie on 18 to fish at 3-under par. only 7 players were under par this afternoon at harding park including tom lehman, who is the front runner to finish as
the champion tours player of the year. stanford quarterback andrew luck is widely considered to be the best nfl quarterback prospect in years. an automatic number one pick in most people's book. but nfl analysts and former new york giants quarterback phil sims has a different view. >> i think the hype is a little too much. i feel bad for him in that respect. i do. what's he going to do to match what they say he can do? he manages a game. i see all that. but the one thing i don't see, i just don't see, you know,big- timee nfl throws. >> luck will be the number one pick regardless of phil simms' opinion. it is biggest game of the season in college football. number one lsu versus number 2 alabama. so our general manager said we have to do a post-game show so the fifth quarter will follow
that one immediately after. >> fabulous. >> he signs my paycheck. getting a lot of mentions tonight. stanford will play at oregon state saturday afternoon and when they win, it's a good bet that terrence stephens will be singing a victory song. >> fumble! cardinals win it. the win streak continues! >> reporter: the cardinal has a national best 16-game win streak partly because of their stifling defense. >> terrence stephens the nose tackle comes in. >> reporter: one of their linemen has another talent off the field. ♪ where were you when everyone was falling apart ♪ >> it's always been a passion mine, always will be and as long as i have the opportunity and the gift i think it's worth sharing it. >> reporter: terrence stephens has been singing his lungs out since he was in middle school. >> my mom actually was at a wrestling meet when i sung the national anthem and she started to crime. i could see her she was so close and i said, well, wow, maybe i actually can sing.
[ singing ] >> reporter: the 6'2", 294- pounder tried out for "american idol" at the age of 16. although he was eliminated, he learned a valuable lesson from the experience. >> it taught me actually to never quit. i had aspirations to be the next "american idol" but it didn't work out. but there's been so much more exposure and many opportunities to ultimately do what i love doing and that's playing football and singing. [ singing ] >> reporter: stephens seems to always have a tune stuck in his head. ♪ [ music ] >> a lot of my teammates nudge me, can you shut up? some people like it. some don't. i don't care. >> reporter: in addition to playing for a national championship, stephens has one other goal for this season that he hopes will resonate
throughout the walls of stanford stadium. >> my coach if he allows me i'll sing the national anthem at one of the home games, maybe the oregon game or the notre dame game. >> reporter: no way. >> it will be a big stage but we'll see. ♪ where were you, where were you, just a little late ♪ ♪ you found me... ♪ >> tremendous. what a set of pipes. and roberta just mentioned we might as well throw this out there, he can sing the national anthem at a game for the san jose sharks. she can make it happen. >> i can. [ laughter ] >> let's call the husband right now and say, hey, get on this right? >> that would be incredible. >> wouldn't he be good? >> he better not slip and fall on the ice. he has a football game to play. maybe until after they win the national championship. >> that would be fabulous. >> great voice. see you at 10:00 and 11:00. >> caption colorado, llc email@example.com [ male announcer ] imagine there was a way
to keep high-tech jobs here in san francisco. a way to renew blighted neighborhoods like mid-market and the tenderloin by helping emerging industries expand and hire more workers. a way to give incentives to companies that produce clean energy jobs. one man found a way to do all this and more. mayor ed lee. ed lee accomplished these things in less than one year as mayor. just imagine what he'll do with four.