tv KPIX 5 News at 6pm CBS September 18, 2013 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT
of a french chateau. but one thing it doesn't have is anybody living in it [indiscernible ] through the roofs, leaks in the roof, cracks in the walls from earthquakes, rat traps in the basements. >> reporter: the bathrooms need to be renovated. and the security needs to be updated. >> it's estimated that if it were going to be fully renovated and everything taken care of, it could cost from $3.5 million to $6 million. >> reporter: that seems like a lot of money. >> yeah. it's a huge structure. >> reporter: and the first step is a $250,000 study just to figure out what they want to do with the place. >> the uc office of the president might use it for, what uc-berkeley might use iter to, what some of the other campuses might use it for. >> reporter: in the meantime like the predecessor, janet napolitan will get $959 a month
to rent another place in oakland. >> reporter: the uc president gets $570,000 a year. why do they need $10,000 a month in rent? >> it's uc policy is that the president as well as the chancellor living in housing provided by the university and it needs to be housing that can accommodate gatherings, functions. >> reporter: all of this is being paid for out of a private foundation but to the general public, money is still money. >> i think that's a lot of money and it could be spent in much better ways. >> well, i haven't had a $3 million renovation. i had my kitchen redone. but, you know, it was just we used the same old cabinets and put new faces on them. >> reporter: so there you have it. the first thing is a study as to decide what we are going to do with the place. that's going to cost upwards of $250,000. and then decide whether you're going to spend 3.5 to $6 million to do it. talk about a rebuild. that's one for the books.
elizabeth? >> yeah, you know, phil, the regents meeting there was talk of selling the place. any abuse in that idea? >> reporter: yeah. that's an interesting one. they are talking about it but the fact is i'm not sure they can pull it off because, one, i'm not sure the town is going to let them split it up into lots big enough to make it financially worthwhile. and two, they have the house, but the land, that's still part of the school. there's a good chance what they are going to do is do what a lot of people do, academics or politicians when they have a problem like this, study it, study it, and keep studying it until we stop asking questions. then they will do something. >> okay. all right, phil. thank you. new at 6:00 oakland police department is taking its office to the streets. with hoods and patrol cars serving as desks, officers are doing briefings, line-ups and file reports at what they are calling hot spots on the hoods of their cars. they work in locations where crime is high so they can respond quickly.
on the first day officers say it's already working. >> somebody with a gun, it was a knife and felony warrant for his arrest so just being out here we were able to quickly respond and take that person into custody without incidents. so it's effective. >> officers say short staff is forcing them to get creative and by being in the streets, building relationships with people, they hope the crime will drop. there are five hot spots that they are going to be working from. other bay area headlines, the driver of this mangled ought did i is now behind bars. police say he led them on a chase through east oakland today before crashing in a tree. the intersection of 98th and edes avenue was closed for hours while crews cleared the scene. the suspect had been wanted for several burglaries in the area. a smelly situation at the oakland coliseum was cleaned up just before the a's took on the angels this afternoon. during last fight's game, a toilet in the bathroom at the end of the a's dugout overflowed. in june a sewage pipe backed up
flooding both club houses forcing the a's and the visiting seattle mariners to share the raiders locker room. well, flu season is here in california and this year, yeah, you're right, it's early. cbs reporter adriana wine gold shows us the best ways to avoid getting sick? >> reporter: it's time to break out the tissues and cough syrup. flu season is here early. >> i get a flu shot every year. >> reporter: she is a type 1 diabetic and doesn't take chances when it comes to her help especially things that can be prevented like the flu. >> i think it's important to get a flu shot to keep yourself well and to keep others around you from getting sick, as well. >> the influenza that's circulating is the same as what's in the vaccine so these good news for us as compared to something that's new and novel like we had with the h1n1 pandemic a few years ago. >> reporter: at cedars-sinai an
epidemiologist says influenza is usually transmitted via droplets that travel through the air after an infected person coughs or sneezes. >> it can cause serious illness requiring hospitalization, may result in pneumonia and in some cases death. >> reporter: flu symptoms can include fever, cough, headache, muscle ache and fatigue. washing your hands frequently and covering your face when you cough or sneeze can help stop the flu from spreading and if you are feeling sick, stay home. health officials say the number one way to prevent getting the flu is to get a flu vaccination and if you don't have health insurance or can't afford it, the department of public health does offer free clinics. reporting in downtown los angeles, adriana winegold, kpix 5. the centers for disease control says more than 200,000 people are hospitalized and an average of 24,000 patients die nationwide as a result of the influence every year. taking a live look at the golden gate bridge now, this will be the next bay area bridge to close.
and it will look a little different when it reopens. only on 5, our ann notarangelo overlooking the golden gate bridge with a plan for new barriers to make the drive a lot safer. >> reporter: one of the safety issues with the golden gate bridge is the increased possibility of a head-on collision because there is no solid divider between oncoming traffic but next fall, that will change. it's aan iconic bridge that usually evokes fond memories unless you're connected to one of the thousands of accidents or 36 fatal collisions on the golden gate bridge since 1971. the last tragic crash was in 2001. more recently from 2006 to 2010 there have been 306 collisions and 83 injuries. >> we are always moving forward to improve safety on the span and a movable median barrier is a crucial project towards that end. >> reporter: tomorrow a huge step in improving the safety of the bridge as the building and
operating committee is expected to purchase a movable median barrier. write now there are 10-foot lanes and north- and southbound lanes are divided by plastic pylons. next year there will be barriers that are movable. we talked to a driver involved in a head-on collision in 1994 that left him confined to a wheelchair. >> thank god they are finally making the move towards this. it should have been done probably at least one or two decades prior to my accident. >> reporter: it's been years in the pipeline. in fact, in the '80s it was deemed impossible to install this barrier because the old design was too large. then there was no money for it. but finally the project will get under way but there will be a major inconvenience because to get the barrier in place they will have to shut down the
golden gate bridge for a weekend for 52 hours next october or november. it will be the first of its kind closure. >> having traffic pass, next to it is too dangerous. >> reporter: once it reopens there will be a learning curve as people experience driving on narrower lanes. >> slow down. learn how to navigate on the barrier. >> reporter: the lanes will be more narrow to accommodate the median but people already know what to expect because what will happen is very similar to the construction that was done on doyle drive. in marin, ann notarangelo, kpix 5. >> we won't know for six months when the bridge will close and how people will get around but they will probably add ferries and buses. breaking news tonight out of the east bay a standoff in san ramon and a neighborhood on lockdown. a locksmith and sheriff's deputies were trying to deliver a foreclosure notice to someone when all of a sudden, officials
say he snapped and started firing. sheriff's deputies say the man's barricaded in a home on ashbourne circle. s.w.a.t. team members, hostage negotiate, are trying to establish contact. meantime people who live nearby are urged to "shelter in place." just minutes ago our brian webb learned more about the suspect too, what did you find out, brian? >> reporter: we just got an update. the police officer in that car right back behind me says the suspect is finally in custody. we are waiting on official word from a deputy on that but it looks like this four-hour standoff is finally over. it began at 2 p.m. deputies served a foreclosure notice on this gated community multi-million dollar homes up here on the hill. the spokesman told me earlier that nobody answered the door so after a 30-second wait, the locksmith tried to force the lock and open the door and that is when a single shot came from inside through the door hitting the locksmith in the leg. he was taken to the hospital and is expected to be okay.
deputies did not return fire. since then the s.w.a.t. team was out here. we were keeping our chopper on a wide angle shot so that we didn't give any of their positions away and deputies have been trying this whole time to persuade a 42-year-old man to give up peacefully. and it looks like that's what they did. >> we live up the street and had to stay down here. that's about all they told joust it's pretty boring out here. nothing is happening. when we come back, i guess it's not as boring as you would think when this happens. >> reporter: you can say that again. deputies have been having conversations with this man all day. neighbors say nothing like this ever happened before in their neighborhood. >> brian, as far as we know, no one has been injured in this, is that right? >> reporter: only the locksmith shot in the leg once. he is expected to be okay.
>> thank you, brian webb. given the scope of the number of thefts that involve the iphones this will have a tremendous impact. >> why iphone users are urged to update their software immediately. >> people will look back and say this is where it all changed. >> the 3-d printing boom in the bay area. the most ambitious project straight out of some science fiction. >> sunshine now live look at the beach shows you mainly sunny skies at ocean beach but we'll turn from sunshine to showers in short order. your forecast with rain in it coming up. >> coming up at 6:30, how a multi-billion-dollar pharmaceutical court case unexpectedly turned into a debate over the rights of gay jurors. ,, there are so many things that we do on a daily basis. we run errands. we run to the grocery store.
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apple allies new operating system is finally available. on the consumerwatch, julie watts tells us in a surprising move, some are urging consumers to download it immediately. julie? >> reporter: that's obviously pretty rare, right? i can tell you it's not the techies that are urging people to update immediately. as usual, blogs advise holding off on the downloads for as long as possible until the potential bugs have been worked out. they also note, ios 7 isn't optimized for older phones and warn national new look, feel and functionality may take some getting used to but the update comes with a new theft deterrent system called activation block that makes the phone inoperable if stolen. theft is a huge problem nationwide and today san francisco's d.a. along with elected leaders in london and new york took the unusual step of urging iphone users to take advantage of the new protection immediately. i think it will have a tremendous impact. i don't think it will be
overnight. there has to be an adjustment in the marketplace. first thieves have to understand they no longer can use the phones because they will be inoperable. >> reporter: the d.a. called on other phone makers to come up with similar theft deterrent systems. and, yes, activation lock does let you reactivate the phone if you get it back. so what else does ios 7 do? a swipe from the bottom of the screen pulls up a control center shortcut. apple has dramatically improved the camera app and siri can now be a man or a woman, both of which now also speak french and german. the upgrade is free. and d.a. gascon says he is hopeful we'll see a significant decrease in what's become known as apple picking within a year or so thanks to this new apple theft deterrent. and remember, if you have a consumer story idea, give us a call, 888-5-helps-u or email us. >> if you can hold off from getting your phone stolen for a few more days, wait to see --
>> you're going to wait. >> at least a week. >> i'm with you. >> i'll have what she's having. the possibilities are endless when it comes to 3d printing. if you can dream it you can probably print it. kpix 5's len ramirez reports, 3d printing could change the medical world as we know it. >> reporter: like an ick jet printer that -- inkjet printer that sprays out dots, 3d printers spray out plastic to build things. at the expo people at the forefront of the industry say the big questions are not about what you can print anymore; it's about what you can't from toys and spare parts to appliances and musical instruments. printed objects are starting to go mainstream. virtually anything you and your pc can dream up can be printed. >> we are starting to see it in jewelry, some incredible jewelry being made, clothing is being made, even foods. >> reporter: 3d printing has been around since the 1980s but
only recently have printers dropped below the $2,000 mark. some of the first consumer 3d printers are already in stores. this is being sold in the microsoft stores and works with an xbox videogame camera so you can scan yourself and make your own 3 dimensional bust. >> there are where it all changed. >> reporter: the most ambitious projects border on science fiction. >> we are talking about using 3d printing commonly used with plastic and metals materials and using it on living human cells. >> reporter: a san diego based company is already printing human tissue in labs and working towards the day when human organs such as a liver can be printed and transplanted in your body. >> we are seeing the performance in these like native tissue. then we have to build blood vessels inside thicker tissue over time to keep the whole thing alive just like the blood vessels keep the body cells alive. >> reporter: others are working
on printing out parts that wear out like knees and hips, matched to what you were born with, parts of the 3d revolution coming soon to a presenter near you. in san jose, len ramirez -- coming soon to a printer near you. in san jose, len ramirez, kpix 5. >> certain people began printing workable firearms. authorities are working to remove plans for printing guns from the internet. paul, we were talking about this earlier. it's starting to feel like fall. sort of slight change in the air. >> darker earlier, nights getting cooler and when we start talking about the r word which we don't all summer long rainfall, we can have 50-degree temperature spread every summer day but we don't get rain. one of the driest spots in the country summer-long, that's about to change as we say hello to fall coming up on sunday afternoon. a shot in oakland toward the city, not much of a marine
layer. highs today mild. morgan hill, livermore, sonoma all above 85. redwood city 84. oakland 80 for you. perhaps the biggest surprise, a pleasant one if you were in the city wanting warmer weather, 57 degrees officially in -- 75 degrees officially in san francisco. kpix 5 hi-def doppler radar spins and spins looking for rainfall but about half of the year we don't see much. starting friday, we will begin that process to get a little wetter around here. last time we had a decent rainfall i showed you this a couple of days ago but it's been since before easter in the east bay inland and the south bay since you have had a decent rainfall. you may get one coming up friday into saturday. let me explain why. high pressure which gave us the warm weather today will give you warm weather again tomorrow. that will move out on friday. that will allow a strong area of low pressure to move into southern oregon close enough that the rain -- no rain line will make it down to san francisco perhaps as far south as san jose and monterey. what that means for you, you may actually wake up on saturday morning and not go outside in the sunshine. you may wake up to rain.
it's not going to amount to much. but we are talking about rain moving into the forecast in the north bay as early as friday afternoon. futurecast all through the day on thursday we are cloud-free. here comes the cloud cover on friday. i froze the clock here at midnight, scattered showers around friday night into saturday afternoon. bottom line rain coming a little starting friday night. highs tomorrow: concord 87. san jose 82, pleasant. another 70-degree day in the city for your thursday. friday here comes the showers. saturday showers will stick around highs only in the 70s. lows saturday night into the upper 40s. say hello to fall on sunday, that's when the sunshine comes back, temperatures climbing back to normal next week. it will be a little taste of fall the day before fall starts. >> perfect. >> we need it. >> kind of like priming the rain gauge >> you know what? get ready because it's got some dust and spiderwebs in it. >> thank you. still ahead, what happened just moments before this afternoon's america's cup race that stalled the finals for
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exchange between bart and t unions. the unions say bart negotia walked out.. without respon to their latest counter-prol kpix five's christin ayers n the newsroom w another angry exchange between bart and the unions. the unions say bart negotiators walked out without responding to their latest proposal. christin ayers has the latest. >> reporter: this is just the latest in a war of words
between bart and the unions. tonight the seiu and atu firing off an angry press release about negotiations. the unions say they have offered to continue bargaining every day of the week until the cooling-off period ends on october 10th. but they say bart management and chief negotiator thomas hock said no. the unions say bart negotiators insist on meeting for only 10 days of the 22 left in the cooling-off period. on monday, the unions offered up a counterproposal with a 4.5% annual wage increase or 13.5% over three years. workers are also offering to pick up the cost of paying their own pensions and increasing installments. the union would ask to start making premium payments for family medical coverage. bart says they are still $112 million apart. we just talked to bart spokesman jim allison. he disputed the union's claims
that bart walked out. >> we're willing to negotiate. the calendar calls for another set of negotiations to begin monday. but we're able to meet -- if we're able to meet earlier than that we'll do that and we're able to meet as much as we need to to get the deal done so to say that we walked away is not correct. we're willing to negotiate. we want a deal. >> and bart says unless there is significant movement from the unions, there is no need to meet until next week. as it stands tonight, the two sides won't be back to the bargaining table until monday. allen? >> so then we're holding our breath. thank you. and we'll have to wait another day to see what could be the final america's cup sailing race. high winds again postponed today's finals in san francisco. emirates team new zealand won the first race of the day. the second one was called off. kiwis could clinch the title tomorrow once racing picks back up. new zealand leads the american team 8-1. coming up in our next half hour, can your eligibility for
jury duty be based on sexual orientation? how a multi-billion-dollar pharmaceutical case is forcing a federal court in the bay area to weigh the rights of gay jurors. >> it's a tradition. you know? i met hundreds of people. >> it's been a sidewalk staple for decades. why it's game over for chess in the bay area neighborhood. >> the debate is as hot as the melting metal and glass. why these bay area students are so fired up. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
is removed from a now at 6:30, the rights of gay jurors coming into question after a man with a same-sex partner is removed from a case. the ninth u.s. circuit court of appeals heard oral arguments today. kpix 5's mark kelly reports the issue actually arose in a 2011 case heard in oakland. >> reporter: inside this federal court in san francisco two pharmaceutical giants are involved in an antitrust fight over an aids drug. one side is crying foul because the other side kicked a gay person off the jury. it raises the question: is this discriminatory? it's uncharted territory for
federal courts. trial consultant will roundtree takes a stab how he thinks the court will come down. >> it's possible that they are likely to say that gays and lesbians shouldn't be excluded from jury selection simply on the basis of their group membership alone. >> reporter: on the state level, this debate has already played out. in states like oregon, hawaii and here in california, gays and lesbians cannot be excluded from jury selection simply because of their sexual orientation. california made that decision back in 2000. out on the streets, some say it's about time the feds follow california's lead. >> think if you're gay, it doesn't influence what you think about the case. >> reporter: michael mayfield says we're all individuals and in the courtroom, sexuality should not matter. >> i believe that each person is given the right to speak in a jury. and it doesn't matter about
your sexual preference or what have you. >> reporter: so unless or until federal courts rule the same way as california courts, sexual orientation can continue to play a goal in jury selection. in san francisco, mark kelly, kpix 5. >> of course, there's no timeline for when the three- judge panel will hand down a decision. it can either call for a retrial or allow the case to stand. the federal reserve won't pull back its bond buying program and that announcements sent the stock market soaring today. stocks surged with the news the dow and s&p 500 jumped to all- time highs. gold and oil also spiked. federal reserve chairman ben bernanke said the economy is growing moderately but it was still too soon to stop purchasing bonds. policymakers say the economy still needs help and the fed will continue buying its stimulus at least for now. it's game over on market street. san francisco police have taken away the chess boards, the tables, the chairs, that have stood for decades.
kpix 5's mike sugerman on why officers are now cracking down. >> reporter: the chess game on market street folded like a cheap card table. just like the ones every ones they were played on for mother -- just like the ones they were played on for more than two decades. >> it's a tradition. you know? i met hundreds and hundreds of people, many from other countries, looking for the games of chess on market street. >> reporter: police, though, say a criminal element infiltrated these games. instead of hearing knight me, there was more and more "light me" > we started to see drug use, drug sales and we were getting support from the businesses that this was going on by the complaints they were making. >> reporter: businesses hated the games and said they brought
fa bad element, not the players but hangers on who knew they had a large market of potential buyers hanging around although no businessman wanted to talk on camera. >> it gave an area where they could sit down and rent a table for a while and at that point they could engage in criminal activity because they would pay the chess players to sit at the table and then sell drugs right at the chess table. >> i think you have a element of that but i don't think, uhm, it should be the death penalty for the chess board. >> reporter: community activists and filmmaker kevin epps started playing when he was a killed. the police doesn't do anything about the wagering on the game which went on for years. >> my highest was $100 out here. >> reporter: did you win? >> two gigs. >> reporter: marvin doesn't feel like much of a winner today. more of a pawn. there will be more talks among the police and businesses and players, but one thing is for
sure: when street chess is outlawed, only outlaws will play street chess. in san francisco, mike sugerman, kpix 5. >> police do say the players' property that was confiscated will eventually be returned to them. transforming molten glass into works of art. why the beloved art of glass blowing is stirring a heated bay area debate. >> reporter: the morgan hill left its morgan fire left its mark on mount diablo. but there's still a lot of beauty there. more coming up on kpix 5. ,,,,,,,,,,
♪ i wish i was made of money. i wish you were too. chances are, you're not made of money. so don't overpay for motorcycle insurance. geico motorcycle. see how much you could save. college campuses: budget cutbacks. and at san francisco state - that doe't just mean losing a really cl class... it means breaking it's lesson one on america's college campuses, budget cutbacks and at san francisco state that doesn't just mean losing a really cool class, it means breaking up a family. >> reporter: david colton spent most of his life in the world
of investment banking. >> right now it's 2200 degrees. >> reporter: now he spends many of his days in this scorching hot room on the campus of san francisco state university. >> we're here seven days a week 18 hours a day. >> reporter: along with him, a tight-knit group of artists who walked into this room and fell in love. >> it was just so -- oh. >> this is a collaborative effort and everyone helps each other in this class. >> it becomes like a home and family really. >> reporter: it's not just the family. this room is beloved even by those who have decided to shut it down. >> beloved having our own little piece of murano here at san francisco state, it wasn't serving the larger student body in the art department. >> reporter: the problem is that the glass blowing family isn't exactly large. >> five students in the last
eight years have been art majors out of 161 students who have taken it. >> reporter: so for 10 years now, art 547 has been teetering edge of the shelf. >> as an offering to the college of extended learning. >> reporter: despite a petition to keep the fires burning, the class will be extinguished at the end of the semester. >> it's heartbreaking for me. >> but the needs of the university and the demands of our student are changing. >> painting, sculpture, ceramics, they all do that, but glass is something that every time someone walks by here and looks in, it's a "wow" and that, to me, is what an education is all about. >> amazing what they are able to create. well, that glass-blowing class one of the few left in the state actually started back in 1972. well, very active 98-year- old shares the key to her longevity. meet this week's jefferson award winner a san francisco woman honored for doing what she loves. >> good evening to you,
manager.. not a locksmith.. wa an update now on our breaking news out of san ramon. we are learning it was the property manager not a locksmith who was shot while serving a foreclosure notice. the man inside the home then refused to come out triggering a standoff that ended just before 6:00. we're told authorities used an armored car and then pumped gas into the home to get the suspect to surrender. what is the secret to a long life? this week's jefferson award winner says volunteering keeps her young. sharon chin reports, she is almost a century old. reporter: >> this is everybody's favorite. >> reporter: 98-year-old phyllis is always on the go. >> that's my life. yes. volunteering. >> reporter: if it weren't for arthritis in her hip, on this
day she would be out serving others. every monday and wednesday morning for nearly 60 years, she has volunteered at the janet pomeroy recreation and rehabilitation center in san francisco. it serves hundreds of developmentally disabled people each week. >> when you see people smiling and you're making them happy, naturally it makes you happy and all your little endorphins start running around and making you healthier. >> reporter: phyllis started volunteering at the center in 1954 along with her son and daughter in the boy scouts and girl scouts. when they outgrew scouting she continued to come here. >> i loved it and i loved the people. i loved helping. >> reporter: from dominos to exercise, she comes alongside two dozen disabled senior citizens a day in the recreation program. >> how are you doing today? >> fine. >> reporter: this participant says phyllis has made her feel special for 47 years. >> she talks to everybody in
our group. she's really nice. >> reporter: frank grassy says phyllis brightens the whole room. >> she makes this place lively. she makes everybody happy. >> reporter: and she steps in with creative ideas. when the center needed a greenhouse in 1999, she paid for a quarter of the building costs. how? >> it came out really good. everybody liked it. >> reporter: she won a national cooking contest and donated the $5,000 prize from her sausage eggplant and polenta recipe. phyllis inspires recreation services director cindy blackstone. >> she is busy and active all the time and a lot of different things. she lives life to its fullest. >> reporter: and volunteering fuels her life. >> i just love doing it. >> reporter: so for making life brighter for disabled seniors for nearly 6 decades, this week's jefferson award in the bay area goes to phyllis cicc atini. >> i want that recipe. >> nominate your local heroes for a jefferson award online. kpix.com click the logo at the top of the page then jefferson
awards to find the email nomination form. >> we may be transitioning for hot coffee and tomato soup. the recipe for dinner may change after this forecast. >> we'll get cooler, cloudier and wetter. we'll show you which one day will be impacted by fall-like weather. feels summer-like in the hills and piedmont what a beautiful evening you will have with a clear view of the beautiful skyline and sunset. clear at the golden gate, as well. up ever 70s in concord, livermore and oakland. in the city 60s. san jose 75. santa rosa currently 82 degrees. nights are getting chillier.
lots of 50s out there. santa rosa downtown to 54. fremont 55. how about school tomorrow? your kpix 5 schoolcast taking you to pacifica. ingrid lacy middle school. morning 57, lunchtime 63, final bell 65 degrees in pacifica. nominate your school, let's put your school on television. we do it every morning and evening in the week. go to kpix.com/schoolcast and fill out a quick form. we'll put your school on television. antioch tomorrow sunny, warm, 80s. clouds increase freed and not as warm. that is a sign that things are changing. changing because of this. the high pressure dome giving us the sunshine and warm weather. city hits 75 degrees today. one more day we have that for one more day and then it scoots out allowing low pressure to move in. most of the rainfall an inch or two will fall on mount shasta and north towards yreka and medford, oregon. we'll see a glancing blow from
this but even that's noteworthy. it's mid september. we often don't get rainfall this time of year. showers friday evening in the north bay and slowly working its way southward. showers north first. we'll see showers chances through lunchtime on saturday. you can get outside on sunday. the sunshine will be back but a cooler cloudier and showery day coming up on saturday. livermore 89. san jose 82. sunshine for santa clara 84 tomorrow. fremont 78. palo alto sunshine 80. close to 90 for pleasanton, walnut creek and pittsburg tomorrow. 84 for san rafael. 68 for daly city and we're warm almost 90 degrees for clearlake and also ukaih. st. helena gets there. cooler and cloudier friday afternoon. rain friday night. scattered showers around on saturday. look at the highs only in the 70s. very fall-like and fall begins on sunday. ironically that's when the sunshine comes back and next week back to the 80s inland, mid-70s near the bay.
but rain is moving in albeit just a bit. mobile weather tonight and roberta gonzales out on mount diablo to talk about these weather changes moving in. >> reporter: what a treat for mobile weather today. we climbed 3, 848 feet up, in fact behind me here is the observation deck. we are at the very tip-top of mount diablo where currently it is 63 degrees. the air temperature dropped about 7 degrees in the past hour and a half. the winds have been very slight, very comfortable this evening, under 5 miles per hour. do i have a treat for you! when was the last time you had a bird's-eye panoramic view of the entire bay area? from mount diablo on a clear day you can see 35 out of 58 california counties. i know for sure you can see the golden gate bridge to the farralons a little bit of a glare out there as sun officially sets at 7:13. but you can see the high sierra and you can even see the
central valley and with a good pair of binoculars you can see half dome and yosemite park. this is one of the clearest days we have had here at mount diablo since the morgan fire on october 8. and in fact, if you are wondering what shape mount diablo is in, first off it's open for business. and sure, we do have some patchy areas that kind of resemble mars over 3,000 acres were charred with the morgan fire on august 8th. good news park rangers are saying the campgrounds officially open for business beginning tomorrow. even though we do have a chance of rain in the forecast. autumn arrives on sunday and with it the arrival of rain. especially around cape mendocino right here at mount diablo if you see any precipitation light with no accumulation anticipated. expect very chilly evenings. at mount diablo plan on cold nights ahead. if you you want more information about mount diablo weather or even your local
more day, because the wind r the ots, 2 over skipper dennis o'donnell along the waterfront with tonight's sports report. >> we are actually alongside a super yacht row and the majority of these yachts are from new zealand. one kiwi even has a helicopter on the back of his boat there. they're well prepared. they thought they were going to be popping champagne. not the case. the party in new zealand has been put on hold at least for one more day because the wind hit 22 knots today in the second of two scheduled races. and that means it was postponed. in the first of the two races, the kiwis picked up where they left off on sunday. they beat team oracle to the start line, never looked back. they opened up the biggest lead of the day on mark number 3. oracle would do its best to rally back in the final two legs. but it wouldn't be enough to catch the emirates. they crossed the finish line to win race 11. now, they actually led the second race before the wind picked up and saved team usa at
least until tomorrow. >> everybody here is [ indiscernible ] monumental battle. thankful for every win you get and hope you can get one more, it would be cool. [ indiscernible ] >> what's the message going to be to you and the crew as you get ready for this 12th race today? >> it's a long way from over. >> reporter: i talked to one boat designer for team usa today. he goes dennis, there are no short-term miracles that will save team usa at this point. the excitement is also on hold at the coliseum where the a's were hoping to move one day closer to clinching the american league west. the a's trying to avoid getting a big head with such a large lead in the west right now. bottom of the 3rd, angels up 2- 0 until coco crisp tied it with a two-run shot and for the 20th time this season, a run through the tunnel.
handshake must have inspired yoenis cespedes because later he puts the a's on top with a two-run shot in the 3rd, number 24 for the home run derby champ. griffin had it on cruise control after allowing 2 runs in the first. he struck out six in six innings. brad balfour couldn't close it out in the ninth. josh hamilton ties it with a towering two-run shot to right only the third save the year for balfour. then in the 11th inning, it's hamilton again on an 0-2 pitch, he comes through, the flyball to left, plenty deep to score shark. the angels rally back to win 5- 4. despite the loss, the a's have made a believer out of hamilton. >> they care about each other. they are going to play until the last out is made. when you have that mentality and chemistry, they are going to be touch. they are going to be tough. they got pitching. you know, they got a bunch of guys that, you know, got
power. scrappy players. they got everything you need to be successful. sad news to report in the boxing world tonight. former heavyweight champion ken norton who has been in poor health for several years and he fought in perhaps the greatest era of heavyweight fighters died today. he broke mohammed ali's jaw. he won the tightle from ali then lost the title to ali. in 1978, norton went 15 epic rounds in one of the greatest fights in history before losing to larry holmes. ken norton was 70 years old. vernon davis and his brothers will be on opposite side of the fields when they play the colts on channel 5. i would always try to run away but he would be the one that run and catch me. >> when was the last time you tackled him when you were kids. i never tackled him before ever, ever. he was always older, much
bigger than i was. so this is my first opportunity. >> and what's it going to be like? >> i'm excited. [ laughter ] >> the colts will have a new weapon sunday in san francisco indianapolis acquired runningback trent richardson in exchange for a first round pick. richardson was number 3 overall in 2012 ran for 950 yards last season. we'll see how much he plays against the 49ers. elizabeth, i want to -- i made a deal with the kiwis tonight. and they have allowed you and i only you and i to sail back to new zealand in this boat. allen, you can't come. and elizabeth, i know you're a newlywed so you're going to have to break the news to your husband but you and i are going back to new zealand in that baby called a coconut. >> sounds goods. >> i'm tweeting that right now. >> it's only a three-week trip. captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org aren't you sweet! licensed phone-ups available 24/7.
joey fatone: it's time to play "family feud." give it up for steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: thank you for coming. heh heh heh! hey, welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man, steve harvey, and you know what? we got a real good one for you today. returning for their second day, from indianapolis, indiana, it's the shaheed family. and from pittsburg, california, it's the coniglio family. heh heh! everybody's here trying to win theirself a lot of cash and a shot at driving out of here in a head-turning ford fusion right there, folks. good luck to everybody. let's play "feud," everybody. give me jasmin, give me salvatore. let's go. ["family feud" theme plays]