tv KPIX 5 News at 6pm CBS October 4, 2020 6:00pm-6:59pm PDT
of calistoga, a much more positive development. three hours ago the evacuation order that it turned it into a ghost town was downgraded to a warning. now that means people could go home at their own risk, but in other parts of the fire zone hundreds would not have homes to go back to. cal-fire says a damaged team has covered about 50% of the burn areas so far, and they confirmed 172 homes in napa county and 120 in sonoma county are gone along with the total of 272 commercial buildings. however, the fire has grown by just 1,500 acres in the past 24 hours. and in the past 24 hours fire crews have nearly doubled containment to 17%. >> the clearing skies help firefighters ramp up their aerial attack on the flames, but it may be a case of good news, bad news. firefighters tell us the thick layer of smoke actually helped slow the fire during the past week by shaving the area, so it didn't get quite as warm and
didn't get quite as dry. so now we've got blue skies, the more active again. >> the visibilities increase, so that means the smoke layer isn't laying down on the fire. any time we get a little bit more visibility, that'll allow more air flow. the fire does start to burn a little more actively. it's nice to see blue skies psychologically, but i think it does invite more fire. >> and so do you sort of dread seeing the better area right now? >> well, i'm conflicted. >> so in the can't win department, let's go to darren to see what's up next. >> well, i will take the good air quality. >> yeah, me too. >> it is registering green, a.k.a. good, bay area wide right now. >> that's right. >> there is something else that's starting to come into the picture. look at the view from the top of the salesforce camera. you can see mt. diablo again. we haven't been able to do that for a while. i'm going to take the camera and switch our view now. instead of looking east, we're going to take the camera on top of the salesforce camera and
look west. that is the marine layer totally obscuring the bridge. if you get underneath it, it looks like fog is here right now. that's like may gray. no sky july. it's not typical for this time of the year, but it is a strong surge in the marine layer. however, we are not done with smoke from the fires. you can still see them up on the screen there. thankfully all the smoke is blowing the other way. i just want to draw your attention now to next weekend. this is next saturday and sunday and the accumulated rainfall potential for northern california. and i'm going to talk to you a lot more to you about that possibility. this is not an exact forecast yet, but i will say we are on rain watch and it is good news to be there for now. i'll see you in the forecast in a few minutes. >> right, can't wait. cal-fire hosting a virtual community meeting on facebook right now. they'll be answering questions directly from evacuees and others in the fire zone. >> new at 6:00 the oakland city
council is set to vote on a new policy that would significantly restrict where the city's homeless population can set up tents. the encampment policy would ban tents within 150 feet of school and within 50 feet of homes, businesses, playgrounds, parks, other recreation areas. we sent kpix 5 to find out how the city actually plans to enforce that. >> reporter: under the new proposal these tents at a park would be cleared out. city leaders say there are well over 55 confirmed encampments and additional smaller encampments scattered throughout oakland. >> this is the worse worse i have ever seen. and i know people are going to feel compassionate, but i haven't seen one of them come help me clean. >> reporter: the councilman is beyond frustrated about encampm he had volunteers clean up his east oakland district every weekend. yet it gets worse and worse every day. some sidewalks are blocked, trash everywhere, and this
morning he found these cars abandoned in the middle of the street. the high street home depot in his district once again is threatening to leave oakland. the city removed a large illegal encampment in front of it last year, but the homeless are once again moving back. >> and if home depot was to leave tomorrow, you're talking about 350 entry-level jobs of people that live in this neighborhood. >> the latest city proposal would ban encampments like schools, homes, and businesses. councilman dan cobb said they were not going to capitalize the homeless, but there needs to be a balance. >> talking to residents, meeting with them, telling them they cannot be somewhere and letting them know where they can go and then helping them move, literally, physically, helping them move. >> reporter: maria fuentes has been homeless for five years. >> we're not trying to be a blight or a bother to anybody. >> reporter: she said the ban would make it really tough to find a place to sleep, but she
agrees there shouldn't be tents near schools or playgrounds. >> not that we're bad people, but we don't want them, you know, looking at us like this is what the future holds. >> it is easy to say where they should not be. it's not easy to say where they should be because we don't want, no one wants the encampments period, but we know we have them. >> reporter: while many neighbors support the proposal, they say they want the city to house the homeless instead of pushing them away. questioning the effectiveness of the policy. >> we have plenty of policies, plenty of laws. we just don't enforce them. >> reporter: the city council will discuss and likely vote on the proposal on october 20. in oakland kpix 5. oakland i'm da lin, kpix 5. dozens of vehicles camped in novato. vehicle campers including to the brand says the sheriff's office is proposing an overnight parking ban on benford road. as many as 50rvs and camper
vehicles have been parked on the tucked away road in recent months. deputies say neighbors have complained about illegal dumping and garbage in the area. people who live on the road say those issues are being exaggerated as an excuse to force them out. meanwhile palo alto will be taking a big step tomorrow towards boosting its affordable housing stock. the city council is set to adopt several revised zoning ordinance to allow for more accessory dwellings. sometimes known as granny units. that includes relaxing high restrictions set back in parking rules and eliminating a requirement that the homeowner occupied the main residence. san francisco voters can begin casting early ballots tomorrow with the bill graham civic auditorium. the official voting center will be open weekdays from 8:00 to 5:00 and the two weekends before the election. now on election day it will be one of 588 in-person polling
places spread across the city. everyone choosing to use one will be given ppe on site. if you are voting by mail, you can drop your ballot off in nearly one of 1,400 collection boxes. alameda, san mateo, santa clara, solano counties will all be offering up the auction of early in-person voting starting tomorrow. contra costa, napa, and marin will wait to open until the weekend before the election. kpix 5 is committed to helping you vote smart this november. just head to our special section on kpix.com. for links to voter information specific to your county, we also want to help answer any questions that you might have. you can submit them on twitter, facebook, or instagram with #kpixvotesmart or send them directly to firstname.lastname@example.org. the family of oscar grant will meet at fruitvale bart station tomorrow to demand alameda county district attorney nancy o'malley reopen the murder case. the fruitvale station is where the 22-year-old grant was
killed by a bart police officer on new year's day in 2009. it was one of the first police shootings to be recorded on a cell phone. officer johannes mezzerly shot him. he was later charged with second-degree murder, but at the trial he was convicted of involuntary manslaughter. the verdict sparked days of protests and riots in oakland. mezzerly served 11 months in prison before being released in 2011. grant's family is planning to hold a news conference tomorrow at 1:00 p.m. and we will bring you that live on cbsn bay area. new video of what appears to be a huge street brawl in san francisco. a neighborhood group called safer hate caught it on came nord on e fight, but police are investigating it, asking anybody who saw it to give them a call. san francisco south of market neighborhood. police arrested two suspects accused of robbing a woman at
gunpoint. officers recovered that glock firearm from the scene. they said they received a report yesterday morning of a woman being chased and robbed. authorities tracked down the suspects, took them into custody without further incident. it's about time we get some food for the soul. >> to come back here is just, it feels so good. >> a san francisco fifth reopened its doors for the first time in months. there's a surprise in stored for its first visitors. plus, it's fleet week. san francisco scaled back land for its pandemic friendly celebration. it's been very interesting of a journey. i learned a lot about covid, and i get it, i understand it. >> three dayses into his hospital stay, president trump is out with message to america. briefly out greeting supporters as well.
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the fog is rolling in. might need to make their way up to the river basin where petaluma's historic bridge is closed through next tuesday for an ongoing river dredging project. traffic will be diverted to the river crossing at washington street. it is a $10 million project that is expected to be done by october 13. >> it's fleet week and like most everything else during the pandemic, it's going virtual. some military shifts will be sailing into town, but don't expect them to be open for rovi. thblue ls air show and other lot events postponed until next year. but fleet week's virtual program kicks off tomorrow. it includes a veteran's art exhibit and a concert in honor of our fallen heroes. well, it was a big day for
art lovers in san francisco. >> the sf momo reopened for the first time in months and kpix 5 devin fehely shows us museum lovers were more than ready. >> reporter: many of the people who got in early this morning to get inside the museum say during the stay-at-home orders, they feel like they have been staring at the same four walls for months and were eager for the opportunity to enjoy some work. >> working at home, sheltering in place has been so isolating. it's about time we get some food for the soul. >> reporter: the line began to form an hour before the museum opened. eventually stretching down the block full of art lovers eager to visit sf momo for the first time in months. >> i come to the museum all the . t and be cold turkey now six mont so to come back here is just, it feels so good. >> reporter: the museum put a number of safety protocols in place to ensure it was safe to
reopen. first guests are required to wear masks at all times. their tickets and reservations are time stamped to help control crowds. and the museum is operating at 25% capacity. >> san francisco as it reopens, as the virus hopefully continues to diminish here in the bay area is that we can help to revitalize a cultural life of this city. it's such a great city and art plays a fundamental role in it. >> reporter: museum visitors have been starved of art and culture during the pandemic as most museums, galleries, theaters were forced to shut down. embracing the reopening like old friends who have been separated too long. >> it feels so good, you know, it's like i haven't been here and done this thing for so long and to come back and again it's like wondering in the desert for months and then coming out of it to give you an iced cold lemonade. >> for the next two weeks the museum will be free to the public with a reservation that will help them manage crowds. in san francisco devin fehely
kpix 5. the newly reopened museum will have new hours from now, 10:00 to 5:00 on friday through monday, and 1:00 to 8:00 on thursdays, closed on tuesdays and wednesdays. all right, a lot going on all week long in the weather department. and now you're actually mentioning the possibility and you seem to be sticking to it of rain maybe the next weekend? >> as long as there is a possibility, i will keep talking about it. but we are at six days out, brian. as you well know, you really need to get within a three to five-day range before you start making a very firm forecast on it. but since there is a chance and rain so desperately needed, i'm going to go into a lot of details on what the chance looks like at this point, but first i want to talk about air quality. you can see loma prieta and downtown san jose and your air quality is good. not only here, but bay area wide. that deserves at least a moment to celebrate. hopefully you had a chance to
get outside today and breathe it all in. there's good reason to believe much of today will be okay. but having said that, i have to show you the official forecast put out by the bay area air quality management district. while we do have a lot of green here in the north bay, this makes perfect sense as long as the fire is going. forecast is unhealthy for sensitive groups, so stay on top of the air quality for you before you go out for the long marathon run. and there's the east bay as well just because you're inland and you always kind of get stuck by some of the worst air quality. it's good now and a reason to believe they will be pretty good. but here is the accumulated rainfall for friday through sunday. and that looks pretty promising. this is one forecast model. i know there's some numbers on here. i don't want us to get too tied up on how much rain we might get out of this. too soon for that. but rather what we should do is to hook at that and say oh, it's going to rain. but according to this one forecast model, we use two to really get consensus. here is the first one that i'm going to now bring in the
second one because you want to see agreembe and then the good news is there is still pretty good agreement between these two major forecast models that we're going to see rain. for northern california and next friday, saturday, sunday. and now it is a bit out of the ordinary for us to get meaningful rain for next weekend's date. in other words a lot of credit to the national weather service for digging into the statistics on this. i apologize for putting a graph on your screen. but what they did they went back to 1858 through 2018. and they looked for any time that it rained in that three- day period. october 9, 10, 11. how much rain did we get when it actually rained? each one of these lines will show you rain. i know it looks like a lot of rat itrely t when you go back to 1858. see the blue line here? that will show you an inch of rain for each of those times. only 10% of these will get to that mark. so the odds are against us here. but the forecast models are still on our side.
and the leftovers from hurricane marie is still on our side. that thing will fall apart and some of that will get drawn into this system and our first fall season of the system. just as they are falling apart to help infuse a little more moisture for this system to work with as it comes in. right now the focus looks like it will be on late friday into saturday. but we will enter the day five windows tomorrow. so tune in paul deanno will be tracking that. today we made it to 94. inland, there is that strong surge. we'll get to your morning lows. mid-50s tomorrow morning. it's going to be foggy near the coast and the bay tomorrow. so if you've got a monday morning commute, plan on fog if you're going to be on the golden gate bridge or even the bay bridge. day time highs tomorrow cooler today. only low 90s for wednesday, thursday. but before we get to the chance of rain, we will get a really nice cool down. day time highs in the 70s.
mid to upper 70s if you're in. e turday a sunday. we'll see how that plays out. dennis, over to you. >> hey, aaron, who is pitching for the a's in their playoff opener against houston? we've got that. how are cardinals fans stopping vegas' hold of pulling off an upset of safely shop floor and decor your way! comfortably explore our incredible selection. with safe in-store guidance, or order online, and pick up your products curbside! come discover the perfect floor at the perfect price however is perfect for you. explore floor & decor in-store or online. they do one of the most deven in normal times.s, our frontline health care workers. and when these heroes lack the resources they need, that risky job gets ten times harder. prop fifteen makes corporations pay their fair share. to invest in our communities, in our clinics, in the essential workers who treat everyone- rich, poor, and in-between.
now these multi-billion-dollar companies wrote deceptive prop 22 to buy themselves a e tssee. no sick leave. no workers' comp. no unemployment benefits. vote no on the deceptive uber, lyft, doordash prop 22. one ride california doesn't want to take. head coach of this raiders franchise and they'll play their second game in thishere's ras trli3 early. y, but the case right before the half. derek carr to jason whiten, the for the 38-year-old. 17-13 bills at the break. josh allen in, they missed the extra point. so buffalo had a seven-point
lead. big play on vegas' ensuing drive. carr to mr. dependable darren waller, josh norman punches it out. bills recover on a clutch play by the former pro bowler. while the raiders were trying to figure out what hit them, allen dials up the long ball to stefon diggs. 49-yard play. eric harris there in coverage. vegas could save the game with the stop on third down at the goal line, but devin singletary slips in. they stay undefeated. raiders drop their second straight falling to 2-2. >> anybody playing a tougher schedule than us, tell me who it is. we played monday night against the saints, across the country on a short week against the patriots and a buffalo bills undefeated and a playoff team. we're not going to get any sympathy next week going to arrowhead, so this is a great opportunity for us to continue to get better and look at our young players and i'm proud of
them. >> two straight losses for the raiders. the patriots-chiefs game was postponed after new england quarterback cam newton tested positive for corona has been rescheduled for monday at 4:00 p.m. pacific time. you can see that game right here on the big five. russell wilson and the hawks in miami, looking to stay upbeat in fourth quarter. seattle up 17-15. wilson to david moore who go up makes a great leaping grab. wilson threw two more touchdowns, adds shah this season. seahawks win 40-23. they're 4-0. down in l.a., jared goff and the rams hosting the winless giants a little over seven to play. l.a. leading 10-9 on third down. goff to cooper kupp over the middle, 55-yard rams win it 17-- 1. that is a loaded, loaded nfc
west. now buccaneers, the early going against the chargers. rookie quarterback justin herbert looks like a keeper, doesn't he? to donald parham to give the second quarter lead. but tom brady and his biggest game in the new uniform of tampa bay. 35-31 lead. brady threw five touchdowns for the first time since 2017. tampa outscores the chargers 24- 7 in the second half and they win 38-31. baker mayfield and the browns had a 27-point fourth quarter lead against the cowboys under four minutes left, dak prescott to the rookie ceedee lamb, his fourth touchdown pass of the game. dallas was 41 of 38 lead. prescott threw for 502 yards. the reverse odell beckham jr. looked like he was going to lose ten yards. he's gone.
he scored three times. browns won 49-38. they're 3-1 for the first time since 2001. how do you like it? major league baseball announcing the schedule for the a's, astros series, hoping you're working from home, a's fans. all five games will be under the sun. chris passat will start for the a's in game one tomorrow in the division series against houston. last week he's been oakland's best starter over the last month. >> it's nice to pitch in game one. i think it's a nice reward for him as well. >> they know me, i know them. i've watched enough film on them to last a lifetime. so i know they've done the same for me. so it is just going to be based on who has the better day at the time. game two wnba final brianna stewart and seattle taking on las vegas, second quarter the storms hooper dishes to one of her threes. she leads all scores with 22
points. seattle won 104-94. they lead that series five games to none. tonight a game day talking a's playoffs tomorrow in houston at dodger stadium. and the good news, the a's are technically the home team, so they have the rather expansive dodgers clubhouse. guys? >> we'll take it, thank you. coming up in our next half hour. seven months into the pandemic and three days into his hospital stay. president trump is sharing his lessons learned from covid-19. >> i learned a lot about covid. i learned it by really going to school. this is the real school. just because the president's case appears to be mild doesn't guarantee he'll get over it any time soon. coming up we'll introduce you to a pair of local patients who have been trying to recover for months. >> i thought i was going crazy and my family did too. tter, goinon? ould be getting >> they're referred to as long
haulers. >> and you heard the statistics. we are only three quarters of the way through 2020, but we have already shattered california fire records. turns out there were warning signs throughout the year that this was coming. darren will be back after the break to show us the red flags. proposition 16 takes on discrimination.
>> i learned it by really going to school. this is the real school. this is let's read the book school. i get it. i understand it. and it is a very interesting thing. i'm going to be letting you know about it. >> reporter: earlier the president's doctor said his condition will continue to improve and he could be discharged as soon as tomorrow. >> in the meantime the reporters will have details on the new treatment, now raising questions about the president's health. >> president trump who tested positive for the coronavirus on thursday left his walter reed medical center quarters to wave to supporters late sunday. masked with heavy security detail. earlier the white house physician told reporters the presidentest a oxygen levels dipped a concerning levels both friday and saturday. >> we debated the reasons for this and whether we would even intervene. the determination of the team based predominantly on the timeline from the initial diagnosis that we initiate. >> it's a steroid that has been shown to improve outcomes for patients with severe cases of covid-19.
doctors say the president was also given the president was diagnosed with the virus late thursday and his doctor says he spent about an hour on supplemental oxygen at the white house friday. since he's been in the hospital the white house has released photos of them working. dr. sean conley says the president's condition is improving, and he could be discharged as soon as monday. but reporters question the doctor about his rosy assessment of the president's condition saturday, which contradicted an assessment from the president's chief of staff who said the president's vitals were very concerning. >> i was trying to reflect the upbeat attitude to the team, the president, the course of illness has had. >> democratic senator chuck schumer called on the president to be fully transparent about his health. as a matter of national security. >> when it comes to something as vital as this, the health of the president, the health of the people around him, we need to know the whole truth and nothing, but the truth. >> reporter: the president may be just one of many in his
inner circle to become infected with covid-19 including former new jersey governor chris christie, former white house counselor kellyanne conway and republican senators mike lee, thom tillis, and johnson. skyler henry, cbs news, washington. joe biden's campaign for their part said today the former vice president has tested negative for covid-19. he plans to continue campaigning this week. senator chuck schumer is also calling on majority leader mitch mcconnell to delay judiciary committee hearings on supreme court nominee amy coney barrett after thre senators tested positive for coronavirus. >> even though he has said it's not safe for the senate to meet in session, but it is okay to have the hearings? and the idea of having virtual hearings where no one is with the witness for the highest court in the land for a life
appointment that would have such affect on peoples lives makes no sense. >> schumer also said he asked mcconnell for every senator and staffer to get tested, but so far his request has gone unanswered. on the storm watch stunning video of flooding left behind from tropical storm gamma. that's the same from mexico. floodwaters filling streets, swamping cars, pouring into homes. the storm made landfall yesterday leaving a trail of destruction in two mexican states downing trees and power lines and damaging homes. well back to the fire watch now. dramatic new video from the north complex zone near oroville where four injured firefighters had to be air lifted to safety yesterday. they were hoisted from the mountains and transported to a nearby hospital. all four are expected to make a full recovery. we are also getting a fresh look at the glass fire burn scar in sonoma county and this is the area of the valley. all the way until oak mont.
you can see despite some close calls. firefighters were able to save all of the homes there. and if you think it's been especially harsh fire season, you're right. darren is here to explain the science of just why that is, darren? >> if you look at the map behind me here, every one of these red outlines, they will show you the perimeter of the fire that burned just this year. and when you add them all up, you come to just about four million acres. from northern california down through central and southern california. four million acres, shatters the record for the amount of acres that we have burned in this state in one season. to try to gain some context for why 2020 has been so bad, we are not going to write this off oh we're just 2020ing. there were flashing warning signs leading up to this that it will be in our benefit to start recognizing. one of them was february. another one was august. first let's talk about february. if you look at the average rainfall across the country in
february, california in these deep shades of blue actually typically get some of the heaviest amounts of rain in the whole country specifically the mountains in northern california. whether it is the coast range or the sierra. some of the blue spots here will get anywhere from three to four feet, two to three feet of rain in february. that's average. now let me show you what february 2020 was. zero. we've got nothing. that big area of red on there will show you we broke a record in february. we have four months in the year to get our rain, december, january, february, march. that's when we really need to add it up. if you entirely lose one of your big months, you've got to make it up in january and march, that did not help. tey were below average as well. but february really outdid themselves everywhere in brown on this map for february shows you where we set the record for the driest it has ever been since 1895. we have never gone an entire february with no rain. that was a big story here, but it was back in february, who
remembers that? we didn't even have the pandemic then. and so it is about, but it's a big part of why we are where we are right now. the other issue, august, also set a record. if we take a look at august temperatures, once again, we will set a record on the other end of the extreme. and we had the hottest august ever recorded in the state of california just this year. didn't make a whole lot of headlines, but hard to keep track of all the extremes. this is what set us off. and it is a combination of the two because we already had a very dry landscape and then we will increase the temperature levels to levels we have never seen before. but one of the tenants of global warming is the higher the temperature in the atmosphere and the more water vapor the atmosphere could hold. if we don't get a lot of rain here, the atmosphere is going to absorb the water vapor from anywhere. and the only place that they needed to do that was from our forests. trees, branches, twigs, grasses. all that stuff will start to get evaporated and pulled into
the atmosphere because it is so dry. when it comes to the fire science, one of the leading tools of the fire weather science, they will look at it something called the vapor pressure deficit. don't worry about the term. but they will tell us about those two items, very warm air and very dry air and the atmospheres ability to pull moisture out of the landscape. this is the last 60 days. starting back, the start of august really. and everywhere in dark brown on here will show you that we have the most intense readings for that deficit that we have ever recorded going all the way back to the late 70s. so these are signs that we should learn to recognize. it wasn't 2020's fault, this didn't just happen. it's a pattern. and these are some of the tools to look at and we should kind of get familiar with these terms. if you look at that forecast, we have every reason to believe this pattern is going to continue until we see significant changes in the amount of carbon we are putting into the air and how we manage our forests. see what the rest of our forecast coming up in just a
bit, guys, back to you. >> thank you. the covid-19 pandemic has hit the movie industry hard. we have now learned it could be curtains for one nationwide theater chain at least for now. and a battle of wheels on capitol hill. the one thing nancy pelosi says they will take to break the stimulus they do one of the most difficult jobs there is,
even in normal times. our frontline health care workers. and when these heroes lack the resources they need, that risky job gets ten times harder. prop fifteen makes corporations pay their fair share. to invest in our communities, in our clinics, in the essential workers who treat everyone- rich, poor, and in-between. whether it's this pandemic or the next health crisis, vote yes on prop fifteen. for all of us. it's rising. the pain is coming.
by the time we get to december and 363,000 u.s. deaths by the end of the year. >> the reason we think that's going to happen is the combination of people taking their foot off the brake, starting to mingle more and more importantly seasonality. >> researchers say about 86,000 of those lives could be saved if people are simply vigilant about wearing masks. regal cinemas could be temporarily shutting down theaters in the u.s. cene world is continuing the big move. the most recently the newest installment in the james bond franchise. reporting a loss of more than $1.5 billion last month. as for a new coronavirus relief bill, house speaker nancy pelosi told margaret brennan a c
submitting to the democrats plans. eedacountry s stimulus. dohat meyou have come to an agreement or close to a deal on the covid relief bill? >> and that is what we need to do to open the economy. it's been that way. >> did that come this week? >> it just depends on if they understand what we have to do to crush the virus. >> well they recovered from covid-19, but months later they're still sick. >> i beat coronavirus, but it's beating me back. it was just horrible and it is still scary. >> they are called the long haulers. tonight, they're sharing the frustrating and frightening struggles of living in limbo. and there is a new addition to one nfl locker this election,
all californians will be able to vote safely from home. every active, registered voter will receive a vote-by-mail ballot with a unique barcode. you can track it using where's my ballot? and you'll receive automatic notifications by text, email or voice call to let you know the status of your ballot once you mail it, drop it off at your polling place or at a drop box.
vote by mail ballots. simple, safe, secure. counted. learn more at vote.ca.gov new video tonight the carolina panthers have a cutting-edge weapon in their arsenal to prevent covid-19 from spreading at their stadium. it is the germ killing robot, it is called the light stike. the team bought two of them.
at $125,000 a pop, the robot, which kills the virus with intense burst of uv light will be used to clean locker rooms, showers, and other common areas. well, it's nearly halloween. and it's 2020. so it figures a spider would spin a web big enough to catch a human. at least that's how it looked from the perspective of that photograph and intricate circular web constructed between two trees near springfield, missouri, the week of the orb weaver, which is not interested in humans or catching anything bigger than plain ol bugs. but if they do believe in catching humans, it will leap on that. >> oh man. that is not what i wanted. yes. we've got sunset underway with the red sunsetting in, air quality improved dramatically. does it hook like we'll keep it that way? >> hopefully, yes. there won't really be a ason to believe we'll get inundated with the smoke for the next few days, but from the official air quality.
>> and the fly on this ointment is always another fire that will break out, which we hope will not happen. >> right. but based on what we've got now looks okay. >> thankfully there is no significant fire weather coming our way until perhaps after we would get through this possible rain on saturday. that could be a concern, which could play on exactly what brian was just talking about, but that's early next week. i don't want to get ahead of myself. let's enjoy the sunset and the fact we could see it with a little bit of smoke in the atmosphere will give you pretty colors. you're not breathing that stuff in down on the ground with good air quality. and that is all marine layer, totally different view from looking over the bay bridge over to the golden gate bridge. if you get above this back up to the top of the salesforce camera and look out on that direction, it is right here, but we are just seeing a beautiful surge of the marine layer coming on shore. if you are still monday morning commuting, tomorrow will be foggy and especially the bay bridge.
it will be a very impressive marine layer and that looks more like august. temperatures out this right now still 87 in concord. three degrees shy of 90 inland. and right now in the city it is 61. so it is almost like a summer spread in the temperatures. let's talk about the possibility for rain. will the maps fill in for friday through sunday. this is one-fourth of the models, consistent view at what the rain could look like for those three days. as i keep harping on this, we are still too far out to take this as a definite, but for the last three days now this long range forecast model has been saying they look like rain on f sunday as we always want a second opinion on this far out, so we're going to switch, i'm going to pull in the other one as they have been doing that for three days and this is something to watch specifically over the next few days. be in m morning on the morning show
with the latest on this and then paul hagan in for the rest of the night covering the approach of the leftovers from marie, which will hopefully get pulled into our first rainmaker of the season. you can see the timing of this as we come in for a closer view, friday night through saturday at this point. maybe a leftover shower on sunday, but sunday is looking left out of the game. the closer we would get to it. the morning lows back down into the mid-50s. remember the fog in the morning if you will be out and about. daytime highs will come down to the low 90s inland. it will be in the mid to upper 70s for much of the bay. your seven-day forecast, in addition to that chance for rain, look at the top line and how much cooler we are about to get. a strong onshore flow. that'll help with the fire weather and it will certainly make it feel better, and we don't see any significant fire weather concerns really all the way through the next seven days. we might get some smoke in depending on how the fires will behave, but it shouldn't be too bad. and so that will be good our home was burned to the ground
in the tubbs fire. the flames, the ash, it was terrifying. thousands of family homes are destroyed in wildfires. families are forced to move and higher property taxes are a huge problem. prop 19 limits taxes on wildfire victims so families can move without a tax penalty. nineteen will help rebuild lives. vote 'yes' on 19.
the unfair money bail system. he, accused of rape. while he, accused of stealing $5. the stanford rapist could afford bail; got out the same day. the senior citizen could not; forced to wait in jail nearly a year. voting yes on prop 25 ends this failed system, replacing it with one based on public safety. because the size of your wallet shouldn't determine whether or not you're in jail. vote yes on prop 25 to end money bail.
there is growing evidence that patients who initially recover from even a mild case of covid-19 might develop a startling range of lingering and dehabilitating medical problems. >> yes, these patients are called long haulers. kpix 5 maria medina has their story in our original report. from the western edge of the san joaquin valley nestled in a makeshift bathroom in the garage in tracy. >> i wonder if i will be able to live alone again. >> to the backyard oasis near outdoors. >> i thought i was going crazy. and my family did too like come on, you should be getting better, what's going on? >> kpix 5 spoke to charlotte juarez and kayla swift. both living in a strange post- covid limbo. the two were hospitalized with covid. they recovered and were discharged, but that was not the end of it.
>> i beat coronavirus, but it's beating me d ing meproblems including crushing headaches, nerve pain, brain fog, hair loss, and extreme fatigue. they are not alone. according to the cdc, one in three suffers from the same perplexing issues. >> they're referred to as long haulers. anthony fauci testified about the growing number of long haulers. patients who post covid are sick for weeks, if not months. >> they have fatigue, fever, and involvement of the new logical system as well as abnormalities such as the inability to concentrate. >> just exhausted all the time, heart problems have not gone away. >> reporter: in a disturbing twist, some individuals who completely recover and remain asymptomatic end up with heart damage. >> these are the kinds of things that tell us we must be
humble and we do rs the nature illness. >> cbs news chief correspondent dr. jon lapook. >> i'm not surprised that more than the lungs are affected, but i'm surprised on the extent of the virus how wicked it is. >> reporter: kayla developed cardiomyolathopy. it went off during our visit. >> some days i can handle it and some days it doesn't seem real and the other days it feels absolutely hopeless. >> it is truly insidious what this virus does to peoplesbodies. >> reporter: photographer diana barrett developed blurred vision. her doctor diagnosed her with glaucoma, apparently with long haulers that's not the only eye problem. >> we are now actually seeing
many cases of covid demacular degeneration and other issues. >> reporter: diana is th online group of more than 100,000 volunteers who share their post covid symptoms. the group quickly mobilizes to stoke and support ongoing research. they provide a gold mine of data. >> we need to help the scientists. >> more women appear to be affected than men, which is an issue. some doctors are not taking women's complaints seriously. >> i got thrown like so many different types of medication, everybody thought it was anxiety. until my next echo cardiogram where we found out i had heart damage. >> we could almost look at that as a modern day diagnosis of female hysteria. that needs to be overcome immediately. >> instead we have been tracking them every month. >> one doctor who takes this seriously. >> we need to understand how
the virus will affect our immune system overtime. >> reporter: tracking hundreds of long haulers in the bay area. >> even people who were mild in the very beginning, they can have symptoms last almost for four months. >> it's been six months, and our lives have completely changed. >> reporter: leslie, kayla's mom, remembers her daughter before covid, a senior at san jose state. >> she was living the dream, single, having a blast. >> reporter: the 23-year-old has moved back home. kayla sleeps in the garage. her bed is her world. she gets around by wheelchair. >> i have no independence left. >> reporter: as for charlotte, she worries about her family. >> they're concerned. just puts a worry on everybody. >> until more is known about what's causing these long-term problems, experts say don't get infected in the first place. that means mask wearing, social distancing, and good hand hygiene.
as for how the women got sick in the first place. kayla caught the virus early on before masks were recommended. charlotte said she let her guard down once. on the cusp of cold and blue season now going to muddy the issue, more important than ever to get that cautionary note and that's one. >> it definitely is. thank you for watching. 60 minutes is next. >> we'll see you back here at 11:00. until then the news continues on kpix.co
taking california for a ride. companies like uber, lyft, doordash. breaking state employment laws for years. now these multi-billion-dollar companies wrote deceptive prop 22 to buy themselves a new law. to deny drivers the rights they deserve. no sick leave. no workers' comp. no unemployment benefits. vote no on the deceptive uber, lyft, doordash prop 22. one ride california doesn't want to take.
doordash prop 22. they do one of the most deven in normal times.s, our frontline health care workers. and when these heroes lack the resources they need, that risky job gets ten times harder. prop fifteen makes corporations pay their fair share. to invest in our communities, in our clinics, in the essential workers who treat everyone- rich, poor, and in-between. whether it's this pandemic or the next health crisis, vote yes on prop fifteen. for all of us.
>> 2020 has been a terrible year, especially for climate change. california has endured the largest wildfires in its history. and to the east, twice the number of powerful storms as usual. tonight, "60 minutes" reports from ground zero and asks is there still a question about climate change among scientists? >> this is a scientific consensus. there's about as much a scientific consensus about human-caused climate change as there is about gravity. ( ticking ) >> we put things like. >> many adults with autism are
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