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tv   CBS News Bay Area Evening Edition 6pm  CBS  October 6, 2022 6:00pm-6:30pm PDT

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like this, it's important. > >> the end of an era for a bay area talk radio. a longtime station mysterious is sign off. off. > >> you could hear the roar all over the city. the blue angels are back. the hometown pilot who who was once starstruck by the s the jets. now, he's flying them. unlievexperience. how is a
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>> this is cbs news bay area with juliette goodrich. > >> a packed show ahead. beginning with the west coast making a huge statement further west of the world. doubling down down against climate change. the the leaders of california, oregon, washington, and british columbia got together in san francisco to sign a partnership. partnership. a lot has changed since the last agreement since five years ago. the goal is to create a low carbon economy for the west coast. that means big investments in electric car infrastructure. clean energy and and hardening our defenses against wildfires and heat waves. >> it's not about electric power power but economic power. it's about dominating the next global industry. future proofing proofing not just the states but but showing the way for the rest rest of the united states and for those around the rest of the the globe. >> local winemakers have seen the effects of the drought and extreme heat in action as they harvest this year's crop. no one one understands how the land is changing more than tony who makes wine the old-fashioned way way with literally nothing but grapes. as you could see there. our wilson walker shows us what he's seeing on the vine. >> this is the estates zinfandel. do you hear it? >> reporter: >> reporter: this winemaker has
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his hands and ears on his 2020 to harvest. >> you could feel the hot spots and cold spots. >> reporter: it's another year that will be defined by extremes. >> it would be for lovers of intense red wine which there's not a lot of us left. it's very. very old-school. it was plantedn planted in 1874 and took two years to get the young routes going. 46 years old without a drop of water put on it. too tony watched the vines going to the ground and as a kid in the 60s he planted these trees that have now grown up around the fencing. >> to see these fundamental changes , you know you kind of always hear about them. it's cool to actually witness this in in your time. the soil where we started, it was clay-based and started to break up. in 50
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years, here i could visually see how the soil is developing. >> reporter: the trend he says is warmer and dryer. the heat wave cost him about 1.5 tons of the expected four ton harvest. >> this year it got up to 119 here . you could see all the res the reasons down there. it was burnt off. in cases where there is fruit approaching ripeness during the heat wave it just desiccated the whole thing. >> it means fewer grapes, bigger wines and more economic e economic pressure but that's not not the biggest challenge. >> fire has become kind of the overlying factor in terms of living in this place. >> last year the drought was so extreme, some of the vines just didn't produce the grapes.
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>> professor and master of winez thatch says all the changes mean mean more cost adding to a press. especially on california with some 4000 family vineyards. vineyards. >> if you've got a smoke tank one year and another year you've you've got extreme heat and alcohol goes too high, nobody wants to buy your grapes or they they are shriveled due to the heat, it's challenging for people. >> because of the heat in the concentration we are given an amazing color. any worries or a, or anxieties, everything goes the same way it's supposed to. >> so many things changing and it all still works adding up to exceptional wine . there will have to be adaptations because these are older vines producing fewer and fewer grapes. you may want to swap them out with a varietal that could handle a warmer client but climate but
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these take a lot of investments and work. >> the issue is obviously i'm getting too old to really be doing the work that's necessary so we have oak creek trees growing. the forest is taking back the vineyard. >> reporter: tony says this will will likely be his last year in the field. he's currently looking for a buyer to continue the natural wine tradition here but acknowledges as these years years pass and as the land changes that this kind of work is only getting harder. >> in my own mind i see this , as we saw the best years work we we were able to put the vineyard vineyard in and bring this to maturity and have production 450 450 years. that's all we get, that's a lot. i mean, there's a thankfulness as these things change. we are still able to enjoy the time that maybe won't happen again. >> reporter: in sonoma county. wilson walker , kpix 5.
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>> the crisis with the colorado river, a major source of water for our state, specifically southern california. some water agencies are offering to cut their use by 9% starting next year. reversing two large reservoirs. lake mead and lake powell are sitting at about three fourths and deep. > >> an update on a major story we we have been following, a horrific crime a central family of four kidnapped and killed and and the question is why? the merced county sheriff department department saying the suspect 48-year-old jesus salgado had previously worked with the family. a farmworker discovered the bodies of the family. in an an orchard last night. the family was seen on surveillance video outside of the trucking business as they were forced into a van. >> i'm just livid inside. this was just cold and senseless. >> >> investigators tracked jesus
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salgado down after he used one of the victims atm cards. he was was convicted in 2007 for attempted false imprisonment and and a home invasion robbery with with a gun. he was paroled eight eight years later. this crime has sent shockwaves through the community across california. right here in the bay area. we spoke to the berkeley student association the oldest university group in the u.s. planning an event to remember the family. >> the community event has been been in california for many years. we are local business owners, farmer workers, teachers, it's disappointing to see what happened to this famil. this family. >> they are holding a vigil to honor the family and they're working on details to honor the. the family. > >> going to headlines now. oakland is getting a boost to
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recruit and retain teachers with with a focus on black, latino, and other teachers of color in some of the hardest hit areas to to fill subject areas. the school district proceeding a $5 million grant for a marketplace to connect teachers to discounted housing. >> after seeing how this was from my student teaching year, i i knew this was a school district i wanted to work for. it was a big reason i could achieve my goal of becoming a teacher. >> this is part of the teachers rooted in oakland program, open to all 2000+ teachers in the district. > >> in other news, a shocking day day for bay area radio, the legendary talk radio station abruptly changed its format after 80 years on the airwaves. >> a radio station that covers the action. >> this is what we heard when we we turned on the radio station today. there was rock 'n roll and pop music. employees
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speculate it could be a clue to the stations format change to sports talk and sports betting. this morning, cumulus media which owns the station posted a cryptic message on its website bidding goodbye to the legendary station. it thanked listeners force loyalty. the company plans plans to announce and launch its its new brand on monday. > >> still ahead, if you were in and around the city today it was was hard to miss or hear the blue angels buzzing around the area. for one of the pilots, this weekend is a big homecomin. big homecoming. >> some of my lines took me over over the neighborhood i grew up in and pointed me towards my high school. >> how this local blue angel made his childhood dream come true. > >> a treat
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prop 27 sends 90% of profits from online sports betting to out-of-state corporations in places like new york and boston. no wonder it's so popular... out there. yeah! i can't believe those idiots are going to fall for this. 90%! hey mark, did you know california is sending us all their money? suckers. -those idiots! [ laughter ] imagine that, a whole state made up of suckers. vote no on 27.
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it's a terrible deal for california. we win. you lose. naomi: every year the wildfires, the smoke seems to get worse. jessica: there is actual particles on every single surface. dr. cooke: california has the worst air pollution in the country. the top 2 causes are vehicles and wildfires. prop 30 helps clean our air. it will reduce the tailpipe emissions that poison our air kevin: and helps prevent the wildfires that create toxic smoke that's why calfire firefighters, the american lung association,
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and the coalition for clean air support prop 30. naomi: i'm voting yes on 30.
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>> it's not the top gun movie, s here. no mistaking the blue angels are back for fleet week. our cameras capturing the sights and sounds from there run run through for this weekend's big shows. >> the blue angels will perform tomorrow, saturday, and sunday beginning at 3:00 p.m. see tomorrow's show live right here on kpix 5 and streaming on cbs news bay area. one of the pilots pilots in tomorrow's show is a hometown guy. lieutenant scott grew up in san francisco. he's flying away. our loren thomas got a chance to talk about him making his childhood dream come. come true. too blue angels
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getting ready to run some practice lines of her san francisco ahead of the big air show on saturday. 41 pilot here it's not just another impressive impressive airshow but rather a homecoming. a chance for him to fly over the places where he grew up. >> reporter: for lieutenant scott, it's a weekend he's long dreamed of. >> i grew up watching the blue angels . i remember as a kid thinking it was the coolest thing in the world. >> reporter: a full circle moment for him as he grew up in the city starstruck by these jet. >> on thursday and friday , thes the jets would be whizzing outside. i couldn't believe it was a job. >> reporter: it will be his view view during the airshow, he says says some of his maneuvers will literally take him home. >> some of my lines will take me over the neighborhood i grew up in and point me toward my high school and some of the overtop maneuvers when we are
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upside down will overlook the bay. we will be able to see the city below and the golden gate bridge. that was the backdrop of of the team when i was a kid. >> >> reporter: his journey to this this point wasn't easy. >> a lot of training. at least 1250 hours on tactical jets. qualified at landing aircraft around the world. >> reporter: he has an important important message to the kids who will be watching the airshow airshow with dreams of joining the squad. >> don't lose track of your dreams. whether you want to be a a blue angel, a teacher, a doctor , whatever it is. pursue this with the best of your abilities and all of your passion. you will fail many more more times than you succeed but you must continue to persevere and pursue your dream. doing what you want to do, i think that's the message of the blue . blue angels. >> a great story. i believe he's he's on the left side of the formation. cbs news bay areas,
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our pilot and meteorologist jessica burch is getting into the spirit of the fleet week airshow. she took control of the the air 33 jet. you could partake in our 360degree experience. fly with jessica and and virtually experience her aviation thrilled ride. hats off off to her. >> the blue angels will be flying above the fog tomorrow because we will likely see the same figure of fog poking through the golden gate. it's shallow but likely to be there again tomorrow. find a spot atop the roof or downtown. we will take a look at the forecast forecast going into the second weekend in october, that's coming up. >> look to the water. then to the sky. it is a fleet week spectacular friday, live at 11:00. the largest display in navy vessels on the west coast. cruising through the golden gates, the parade of ships. at
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3:00 p.m., marvel at the speed, the power, and amazing acrobatics as the blue angels perform live.
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online doctor visits twenty-four seven, and free exercise classes. you can even receive money towards over-the-counter health items. call 1-866-336-3448 today and feel confident you have all the benefits you deserve for 2023. you can receive extra benefits for a zero dollar monthly premium, like dental, vision, hearing and prescription drugs. call 1-866-336-3448 and make sure you're not missing out. california, mountains, oceans, natural wonders, diverscreative but when the out-of-state corporations behind prop 27 look at california, they see nogive themselvesrs.p to 90% of the profits from online sports betting in california. other states get much more. why is prop 27 such a suckers deal for california? because the corporations didn't write it for us. they wrote it for themselves.
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>> looking at the best seat in the house to watch the blue ang. blue angels.seit from the water? it's going to be golden gate bridge. it's not the best place to watch it. i was thinking about the maritime mus. maritime museum. it's a little ways away from the fog bank. you you could see up. >> channel 5 3:00. >> i will be on the roof. >> they will have to adjust a little bit. there's a very
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stubborn layer of fog over the last few days. looking at the f, the forecast, we are in for more more fog. it's going to be foggy foggy out there. probably half of the day. it's going to last into the afternoon. that little area fog through the golden gate gate tomorrow would be the day were we get a break with temperatures warm to hot inland. mild or cool in the bay. returning to near average temperatures as we go into the weekend with a spectacular perspective. the fog rolling in. in. seeing how shallow a layer of fog it is, concentrated from the lower levels of the atmosphere. it's only in the upper 50s downtown. chilly out there for the october evening. mid 60s in oakland. still 80s in in livermore. tracking the fog as it pushes across the bay into
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into the inland valleys. it will will find its way through gaps in the terrain. by 12:00 we will will see a stubborn layer of fog fog along the coast and hanging out over the city will break up as we go into the early afternon but we won't completely shake it it along this or near the golden golden gate. temperatures dropping down into the 50s. it's it's where we've been every night and early morning throughout the week. temperatures warming up tomorrow. it's not too warm for ladybird but she may opt for the the pool instead of an afternoon walk. that's one happy happy looking pup. temperatures for other parts of the bay area in two parts of the 80s and 90s. 90s. temperatures are going to warm up quickly. a lot of 80s i. 80s inland. 90s into the east bay. temperatures that we will experience over the next severa. several days. temperatures
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around the bay, pretty close to normal. upper 60s and low to mid mid 70s even the hotspots, not talking about dangerous levels of heat only in the moderate category for the heat risk. four weeks ago around the september heat wave into the high and very high categories so so exercise caution and don't overdo it during the hottest part of the afternoon with temperatures peaking tomorrow. t as warm on saturday than would n would begin on sunday with some changes for san francisco because of the marine influence dropping by two or 3 degrees. in in the 70s next week, close to the average for this time of year. inland parts of the north bay dropping to the upper 70s by by tuesday, wednesday, and thursday. maybe not quite so cool for parts of the east bay with temperatures in the low 80s 80s tuesday, wednesday, and thursday are close to normally warm for early to mid october. > >> the cbs evening news is following big news about the presidents son hunter biden and possible criminal charges. >> here's what we are working on after kpix 5 news at 6:00,
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the developing story out of washington, why the fbi is saying there's sufficient evidence to charge hunter biden with tax and gun related crimes. crimes. what the agency uncovered and how the white house is responding. that's tonight on the cbs evening news. news. >
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>> talk about a cool experience for students in oakland today. they got to hear from famed conservationist jane goodall at the oakland zoo. she's best known for her work studying their social and family behaviors and how closely they do compared to humans that she works with students from around the world to get them involved in conservation efforts telling the students today about the small simple acts we could do locally to have a huge cumulative effect. >> in that seed to reach the sunlight, the brick wall will eventually be knocked down. seeing only the rocks in the was the walls as the problems we face today, hundreds and thousands of young people and those shoots and roots could break through and make it a better world. >> the program is in 140 countries with over 150,000 students doing their part. i bey
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bet every parent wanted to chaperone on the trip today. cbs cbs evening news is next naomi: every year the wildfires, the smoke seems to get worse. jessica: there is actual particles on every single surface. dr. cooke: california has the worst air pollution in the country. the top 2 causes are vehicles and wildfires. prop 30 helps clean our air. it will reduce the tailpipe emissions that poison our air kevin: and helps prevent the wildfires that create toxic smoke that's why calfire firefighters, the american lung association, and the coalition for clean air support prop 30. naomi: i'm voting yes on 30.
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captioning sponsored by cbs >> duncan: tonight, breaking new developments in the hunter biden investigation. cbs news has learned, the f.b.i. believes it has gathered sufficient evidence to charge the president's son with crimes related to his taxes, and a gun purchase. now, the u.s. attorney in delaware must decide if the evidence is enough to charge hunter biden. cbs's catherine herridge is here with the latest. gas prices on the rise. americans fear pain at the pump as opec+ slashes output. >> it's... ridiculous. >> duncan: cbs's jonathan vigliotti breaks down just how much more you could be paying when filling up. senate candidate herschel walker on defense. days after denying that he paid for an abortion, the
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