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tv   KTVU Fox 2 News at 6pm  FOX  June 21, 2018 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT

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that more moderate bill tomorrow but even when it comes to that bill, there is not a lot of optimism that anything will get done. president trump says while he thinks the executive order order he signed was a very good order, that it is limited and it is only a start and he says that now congress needs to step up and close immigration loopholes. >> the bill is not passed. reporter: the first of two republican-led immigration bills voted down on the house floor. lawmakers rejected representative bob goodlatte's version in part because it did not offer a path to citizenship for illegal immigrants who came to the u.s. illegally as children. so-called "dreamers." the second dubbed the compromise bill remains on the table and includes funding for a border wall and offers a path to citizenship for "dreamers." >> daca, the immigration system is broken, the border is unsecure. >> the democrats have taken full responsibility for securing our borders. we know that is a responsibility that we have.
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but we don't have to put children in cages to do it. >> reporter: the house voted a day after the president signed an executive order to end separation of families at the border. in a meeting with cabinet officials at the white house, president trump defended the temporary fix today and urged congress to act. >> we have to have strong borders . >> reporter: the first lady made an unexpected visit to mcallen, texas, touring a facility housing migrant children separated from their parents. >> so when children come here, what kind of space, physical and mental space come here?>> when they get here, there is --they don't know where they're at. >> reporter: a vote on the so- called compromise bill has been postponed until tomorrow. some house republicans said they were confused as to what's in it and because of last-minute changes, they needed more time to read it. the bill is not supported by
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democrats. some house republicans are still confused. because of last-minute additions, they needed more time to read it. frank, julie? >> ellison barber in washington tonight, thank you. the first lady's visit to the texas border today was not without controversy. some people questioned the jacket she was wearing when she got on the plane. on the back of her jacket it said i really don't care, do u? a spokesman for mrs. trump says there is no hidden message behind the jacket. she took it off when she arrived in texas. the first lady changed her jacket during the texas visit but was wearing it again when she arrived back at andrews air force base in maryland. california and 10 other states are planning to sue the trump administration over the separation of children from their families. they say that president trump's executive order halted the separations does not reunite parents and children who have already been torn apart. the lawsuit announcement was made today outside of a federal prison south of
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seattle where 200 immigrants had been transferred. they include dozens of women separated from their children under the administration's "zero tolerance" policy. someone who is unhappy with the family separations changed a billboard along interstate 80 overnight to make a statement about immigration policy. a group of self-proclaimed guerilla activists changed the sign from we make junk disappear, to we make kids disappear, i.c.e. ktvu's alyana gomez reports. >> reporter: the group in decline struck again. this time they are talking about the separation of families issue. and you might remember they have been very outspoken about president trump and they are hate for him and his policies since the campaign. you might recall those naked trump statutes all over the bay area. that was part of their protest what they call protest pieces and they decided last night it was time to do another one right here in emeryville where this billboard is. it wasn't up for long. but this defaced billboard captured the attention of many driving on i-80 near the maze in emeryville.
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it reads, quote, we make kids disappear. attributing the message to immigration and customs enforcement. it's an attack on the trump administration's controversial "zero tolerance" policy. >> it's a hot topic and we're very affected by it and wanted to do something that spoke to the psychological trauma being inflicted on these families, particularly the children. and when we drove by this billboard in emeryville, it, um, it was just too good. >> reporter: we spoke with the artist by phone who was to remain anonymous. all we know is they are part of a group called in decline, an artist collective that's been creating what they claim is protest pieces for 17 years. this is video posted online by the artist themselves. it shows a sophisticate operation to take down the junk billboard to tell their message. cially in times like these, knowledge is power. >> reporter: it captured the attention of the mayor who tweeted this photo saying, quote, regardless of how it got there, it reflects our community's belief that
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hashtag families belong together. a sentiment shared by some, others just can't ignore the fact that vandalism is illegal. >> it's inflammatory. for sure. and personally, i don't like inflammatory things because they tend to just make people not talk about the issues. >> reporter: criminal by definition. but the group also calls their protest patriotic. >> it's always important to have people that are willing to risk something on behalf of other people who can't do it. you know? that's part of the amazing thing about america is we are provided these freedoms to act on others' behalf. >> reporter: before noon thursday, clear channel had the controversial message removed. in decline says another protest is in the works but wouldn't elaborate further. in decline wouldn't tell me
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when or where that next protest might take place but they told me that it might be in the form of a mural wall that symbolizes president trump's border wall. live in emeryville tonight, i'm alyana gomez, ktvu fox 2 news. the cover of "time" magazine is also stirring controversy today. it depicts president trump looking down at a 2-year-old migrant child with the words, welcome to america. the girl has become a symbol of the immigration debate in the first few days after a photographer saw her crying while the mother was being searched. a group of bay area mothers is on a mission to help the children and adults detained at the border. we'll introduce you to the women before they head to south texas. we have breaking news tonight out of san jose right now. police are investigating a homicide that happened this afternoon. investigators say a man was killed from a gunshot wound following a shooting at a
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home. the call came in about 1:25 this afternoon from misty glen court. that's in south san jose next to sylvandale middle school. azenith smith reports. >> reporter: we aren't seeing many details at this point as it's a fluid investigation. you can see behind me there is a high volume of police cars all afternoon. currently gathering evidence and detectives are interviewing neighbors. we did have skyfox over the home where you can see san jose police's crime scene van, also a yellow tarp covering what appears to be a body under the front yard. it's near an elementary school. neighbors say they heard one gunshot go off around 1:30 this afternoon. when police arrived, they found a man inside the home who had been shot. we spoke to a vietnamese
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family who appeared visibly distraught talking to detectives. they believe their loved one is the victim. they describe him as a married man in his 50s with three children. they called him a good husband, a family man and they have no idea why anyone would shoot him. >> i can't believe it. i can't believe anything happened to him. i don't know. >> it's sad. i feel so sad for the family what's going on here to her. but i don't know how he got shot, who shot him. >> reporter: neighbors say this is a quiet peaceful neighborhood. they have not seen this type of police activity, police presence, in years. it's unknown at this time the motive as police have not yet named a suspect. we asked neighbors has there been violence here, home invasions, robberies. they say there have not. it's a quiet neighborhood.
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many of them just stunned and speechless by this crime. san jose police say this is the 1th homicide of the year. >> azenith smith in san jose tonight, thank you. coming up, graffiti using the "n" word and black dolls hanging from nooses. the claims being made by a group of workers over what they say they discovered at a construction site. >> i have seen it. and i got to believe it. but if you had just told me it, i wouldn't believe it. >> our advertised warmup remains on track. coming up, the areas that will hit 100 degrees tomorrow and concerns of an increase in fire danger. >> also a dramatic high-speed chase through several bay area cities. we'll show you how it ended. >> and a live look right now at the thursday evening commute. this is the bay bridge toll plaza. and it is slow going at this hour trying to make your way into san francisco. >> and now to the san mateo bridge, the commute direction heading eastbound, there on the left, heavy as it normal would be on a thursday night.
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a police chase in livermore ended in othe chase went dowestbound 580 in oakland. the driver got off the freeway and then started driving erratically on surface streets running stop signs, even going down the wrong side of the road. police seemed to back off. a few minutes later the man parked his car on bartlett street in east oakland and then and to be trying to blend
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in by just walking down the sidewalk. the highway patrol eventually found him and he surrendered without incident and was taken into custody. police also arrested a passenger who was in the car. the names haven't been released yet. authorities say they pulled it over for speeding. no word on what additional charges the driver will face. a san francisco construction company could soon be facing a discrimination lawsuit over what black workers claim they discovered at the job site. ktvu crime reporter henry lee is in the newsroom now and henry, those men say they were subjected to graffiti using the "n" word and black dolls hanging from nooses. >> reporter: well, julie, these workers say they cannot believe that it's 2018 and they are being subjected to all this. they say they are taking action now in part to help protect future workers from a similar experience. >> yeah, open it up. yeah. right here. >> reporter: this is what they found. black dolls hanging from nooses inside a porta-potty at a san francisco construction site. there were also racial epithets on the outhouses that used the "n" word. >> black operators suck whatever ...
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all kind of racial slurs. >> i want this to be exposed. this is 2018. we shouldn't have to go through this. >> reporter: these former elevator operators say they were terminated after they complained about messages at park tower in transbay a 43-story office skyscraper being built at 250 howard street. they say the black dolls came with messages reading kill n and their names. >> i have seen it. and i got to believe it. but if you it just told me it, i wouldn't believe it. >> reporter: civil rights attorney john burris filed claims of racial discrimination against clark construction saying the company knew about what was going on but did nothing. >> but the very least they could have wiped it off the walls on a daily basis. >> to be subjected to the kind of racial slurs, threats, um, it's just unconscionable. and we are not going to accept it. period.
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>> reporter: clark construction tells me they held anti-harassment training and they removed offensive graffiti as soon as it's reported. in the statement, the company said, clark remains dedicated to fostering a professional work environment where dignity and respect for all are paramount. we are committed to addressing reported instances of harassment and discrimination." now, attorney burris filed a claim with the california department of fair employment and housing. if he gets what's known as right to sue letters, then he will proceed with a formal lawsuit. henry lee, ktvu fox 2 news. state auditors are faulting the university of california for not addressing sexual assault complains in a timely matter and not disciplining faculty swiftly. they handled berkeley, l.a. and davis campuses. the report found some accused of misconduct continued to harass after they were
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disciplined. they also found that the uc system is slower to discipline faculty compared to staff and at three campuses often missed investigation deadlines without approval. uc president janet napolitano says she accepts the report's recommendations and is working to improve the process. >> pg&e says it expects to pay at least $2.5 billion in liability claims for the destructive wildfires in northern california last fall. the company made the announcement in a call with shareholders this morning. tom vacar has our report. reporter: in the required public filings for setting aside $2.5 billion to pay for wine country wildfires, pg&e was duty-bound to explain it to current and future shareholders. >> this charge is related to only certain wildfires and reflects wildfires that affected northern california in 2017. liability for 14 of the 16 fires. >> reporter: not included yet the tubbs and atlas fires.
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cal fire hasn't finished investigating and for which pg&e could have a lot more liability. >> at this point, we are unable to reasonably estimate the high-end of the range. >> reporter: amanda is a bay area attorney whose firm represents 250 burned-out wine country homeowners. >> it's a positive thing. it says that pg&e is recognizing that it is liable and responsible for these fires. >> reporter: pg&e says california law unlike the majority of states is unfair to utilities making it a readily available deep pocket for thousands and thousands of claimants. >> back stop insurance provider even if the company followed all applicable rules and regulations in managing their infrastructure. >> reporter: that means amongst other efforts, pg&e will try to get ratepayers to pick up a large part of the liability as is done in all other states. >> we will pursue all legal avenues to see it's addressed.
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>> it will cost the utility money. it's a terrible risk management practices. that's the problem we have here. that's what causes these fires and disasters. >> reporter: besides no numbers from the tubbs fire and atlas fire, pg&e hasn't figured in the cost of huge fines and penalties the government will surely levy. tom vacar, ktvu fox 2 news. temperatures will be heating up and fire danger going up as well especially toward the weekend. now, we have been advertising this warmup. today not so bad but still we had some 80s and lower 90s. look what happens tomorrow. we continue to heat things upsetting the stage for a hot saturday especially inland. temperatures for the interior could be approaching 100 degrees or topping 100 degrees. take a look at the highs from this afternoon. we had some lower 60s toward the coast not too bad there. santa rosa 88. concord 91. and san jose maxed out 80
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degrees. now, this is for saturday with a heat advisory in place for a good portion of the bay area. the specials being the coast and -- the exceptions being the coast and san francisco. we have temperatures inland in the upper 90s close to 100 degrees. this is for saturday. the hottest day of the week. with the warming temperatures and the dry conditions, we have this. the fire weather watch for the north bay hills and the east bay hills. we'll have those winds increasing out of the north. we could have gusts topping 35 to 40 miles an hour especially saturday morning. that would be critical times between 3 a.m. to 10 a.m. saturday and dry throughout the afternoon hours. 10 to 20%. we had fog and clearing skies into the afternoon hours. pretty good onshore breeze keeping the temperatures in check. right now we have clear to partly cloudy skies. and current numbers still mild. north out toward concord and fairfield, san francisco 0, santa rosa 78 degrees.
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we warmed up today. we'll have the full forecast coming up. people attending the pride festivities in san francisco this weekend can sign up to receive emergency text alerts. just text pride sf to the number 888777. and you'll be signed up to receive messages from alerts sf, which is san francisco's emergency text message san francisco. city officials are urge the people who go to use good judgment, also be aware of your surroundings, stay with friends and don't drink and drive. he terrorized san francisco's gay community in the 1970s. now renewed interest in the case of the doodler. up next the search for the little known serial killer who may have killed 5 gay men. >> giants closer hunter strickland shows us his cast and talks about how he lost his temper and broke his hand. you will hear what he said when mark joins us later in sports. >> the controversial farm bill just passed that toughens the
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rules for food stamps.
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there is new information tonight about a serial killer from the 197s. he is known as the doodler. san francisco police confirm that they are actively working the cold case from the '70s and have created a forensic age progression sketch of the suspect. christien kafton has our "2 investigates" report. reporter: in the early to mid-1970s, a killer roamed these streets preying on gay men, meeting them in bars, luring them away by offering to sketch them and then investigators at the time said stabbing at least five and
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possibly as many as 14 men to death. the case made headlines in the city. newspapers at the time documented his killing streak, his habit of drawing his victims earning him the nickname the doodler. at the time investigators said three men had escaped him. police interviewed the men and developed this sketch. back then investigators repeatedly interviewed one man and said they were certain he was their suspect. with different attitudes in the 1970s towards the lgbt community, and fears of being outed, eventually leads turned cold and san francisco police never made an arrest. today in san francisco, even long-time residents say memories of the doodler are starting to fade. >> i do remember the name from, yeah, that time period, the mid-'70s. um, there was also the zodiac killer.
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>> reporter: ktvu began looking into this cold case in march digging into our archives and looking for any information about the killer. then just a month later, the capture of the accused golden state killer grabbed national headlines. we took the information we developed on the doodler to a cold case investigator who refocused police attention on the killer saying officers would be reaching out to witnesses and victims who had escaped. in a statement today, police say they have developed a new age progressed version of the composite and are working on details to release the new sketch. as of today, police say the case is still open and they are looking for the killer. leaders in the gay community say in the 1970s, the relationship between police and gay men was tense and that may have stopped more victims or witnesses from coming forward with what they knew. now, though, things have changed. >> there's, um, a --a good
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relationship with the police department. there are gay and lesbian police officers and sergeants and things like that now. you would never have heard anything like that in the 1970s. >> reporter: san francisco police say investigators today are looking at this case from top to bottom even saying they are looking to see if in fact the five bodies were killed by one person. one more look at that composite sketch from the 1970s. police say at this point, there are no new developments in the investigation. they hope someone with a key piece of information will come forward. in san francisco, christien kafton, ktvu fox 2 news. ktvu fox 2 news at 6:30 starts next, with a group of bay area mothers on a mission to help the children and adults detained at the border. >> we can't replace parents.
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but we can get as close as possible. >> up next we'll introduce you to the women who call themselves the mcallen 12 before they head to south texas. >> the supreme court issued a ruling that could have you paying more on amazon. i have all the details coming up next. >> and she broke ground by ewing sign language to communicate. tonight remembering koko the gorilla who died at the age of 46. stay with us. ktvu fox 2 news at 6:30 is next. ♪ ♪ legendary jockey víctor espinoza is insatiable when it comes to competing. ♪ ♪
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now to today's top stories. police station are investigating a homicide after finding a man inside a home in south san jose with a gunshot wound. neighbors said that they heard a shot about 1:30 this afternoon. the family at the home tells us that the man killed was a father of three and a good husband. he was pronounced dead at the scene. at this time, police do not have a motive or suspect. president trump doubled down today on his zero tolerance immigration policy
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and blamed congress for the stalemate. the president is calling on democrats and republicans to come together to close immigration loopholes. meantime, the first lady made an unexpected visit to mcallen mcallen texas today. you're watching ktvu fox 2 news at 6:30. the developments unfolding at the border have tugged at the hearts of a group of women from the bay area. they have been gathering donations for children in detention facilities and are set now to travel to the border steve of mcallen texas tomorrow. ktvu's cristina rendon has more on the grassroots effort new at 6:30. >> toys. >> reporter: they call themselves the mcallen 12. >> the outpouring has just been truly spectacular. >> reporter: they are bay area women on a mission to help improve the lives of children an adults detained at the border in south texas. >> we were so compelled to do something.
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>> when i heard about what was going on down there in south padre island and brownsville, these are all places i have been many times and they were always happy times so i was shocked and i wanted to get involved. >> reporter: these are among the 12 from across san mateo who are going to texas on friday. they are storing and packing clothes, toys, gift cards and other donations at this woman's home. >> we can't replace parents. but we can get as close as possible. >> a teddy pair and clothing isn't going to take the place of a mommy's hug. >> reporter: the idea for the trip came last saturday after they heard congresswoman jackie speier who would be visiting a detention center as her constituents they wanted to be there in solidarity. >> we have amazon orders that are being delivered to the hotel. we are going to bring all of that with us to the central processing center in texas. >> reporter: the women get emotional thinking of children being separated from their parents while they won't be going inside any detention facilities, these donations
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are the next best thing. >> i just wanted to think about how many children are in those places with nobody to pat their hair and make sure they know it's not an awful place to be, this world. >> we can't imagine rejecting people, ripping families apart. my gosh, that's not who we are. >> reporter: the women will leave out of flights from sfo friday morning to deliver the donations to the catholic charities of the valley and go back to california saturday night. cristina rendon, ktvu fox 2 news. the ceo of the dna testing company "23andme" says it will providdna kits to help reunite immigrants that have been separated. jackie speier approached the mountain view-based company with the idea and he said we would welcome any opportunity to help. our coverage on this story continues on our website, look homepage. legislation that would create new stricter work rules
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for most able-bodied adults in the food stamp program passed the house today barely. the legislation was approved by 2 votes. 20 republicans joined all democrats in opposing the bill. under the proposal, all food stamp recipients would have to spend 20 hours per week working or participating in a state run training program to receive benefits. a new ruling from the u.s. supreme court could have you pay more to shop online. today's 5-4 decision says states can now choose to force shoppers to pay sales tax. jillian turner tells us that some businesses are criticizing the rule. >> reporter: check your totals next time you check out online. it could be getting more expensive thanks to a ruling today by the supreme court allowing states to collect sales tax from online shoppers. the ruling was medley criticized by business leaders who say independent retailers not giants like amazon will be hard hit by the new rule. >> that's a real terrible burden on small businesspeople who are simply just trying to make a couple bucks on the side.
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that's what the internet has been fitted and that's who this new ruling is going to hurt the most. >> reporter: but the states don't see it that way. officials from south dakota are -- doesn't matter if a company does business in the state. >> out of state retailers get a price advantage. alls we are asking the supreme court is to make the level playing field, and we're asking to treat everybody the same. this is not a new tax. this is a tax already due. >> reporter: the court agreeing in a 5-4 ruling with justice anthony kennedy -- each year the physical presence rule becomes -- [ signal breakup ] up ] most shoppers won't see changes immediately and that individual state will have to decide whether or not to make the internet a tax-free zone. >> the only place where that tax would kick in today litera south dakota has the tax. south dakota is the plaintiff in this case that prevailed. >> reporter: south dakota's governor says the state could
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take in an additional $60 million in taxes this year as a result of the ruling. in washington, jillian turner, fox news. coming up, new developments in the so-called house of horrors case. the ruling by a southern california judge today for a couple accused of starving and abusing 12 of their children. >> and outrage in pittsburgh, pennsylvania over the shooting death of an unarmed black teen who was fleeing from police. >> he didn't have no -- he just ran. running is not a death sentence! hi! are you two getting along? oh, yeah, yeah. [ hiss ] [ gasps ]
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we are learning new developments in southern california's so-called house of horrors case. the riverside county parents accused of imprisoning and starving their children will now face trial. a riverside county judge said today he found probable cause that david and louise turpin abused 12 of their 13 children for several years. the parents were arrested last year after one of the children escaped their home and called police. the two parents have pleaded not guilty to torture and child abuse charges. they face the possibility of life in prison if convicted. and they are due back in court in august. a second day of protests in pittsburgh, pennsylvania saw large crowds of demonstrators blocking streets shooting of a black teen. >> what you saw was a murder. >> yeah! >> murder! >> ! !! >> ya!! >> let's not mince words! >> cell phone video of the
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incident appears to show 17- year-old antoine rose, jr., running from police on tuesday night. eyewitnesses said they then heard three shots. >> i just told my kids to go in the house and then i see him had the car pulled over and next thing i know he shooting the boy just running. he didn't have no -- he just ran. running is not a death sentence! >> allegany county police superintendent coleman mcdonough says the car the teenager was in matched a car involved in a drive-by shooting. police detained one person and also found two guns inside the vehicle. the teenager who was running away was unarmed. authorities say they are still trying to figure out why the officer opened fire. conservative commentator and long-time fox news contributor charles krauthammer has died. earlier this month he revealed he was dying from cancer with weeks to live. he won the pulitzer prize for his "washington post" columns in 1987 and wrote a best- selling book.
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he was known as the dean of conservative commentators, a deep thinker with a keen clear intellect. charles krauthammer was 68 years old. still to come here, koko the gorilla died at the age of 46. >> hit everyone really hard. we were expecting her to live a lot longer. >> a look back at how she broke ground using sign language. >> the first day of summer we are cranking up the temperatures coming up, around 1033 degrees. 103 degrees. >> coming up at 7:00 on ktvu out , more on the fate of ds of potential for long-term trauma that can result when children are separated from their parents. and why delta airlines is banning certain dogs from its flights even if they are service animals. join us at 7:00 on ktvu plus.
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koko the gorilla whose remarkable ability to communicate with people using sign language has died at the age of 46. koko was born at san francisco zoo and lived for the past four decades at the gorilla preserve in woodside. her skills with sign language helped change the world's views about the intelligence of animals. maureen naylor tells us that koko also taught people about an animal's capacity for empathy. >> reporter: koko lived in a facility in the santa cruz mountains where she celebrated many birthdays. the gorilla foundation says koko seen in this photo taken earlier this year died in her sleep tuesday morning of natural causes at the age of 46. >> she is showing age-related illness, slowing down, losing her appetite and so forth. but fortunately, she died
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peacefully in her sleep. >> reporter: she spent time with celebrities including robin williams and was world famous for her ability to communicate with humans. the western lowland gorilla could sign more than 1,000 words and was born at the san francisco zoo on july 4th, 1971. one year later dr. penny patterson, a stanford student, started her world-renowned work with koko teaching her sign language. >> is she okay? she was okay. >> reporter: gary stanley is chief operating officer of the gorilla foundation, founded by patterson. the phone in redwood city has been ringing off the hook as people remembering the gorilla. while in the wild they live to 35, families of gorillas in captivity live into their 50s. >> it hit us hard. we were expecting her to live a lot longer but we knew her life was going.
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so we have been preparing for it. >> reporter: since 1979 she lived in a facility in woodside outside a handwritten note reading rip, koko. she had a companion. the foundation says he signed sad and i know when he heard about koko's death. >> the world has gained an insight into the mind of another species that shows us how much like us they are. >> reporter: koko was a media sensation including covers on national geographic and an app that the foundation hopes will carry on her legacy. looking forward, the foundation hopes to do a brain scan in hopes of learning more. they hope to create a fund and have thousands of hours in the san jose studio, maureen naylor, ktvu fox 2 news . it's an amazing story and
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amazing life and touching a lot of people, as well. so, yeah, koko, think about, um, koko for today. as far as the temperatures for us here in the bay area, we are talking about 60s, 70s and 80s. a little bit of a warmup in your friday forecast. in fact, a few spots could be right around 100 degrees for your friday. saturday, that's when the temperatures peak about 101 in concord. san jose 95. san francisco 83. and santa rosa 100 degrees. we'll heat up the temperatures. with that fire danger on the increase and the air quality impact. a "spare the air" day in place for two days now in friday and saturday. that hot weather setting up. that will impact the air quality trapping pollutants closer to the surface. satellite shows you low clouds and fog up and down the coastline now from the north to central california but the fog here e shoreline over the few hours so with that, we have clear to partly cloudy skies. some of the fog could be regroup near portions of the
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coast and near the bay later on tonight and into tomorrow morning. and it's still warm out there for walnut creek. 87 concord 90. san francisco 60. santa rosa in the upper 70s. 78. here's our live camera looking toward the golden gate toward the marin headlands and the top of mount tam about 2500 feet and a bit of haze out there but not much in the way of fog paying us a visit. now, san francisco going to warm up the numbers in your friday forecast. saturday will be the hottest day. that will translate to low to mid-80s in san francisco and then we'll cool things off by sunday down to lower 70s and more pronounced cooling into early next week by monday in the mid-60s. two areas of high pressure rebuilding. one out to the west, another one to the south. they will both strengthen. that's a source of our warming on friday and saturday, as well. as we mentioned, saturday will be the hottest day. near 100 inland. an offshore flow will also increase the fire danger.
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also warm up the temperatures coastside as we head toward saturday. here we are tomorrow morning some fog out there and then into the afternoon hours clearing skies and the upper 90s to right around 100 degrees well inland. so more triple digits for your friday afternoon. clearlake and vacaville fairfield will go 98. oakland 81. livermore 98 degrees. san jose will go 90. sunnyvale in the upper 80s and san francisco in the embarcadero in the 70s. the coast mainly in the 60s. the beaches throughout the weekend will be the cool areas you would expect with water temperatures in the 50s. so definitely keeping you cool. saturday the hottest day. then cooling off next week. this is noeather. >> all right. thank you. warriors star javale mcgee is taking a break from balance basketball to host a charity softball game. he is the cofounder of jug life which brings awareness need for water here and around the world.
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>> we started going to uganda to build water wells and it was a beautiful feeling to just be able to help out other people. >> the charity game takes place saturday at the oakland coliseum. the line-up will feature javale mcgee, kevin durant, steph curry, nick young and shaun livingston and find out how to get tickets at all right. the nba draft, mark will have highlights coming up in a moment.
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mark is here to talk about the nba draft. warriors. >> when i walked in here, they were at number 22. the warriors picked number 28. so you know, by the time you watch the 7:00 news, we'll have that for you. in the meantime, the warriors are kind of looking for a contributor. a role player. they don't need another star. but believe me there are other teams chasing the warriors that do need a star. the number one pick in the draft of the phoenix suns go for deandre ayton, 7-footer, dominating presence. he can really do it all. he went to one year of college at arizona. physical specimen. averaged 15 points a very solid number one pick that nobody will argue with. here's the rest of the top five: number two every 2 out of duke to sacramento the athletic marvin bagley.
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doncic was immediately traded to dallas. luka doncic. the pete maravich type of player. jaren jackson to the grizzlies power forward out of michigan state and trae young winds up with the atlanta hawks. he is the guy that's been compared to steph curry out of oklahoma. a guard who can shoot from anywhere. a mixed bag for the san francisco giants. mixed emotions about their series just concluded with miami. they did win 2 out of 3. but they lost yet another player to a broken bone in his hand. that would be hunter strickland, who was almost like a punishment making this guy march out in front of the media today and talk about his broken hand and lost it in blow the save to the marlins he woun
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of the game. he punched a door. he was contrite and he knows he let the team down. he hopes we have seen the last of his temper tantrums. >> i don't think i have a, um, necessarily an anger problem all the time. you know, i truly feel that i'm -- that i'm just -- my emotions get the best of me sometimes because i care what i'm doing out there. these guys expect me to perform to the best of my ability. when i don't, it hurts. it's a tough pill to swallow. at the end of the day, whether it's a good or bad outing, i can't react this way. i have not only hurt myself, but i have hurt a lot of people and that's what hurts the most. >> like i said, contrite. also related to that, major league baseball disciplining dan straily from the game the next day. five-game suspension for hitting bu apparently intentionally. his manager don mattingly
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suspended for one game. both were fined undisclosed amounts. all right. one of the historic powers of world class soccer argentina in fact they finished runner- up last year on the verge of elimination. there's the great star of the past, maradona cheering them on. and he expects victory against croatia while lionel messi remains focused. huge mistake cost argentinaer that goalie. tried to clear it. croatia intercepted and scored. and that made it 1-0. pretty much the empty net. and concern on the face of maradona. still 1-0, 64th minute, argentina attacks at close range, messi on the rebound can't get it to go. you see the anguish on the faces and the disbelief of not only the argentinian fans but their star croatia dominates 3-0. worst loss in
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60 years for argentina. other winner, france today over peru, 1-0. denmark and australia a 1-1 tie. we do have some time to "check it out." stanton with a walk-off homer for the yankees against the mariners last night. tonight he is denied. that's a beautiful catch by mitch who hails from the south bay. as a matter of fact. yankees did win 4-3. bogart for the red sox foul ball down the line. every day we see the fans, they want that ball so bad. and another deep drive here. the fans doesn't lose the beer just his hat. we'll have the draft pick on ktvu plus at 7:00. >> thank you. >> thank you for joining us. good nice.
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well, i must say, leonard, when i first heard your idea for giant jenga, i was skeptical. i can't blame you-- tiny twister was a complete bust. no, i was wrong. the looming threat of being crushed under a pile of lumber does add a certain spice. i've never felt so alive. (knock on door) oh, hello, alex. uh, let me go get you last night's recordings. what recordings? well, you remember when you told me i talk in my sleep? well, it occurred to me that, like most things i say, it's probably pure gold. so i started recording it all, and now alex gets to comb through eight hours of what i like to call "sheldon after dark." hey, leonard. hey. just playing a little giant jenga here. oh, i know-- i'm the one who had to buy him the helmet. so, do you have any plans this weekend?


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