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tv   ABC7 News 600PM  ABC  March 24, 2022 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT

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to the story of crisis on bay area streets, talking about homelessness, what used to be confined to blocks is spilling over in san francisco and spreading into other neighborhoods. people who now live and work in the castro are searching for new strategies to take back their neighborhood, working to build a better bay area. melendez spent today talking with faults and is in the newsroom. i guess they are wondering how the neighborhood found itself in that situation. leann: dan, the first thing people will tell you is that this is not a homeless problem, it is clearly a drug problem. because there has been outreach, some of those people on the streets who refused to get help do not want to be bothered and have moved to other neighborhoods in san francisco. ask anyone there and they will
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see it -- say it has never been this bad. seniors traveled to the castro district to take a neighborhood tour with kathy and enola. all of the tourists who come here are warned about the homeless crisis. this is what they will see as they walk around. >> we have a lot of unique individuals in san francisco and i asked them to go slow. leann: people like milo robert, who occupies the entire front of this abandoned building. miles: i came here last november from texas. leann: the word unique does not quite apply in most cases. ask anyone who has been verbally or physically attacked by one person living on the street. >> there was a young, mentally ill fellow who spat on me the other day. he was smoking something and i
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asked him to leave. >> last week, one of my managers was punched by somebody. it is absolutely out of control and until we do something other than homelessness, it will not get fixed. leann: she continues to be harassed by this man. >> he verbally screamed at myself and my group. lyanne: we saw no police on foot and one patrol car. most everyone agrees the drug problem here has reached a critical point. >> we have a heavy meth and fentanyl problem. without public officials upholding current laws, this ts district agrees. >> there is a strong political consistency that believes any sweeps are wrong, even if you are offering service.
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hearing today on the issue of implementing new laws where a person would be appointed by a judge to take care of someone who needs help. even though the mayor is on board, there are supervisors who have civil rights concerns, so here we are debating what to do with drug addicts and people who are mentally ill. dan: it was obvious in that video, police are sure of cops on the street but lack of police presence is notable in the video. having police patrol on foot goes a long way in making a difference. why are they there? lyanne: because they were sent to the tenderloin district in that state of emergency declared by the mayor, because so many people died of overdoses, somebody sent a lot of people to tenderloin so as you mentioned, a police shortage in the city
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and the supervisor said, you see the results of that on the streets. call getting answers, i sat down with phil matier to discuss this very topic. here is part of the conversation. phil: we cannot make people -- people take shelter. well, we can. we can make people wear seatbelts. you have a choice. the question is other cities say, here is the shelter. you can take that or you are going to jail. that is varied or coney and. -- draconian. indeed it is but those cities have fewer homeless because it is not as easy to be homeless. the question is they say that is inhumane. the next question of what we are dealing with in the tenderloin and other parts of the bay area, we see it more and more. where does that tents' person's rights and mine begin? if someone pulls an rv in front of your house and says i'm going
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to live here in some parts of the bay area, that is legal. at one point does not infringe? dan: it has potential for improvement and one we have decided to focus on this neighborhood for a year as our effort to build a better bay area. we are digging into its history and looking at ways to change its future. see our collection of stories on the bay area streaming tv app. download it where you stream and watch on-demand. ama: the crisis could get worse after next week. the great relief program expires next thursday. applicants are still waiting for financial aid. liz pena joins us live and it is coming down to the wire. liz: as of this week, two hundred 50,000 households have received assistance. there are still 300,000 californians who are still waiting to hear back from the state. next week, this program expires.
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nora has been dreading the end of this month. nextw eek, other protections keeping her from getting evicted expire. her seven-year-old knows they can be homeless. >> we have never seen me so down. i'm stuck. lyanne: before the pandemic, she was a janitor full-time, never behind in rent. >> $8,500 is how much i/o, six months of rent exactly. all my savings are gone. since the last year, i have wasted everything on rent and now i am broke. i don't have anything. lyanne: she became a single mom last year when her husband left when she was pregnant. she works part-time cleaning houses now but it is not enough. >> everything i wind goes toward childcare. lyanne: she applied for the eviction protection program, set to expire march 1. it has been six months and she is still waiting for help.
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>> the only thing i heard from them is i am under review and it's nervewracking. lyanne: you may think she is only worried about the roof she needs to keep over their heads but the pressure fee feels -- she feels go behind her kids. she let 11 families sign up for the states program. >> i feel that if they don't get help with rent. i brought all of us down, because i brought all my neighbors down with me. and all of us are behind on rent. lyanne: according to data collected by policy link and a statewide housing justice coalition, there are hundreds of thousands of californians waiting on the state. >> in california we know there are over 350,000 renters that have applied for rental assistance that have not gotten they get. lyanne: california's housing and community development department distributes funds based in an
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area and said the program will continue to operate until all complete applications received are processed and eligible applicants have been paid. housing advocates say it may do -- may be too late afternoon thursday. >> [indiscernible] lyanne: she says her kids are driving force, even if next month, they end up homeless. >> i have to do it because of them. everything will day i do it because of them. everyday i wake up, i thank god and keep on moving. reporter: time is running out for tenants like nora. and other landlords who are waiting to get paid by the state. cities can extend protections. tim grayson introduced a bill to extend the eviction moratorium to june.
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for anyone who applies for the states held by march 31. for now, many families are waiting. liz pena, abc7news. dan: today marks one month since russia invaded ukraine. so much has happened in that month. president biden is in europe for several high-stakes summits. . with u.s. allies. he says nato has never been more united than a days today. the eu, u.s., and g7 announced new sections against russia and the president supports removing pressure from the g20. ukraine's president addressed nato leaders, saying ukraine is a fraction of the alliances combined firepower. >> this is the worst during the war, to have no clear answer for our request for help. ukraine never wanted this war. we do not want to fight. we simply want to survive, to save our people. dan: ukraine has made progress
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defending the capital. the pentagon says troops have pushed russians back to 34 miles outside the city, double the distance from a few days ago. to help the people of ukraine, we have put together verified groups and nonprofits sending donations and supplies to refugees. that is on our website, abc7news.com/takeaction. [wall street tolls] ama: stock trades today thanks to increase military aid to ukraine. tech stocks soared, good news for chip manufacturers, and the all new york city taxis had their lap. the doubt -- dow closed at 34,707. the nasdaq gained 270. the s&p was up by. dan: oakland institution had its offices broken into and burglarized. an update and it includes good news. sandhya: brain coming coming com
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this weekend. how much we will get and how long it will last coming up. >> represent the family in the best way possible. ama: for women's history month, you will meet a family honoring their past and forging if ut
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to be a thriver with metastatic breast cancer means asking for what we want. and need. and we need more time. so, we want kisqali. women are living longer than ever before with kisqali when taken with an aromatase inhibitor or fulvestrant in postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- metastatic breast cancer. kisqali is a pill that's significantly more effective at delaying disease progression versus an aromatase inhibitor or fulvestrant alone. kisqali can cause lung problems, or an abnormal heartbeat, which can lead to death. it can cause serious skin reactions, liver problems, and low white blood cell counts that may result in severe infections. tell your doctor right away if you have new or worsening symptoms, including breathing problems, cough, chest pain, a change in your heartbeat, dizziness, yellowing of the skin or eyes, dark urine,
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tiredness, loss of appetite, abdomen pain, bleeding, bruising, fever, chills or other symptoms of an infection, a severe or worsening rash, are or plan to become pregnant, or breastfeeding. avoid grapefruit during treatment. ask your doctor about living longer with kisqali. dan: better three decades, an arrest for the shooting zach fuentes was there as they made the announcement and has details on the possible motive. zach: april 20 6, 19 93, he was
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murdered. he was a husband, father, and owner of devon shire little store. police got a call 29 years ago that a man had been shot with a single gunshot wound and was taken to the hospital where he died. police believe the murder was a robbery gone wrong. at the time, they knew an adult female left the store about who she was and who killed him was a mystery that gained national attention. today, the san mateo county sheriff says the mystery has been solved. >> today we have made an arrest justice is at hand. zach: this is the woman they arrested, a 61-year-old. it led detectives washington county, oklahoma. > she was a resident at the time of the murder zach:. her family was not at the conference but the sheriff's office says they were able to sit down and share the news they had waited to hear since 1993. devon char little story is still
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-- but she means that happened decades ago and his legacy is still close. he still has newspapers from 1993 that reported on tang's murder. shortly after he was killed, he says he is relieved the suspect has been arrested but it does not change the tragedy that happened. >> this gentleman never bad thing to any other people. zach: sheriff's are not saying how they link to his death specifics as to what happened that day in 1993. he is still hoping to find out. in san carlo, zach fuentes, abc7news. ama: donating $20,000 oakland post after leaders saw our story about the burglary. the oakland post tells us about $10,000 worth of property was stolen in wednesday morning's break in at their offices in
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downtown oakland. on nonprofit was also hit in the same building. he is donating $5,000 to the organization. to an update on our breaking news, you see right here a suspect in ran from a suspected stolen truck taken into custody at san leandro mazda dealership where this is happening this afternoon. minutes ago, we watched this unfold. police chased the truck as it drove the wrong way on 880 and went into san leandro neighborhoods and this person got out. the person ran toward the mazda dealership. as you see, they are in custody. what happened was part police were assisting in a stolen car chase and tells the driver of the car was already taken into custody earlier. that is the latest information we have right now and we continue to follow it and if we get pertinent information, we will pass it to you. dan: let's turn our attention to
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the weather forecast. another gorgeous day but ama, we are excited about rain. ama: sandhya patel has the latest and it is breezy. sandhya: we have a stiff sea breeze out. there. . we have. rain coming this weekend. . your saturday plans are funded by your sunday plans, carry an umbrella if you are going to be outdoors. let's talk about the drought situation. this is the latest update. look at the bay area and everyone is in severe to extreme drought. a bad situation in the north bay got worse with extreme drought expanded in the very latest. it is the d3 category, in red. most of california in the severe to extreme category as you can see. we have rain coming but before that, i. want to show you our season. . today, sfo has received 17 inches of rain, 100% of average, but from oakland to san jose, santa rosa, san francisco,
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everyone below 100% so seeing the rainfall, slipping as we have been so dry in january and february. live doppler 7 shows you the fog along the coast with higher clouds passing through the bay area and the. front will vary into tomorrow. the breeze, 32 mph in san francisco, sfo, 24, the wind pushing marine layer, looking at san francisco, it is chilly and the. city is 51 degrees. . mid-50's oakland. . 65 san jose. 50 half moon bay. highs from the mid-50's to the low 80's. golden gate bridge sopped in. here's a look at the temperature. 60 santa rosa. 61 napa. 73 concord. overcast skies at sfo with fog and high clouds -- low clouds. we have rain and wind coming sunday and afternoon and evening hours with your morning
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temperatures with a mix of the fog and high clouds in the 40's and 50's. not terribly chilly but a light, extra layer will be handy for the first part of the day and if you are at the coast, you will need at the. . second part as wel upper 50's along the coast, mid to upper 60's around bay shoreline, inland areas in the 70's with a mix of sunny and high clouds. like level 1 system sunday and monday, bringing rain increasing winds, showers, and gusty winds monday. slick conditions for the morning commute monday, starting out by sunday evening, the model, wants to bring rain sieera snowfall. the other model is in line with this one as well so in terms of rainfall totals, we will see up to 8/10, quarter of an inch toward brentwood,. everyone else in between. . the seven-day forecast, mild conditions the next few days in inland valleys, coal along the coast, like level 1 system on oscar sunday, going into monday with showers and dusty weather,
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and we will go with a milder pattern, drying out midweek. dan: thank you. coming up. ♪ dan: music as medicine. tonight, meet the man volunteering his skills to help
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centuries ago, native californians thrived on this land. now, we share a destiny with all californians. when voters granted our sovereign nations exclusive gaming rights, it advanced self-sufficiency and created thousands of good jobs. but now, out of state corporations are coming to california. their online sports betting initiative would break the promise between us. it's bad for tribes and all californians. join us. protect the promise.
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ama: the debut of dancing
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women's festival of the ballet company celebrates asian american choreographers, dancers, composers, and designers and challenges stereotypical depictions persistent in ballet too long. performances begin tonight at the. . asian cultural center in oakland. the following weekend, their performances in livermore with tickets available at oaklandb allet.org. a historic day for after closing for two years because of the pandemic and storm damage, first council announced its free. . may 11 visitors can make rettig ---- dan: dan: during a pandemic, a southbay man has played piano at sutter health in mountain view and as dustin dorsey found out, it is more than just music to their ears. ♪ dusti
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-- piano man. >> surgeons of organs and complex surgeries. my volunteer life, i he implants of music to boost people's spirits. dustin: what started as a : whas pass the time and spread joy to his mother-in-law's nursing home turned into a way to get back to his community at this hospital. ♪ dustin: he hits all notes with patients, doctors, and staff in the mood for a melody after the most trying to years of our lives. >> people need a break, whether covid or after covid. it is not an easy world to navigate. ♪ >> it really makes you feel like at peace. you get up -- a zen feeling. when patients hear that, they feel better. dustin: the position of the piano is as important as the
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music. he is right next to the covid vaccination clinic so people can. relax after waiting in the shot. . the staff appreciates the experience the volunteer creates. >> it is create to be able to have volunteers back and we get to enjoy this great music that lifts everybody's spirits. we are grateful to have him. dustin: he says he will continue to play as long as he can and he is thankful the debt for the impact on his community. >> people don't have to wear a mask over there years. the music was unfiltered. ultimately, my thing is being able to give back to the community, help people, be calm through hard times ,and contribute something. dustin: you have these patients and health care heroes feeling all right. dustin dorsey, abc7news. dan: doesn't that make you smile? it is a sweet thing to do during the pandemic.
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the pandemic upended our normal lives. the new normal includes working from home. how companies want their workers back in the office, but employees have a d fantastic things start to happen when you step aboard a princess cruise. doors open up for you,
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>> frin abc -- from abc7, live breaking news. dan: just before 6:15, the man suspected of leaving police on a chase and a stolen truck has been arrested. ama: we saw him run into a mazda dealership after crashing the truck near railroad tracks. bart police tell us they assisted with oakland police and the driver of the stolen truck rammed the bart police vehicle at one point. will have more on this story at 11:00. dan: jobless claims have dropped to nearly a 53 year low, the numbers much lower than expected. the last time jobless claims with this slow was 1969. it is a bright spot for the economy, part of building a better bay area. many companies that allowed employees to remark -- to work remotely want them back in the office now. ama: abc7 news reporter david
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louis looks at why implementing a full-time return could backfire. david: bosses want you back in the office full-time. that is what two thirds of 2300 employers nationally told a recruiting and consulting firm. in the bay area, the number was even higher at 71% with only 11% embracing hybrid work and 17% allowing employees to choose. half of the employees surveyed say they would quit if forced back. what is more eye opening is two groups of workers are more adamant about not returning to the office. 55% of working parents and 65% of millennials say they would rather find a new job. what gives them the confidence? >> there is a lot of internet work for candidates to apply for. they will make choices that suit their lifestyle and what they want to do in the future.
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david: meta recruiting jobs posted on its website. the competition for tech workers empowers workers to say no to returning to the office. employers are facing a new era, according to the ceo of the silicon valley leadership group. employee wellness and care grew out of the pandemic, so companies need to explain their back to the office policy. >> that type of communication with employees is very important so you have not only the buy-in around what you are doing, but there is an understanding why you are doing it. david: but corralling them back inside might be difficult. >> the door to remote work has been opened and if employees have their say about it, that won't be easily closed in the near term future. david: david louis, abc7 news. ama: the senate judiciary committee today wrapped up its fourth and final day of confirmation hearings for supreme court nominee judge
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ketanji brown jackson. today legal experts, civil rights leaders and members of the american bar association testified about jackson's experience. there was no repeat of the contentiousness of jackson's marathon questioning sessions from the past two days. checks returned to capitol hill today, where she met with senators. she has enough votes to be confirmed. senate majority leader chuck schumer says a vote will take place before the senate's easter break on april 8. dan: a monumental moment during women's history month, the signing of the violence against women reauthorization act. it happened last week. today speaker pelosi was in the presidio to discuss it. tara campbell was there and explains why minority communities are likely to see a benefit. [applause] tara: applause from house speaker nancy pelosi and a crowd of supporters in the presidio. this woman is a survivor of thomistic violence. >-- of domestic violence.
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>> i don't want to tell you how many times i've been hit with carbon fiber knuckle gloves and how i lost a baby one time because he basically beat it out of me. tara: speaker pelosi on hand on the heels of president biden signing into law the violence against women reauthorization act, both playing a key role in getting the original act passed in the 1990's. speaker pelosi: how important it is to him is that it's tistrong, that it is funded, and implemented in a way that brings us a future without violence. tara: and a big part of that future is including the lgbtq+ community. the act bolsters services and supports. >> what i wanted to talk about today was how important the reauthorization of the violence against women act this year specifically, adding more prioritizing lgbtq folks. tara: jessica is a survivor, and
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now the educative director of the young women's freedom center. >> we represent thousands of women, trans women, gender expensive people who have been in prison, in foster care, on the streets. tara: and advocates showing their support. >> a lot of different voices and advocates and survivors of why this was important to remember again that lgbtqi folks and two spirit folks are important to consider when it comes to domestic violence. tara: and so too are native american women. this women is carrying on the work of her aunt, who established the women's lodge in oakland. >> it is there to protect them from violence or to just get away. tara: and the act also makes way for tribal courts to cover non-native perpetrators, meaning those committing violence on tribal land can't skirt the system. >> now we will have somebody come in and they cannot get away
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with this anymore and you are accounted for. tara: tara campbell, abc7 news. dan: if you or someone you know is dealing with violence, especially domestic violence, you can find a list of local resources by going to abc7news.com. ama: washington elementary school in san leandro revealed its new mural today. the painting depicts amanda gorman, malala yousafzai and sophie cruz. students returned to campus with all source of questions about the social justice issues playing out on the streets. >> it was challenging when we had come back because all the kids and been so isolated. -- kids had been so isolated. i was thinking how we can bring everyone together as a community. art is a natural bridge. ama: that teacher describe the artwork as a message of women's empowerment, social justice and proof that all kids have a voice. dan: tonight, a story about
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past, present and future, and e wonf ant bay family who keep it all together. plus -- >> i don't even know how to dream bigger. i did not even know, you know, this was even possible for someone that looks like me. ama: anything is possible. and the people behind the oscars this
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ama: the magic of storytelling in san francisco. abc7 news reporter gloria iguez read to today at the flame like connections portola center. -- the family connections portola center. >> it just opens up so many avenues for the children. it is basically a way for them to connect to the world around them. we really support and teach early literacy at a young age, and teach families as well that that experience of reading with their child is so important. ama: the center serves low income families in the city. abc7 and disney, our parent company, are proud to celebrate the magic of storytelling and cultivate the next generation of storytellers. we are donating 2000 books to family connection center as part of this initiative.
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dan: march is women's history month, but history has a big impact on the future. just ask the family behind everett and jones barbecue in the east bay. abc7 anchor, c herron has their story. >> dorothy king was a force, owner of this barbecue, she was a businesswoman, activist, community leader and so much more. [laughter] >> she loved rosenblum. >> to these four sisters, she was mom. when you ask them what they are proudest of? >> my mother did not have no money when she got this space. my grandmother told her, why don't you not get this space? it is too big and too much money and they will not lend a black woman that much money. she took her to a space at hilltop mall in the food court and my mom started crying and said no, i want this space. she got this space. >> this space became everett and jones barbecue's main location,
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where dorothy king built upon the business started by her mother, and hosted state and political leaders and events, and people in the community who needed it most. dorothy died a year ago, but her presence is still felt in these walls. >> my friend painted a portrait of mom that we have hanging on the wall there. when i come out the office, she's looking at me. i'm like, did i do the right thing? [laughter] because you are definitely staring at me. she is here. we feel her presence. we know that she's like, my girls, they got this. >> first on the list, buying the building there mother tried to purchase twice. on the street now named after her, working every day to live up to their mother's and grandmother's expectations. >> and that is to continue to represent the family in the best way possible. work hard, continue to be an example for young black women.
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>> the sisters have leaned on each other, not only staying open when covid-19 forced so many other businesses to shut down, but expanding their offerings, using the skills there mother instilled in them. >> she raised us to be individuals and to carry different aspects of the business. my older sister handles one department. i do the hr. >> we want to take it bigger. >> four sisters continuing their mother's legacy while building their own, in the space with enough love to hold them both. >> when i am walking through here i know she is in all of us. >> abc7 news. dan: what a great legacy. the sisters plan to expand and open more restaurants in the bay area and across the country, all to make sure the community have everett and jones moving forward. ama: that is wonderful. cooler temperatures today, and
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rain expected this weekend. you will want to see the seven-day centuries ago, native californians thrived on this land. now, we share a destiny with all californians. when voters granted our sovereign nations exclusive gaming rights, it advanced self-sufficiency and created thousands of good jobs. but now, out of state corporations are coming to california. their online sports betting initiative would break the promise between us. it's bad for tribes and all californians. join us. protect the promise.
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dan: check out the countdown clock on your screen.
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shows we are days away from oscar sunday. the academy awards can be seen right here on abc7. coverage begins at 10:00 a.m. sunday with the oscars countdown live. the big show starts at 5:00 p.m. and there is a wide range of diversity among the nominees and among the producers of sunday's big show. sandy kenyon reports the people behind the scenes. sandy: history of the oscars is being made in front of and behind the camera. excitement for the first trio of female hosts is matched by enthusiasm for two producers behind the scenes. >> i don't even know how to dream bigger. i did not even know, you know, this was even possible for someone that looks like me and at the level of industry i am in, but to know that it is, i'm excited to be the one to do it. sandy: this oscar producer and another have been working together for the better of two decades. >> regina hall is really like a
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silent assassin when it comes to comedy. sandy: she is matched beat for beat by the other two. >> wanda does not even have to open her mouth and you left. sandy: amy schumer is a force of nature. >> she loves to say whatever she wants. sandy: and at the premiere of her new hulu series, what she wanted to say was -- >> she is a special producer. sandy: just by their presence they will make the event unique. >> how can we make sure this show feels like it is for everybody? sandy: so they looked outside of hollywood to form an all-star band. ♪ and unlike in previous years, presenters don't have to be part of the film world. >> we are celebrating the industry as a whole, correct? but we are also bringing in everyone who loves movies. sandy: hence the theme of this year's show. >> on one night, movie lovers
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unite. dan: you can see the oscars on sunday. abc7's anchors will go to cover the awards with special coverage starting tomorrow and through the weekend. ama: movie studios should be thanking minorities according to ucla's newly released hollywood diversity report. six of last year's top 10 movies had a majority nonwhite audience on opening weekend. and there appears to be growing diversity both on and off screen. 2021 was the first year that most academy awards went to movies directed by people of color and featured minority actors in leaving rules. -- in leading roles. movies with the least diverse casts did the worst at the box office. fascinating. dan: on to the weather forecast for the weekend. ama: let's get to sandhya patel for that. sandhya: we have rain coming this weekend. i want to show you a live picture from our east bay hills camera. fog is making its way across the
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bay tonight and will be around tomorrow morning. on live doppler 7 you can see it hugging the coast. we will be switching over to radar mode as we hit the weekend, as rain is coming. tomorrow morning, watch out for the fog. there will be high clouds in the afternoon and evening filtering the sunshine for friday. highs 50's cosigned, 70's inland. -- coastside, 70's inland. a light level storm by oscar sunday. a perfect opportunity to stay inside and enjoy the oscars. in the sierra it turns to snow. we look at the snowfall totals, several inches. up to eight inches at kirkwood. the accuweather 7 a forecast, mild inland, cool coast. wet weather sunday into monday before we dry out. ama: larry beil is here with sports. larry: a big upset in the ncaa basketball tournament. i will tell you about that. and where were the warriors be without jordan poole? in trouble, that is where they
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would be. what does steve kerr have planned for poole to be a thriver with metastatic breast cancer means asking for what we want. and need. and we need more time. so, we want kisqali. women are living longer than ever before with kisqali when taken with an aromatase inhibitor or fulvestrant in postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- metastatic breast cancer. kisqali is a pill that's significantly more effective at delaying disease progression versus an aromatase inhibitor or fulvestrant alone. kisqali can cause lung problems, or an abnormal heartbeat, which can lead to death. it can cause serious skin reactions, liver problems, and low white blood cell counts that may result in severe infections. tell your doctor right away if you have new or worsening symptoms, including breathing problems, cough, chest pain, a change in your heartbeat, dizziness, yellowing of the skin or eyes, dark urine,
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tiredness, loss of appetite, abdomen pain, bleeding, bruising, fever, chills or other symptoms of an infection, a severe or worsening rash, are or plan to become pregnant, or breastfeeding. avoid grapefruit during treatment. ask your doctor about living longer with kisqali. oh, wow barbara corcoran! good morning. sorry, but we don't need any business help now. we're gigillionaires. what? we're gigillionaires now. i don't get it we have at&t business fiber with hyper-gig speeds. -but i just... -so thanks, we're doing great. i'm so happy for you! but i'm just here for my order. oh. entre-pin-eurs? yeah, my bowling team. i like it. there's money in puns. do business like a gigillionaire at&t business fiber, now with speeds up to 5-gigs. limited availability.
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larry: jordan poole has turned into such a dynamic player. when the playoffs begin in a few weeks, steve kerr pretty much has to put him in the starting lineup. what was a one-man gang last night in the warriors upset of the heat in miami. this is the same guy the warriors sent to the g league
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last season because he needed to work on his game. poole came back with a lot more confidence. he has taken it up several notches from there. he has got not a rational confidence, like steph and klay, believing every shot he takes will go in. the entire league is taking notice. >> he was really, really amazing. but he's been amazing for a while now. he has come into his own. >> jordan was huge this came. -- this game. he was attacking, making plays. >>j.p. works on every facet of his game. he's not just a point guard or shooting guard, he can do it all. his decision-making has been getting better and better. larry: no question. the defending national champion stafford women's basketball team getting set for a sweet sixteen matchup against maryland
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tomorrow night in spokane, washington. the cardinals seeded number one overall. this is a homecoming for these twins. they got a surprise visitor today. >> my dad turned up with two of our dogs. we spent some time with them, have them running around, jumping on the bed. not sure if that is allowed in the hotel. [laughter] >> the dog has been the staple since we went home. they came again today. we are really think for for our parents for driving them down. larry: they have a beagle and a toxin -- a daschund. arkansas upset top-seeded can zagat in game one of the -- to p-seeded gonzaga. the hogs guided to the elite eight. duke just getting underway against texas tech. this could be mike krzyzewski's last game on the bench ever, but back in the 70's he played
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on the all army team. they practiced out of the presidio. this time around duke practiced out of the university of san francisco and it brought back some memories. >> this area loves basketball. and not just the warriors, it's deep-rooted. i love this area. it really is part of the foundation of me becoming a coach. larry: spring training is hosting the rangers in mesa. sean manaea still here, at least for now. and if he's around on opening day, he'll be the starter. struck out nick select -- nick solak. and help from a new outfielder with the diving catch at chapter. sheldon neuse making some noise. but the a's would lose to texas 5-. the giant3 -- texas 5-3. the giants beat the white sox.
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i am so happy for eric musselman. he was the coach of the warriors in 2002. it did not go great. [laughter] and now he's at arkansas. our good friend said back in the day, eric musselman, when you would listen to him you would think, did this guy just drink 20 coffees and 20 red bulls before he came in here? he has that much energy. it is clear his team from arkansas channels his inner spirit. they are onto the elite eight. dan: thanks, larry. ama: coming up tonight on abc7 at 8:00, station 19 followed by grey's anatomy, big sky at 10:00 and follow us for abc7 news at 11:00. thank you so much for joining us. dan: for all of us here, we appreciate your time. have a great evening and we will see you again for abc7 news at 11:00.
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♪ from the alex trebek stage at sony pictures studios, this is "jeopardy!" today's contestants are... a public health official from new orleans, louisiana... an undergraduate student from towson, maryland... and our returning champion-- an app developer from san diego, california... ...whose 1-day cash winnings total... [ applause ] and now hosting "jeopardy!"-- ken jennings. [ applause ] thank you, johnny gilbert. welcome, everyone, to "jeopardy!" in yesterday's game, our champion, tim mccaigue, racked up enough money going into final jeopardy! that he mathematically could not be caught.
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in a season full of super champs with runaway games like matt amodio and amy schneider, it's actually been a minute since we've had one. so congratulations to tim. my hat's off to you. welcome to ciara and omar. let's play "jeopardy!" without any further ado, here are the categories in our first round. we begin with... then... maybe you can guess... ...with "ring" in quotation marks. tim, off you go. "ring"--$600. do you see a pattern here, specifically this one? tim. what is herringbone? - yes. - "ring"--$800. - tim. - what is shoestring? - that's right. - "ring"--$1,000. "loping" is a synonym for this nine-letter way the animal seen here is moving. ciara. what is cantering? - yes. it's cantering. - mythological endings for $600.

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