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tv   NBC Bay Area News at 6  NBC  July 27, 2020 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT

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parents doing a different kind of back the school they prepare trying to create pods and are shopping for tutors but principals are worried that will widen the education gap. melissa colorado shows us the debate brewing in oakland. >> reporter: there's just two weeks left until the new school year begins for oakland's 50,000 public school students. 14 days until a return to online learning. one that the district promises will be more structured than the spring. bill is a transitional kindergarten teacher in the east oakland. >> i'm excited to meet my new class. you know? along with that excitement i think it's concerns over the year. >> reporter: some concerns are over the rising popularity of pandemic pods, parents across the country are pooling together
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money to create learning pods for their children often led by a private tutor in charge of supervising school work in a group setting. >> i have a lot of concerns of equity and the potential for resegregation. >> reporter: this letter signed by 14 school principals raises the same fears, that learning pods will only deepen learning inequalities, principals from schools primarily from the more affluent neighborhoods say they will not accommodate requests to place their students together in the same class, simply because they are in the same learning pod. >> there's a lot that goes into manning a classroom. >> reporter: district spokesperson says if parents commit to joining a pod in the fall, the district hope it is families do it safely and that they offer slots to families with less means. >> i would hope that you would
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invite some of the kids from perhaps across town, as well. >> reporter: melissa colorado, nbc bay area news. the central valley is new hot spot of covid-19 in california. governor newsom says experts are concerned of big cities and now covid is spreading at record levels across the state's agricultural regions. the central valley's positivity rate is up to nearly 18% and says essential workers at farms, manufacturing and prisons in the central vayly are hit especially hard. of particular concern are fresno, king counties. >> sets of the challenge we have in eight counties making up the central valley disproportionately impacted currently by community spread. >> the governor announced a $52 million grant from the cdc toen crease covid testing and to support other safety measures to try to flatten the curve in the central valley.
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people being hit the hardest are farm workers, not only seen the highest ennext rates but a growing number of claims of mistreat. today the united farm workers filed a grievance of retaliation. we have a look at the fight to protect all farm workers and more from morgan hill. >> reporter: agriculture is a $50 billion industry in california making it the largest food producer in the united states. but those at the center of this industry are being ravaged by covid-19. advocates have been pushing growers across the state to provide workers with proper equipment amid reports of unsafe conditions and today the united farm workers announced a national complaint against the company primex farms. >> workers that are complaining about a lack of social distancing, a lack of information of exposure to
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covid-19, and a lack of being paid for being out due to covid-19 or being in quarantine. >> reporter: primex did not return our mess annuals and the usw does not represent the primex workers but the union found that 99 primex employees tested positive and infected extended family members. this worker says hr said there was no personal leave with the company and if worried about exposure the only option was to quit. >> this is the population that works really hard to provide the food supplies. >> reporter: she runs a clinic for farm workers saying a biggest issue is that farm workers are afraid of getting tested for covid. >> a problem with this you have to quarantine for ten to 14 days and that can be lost wages and then people don't want do get tested and they continue to spread. >> reporter: the governor
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committed $52 million for testing and support in eight central valley counties because of this issue. some agencies provide funding so they can quarantine if they get coronavirus. all of it to make sure that give us so much and make so little can survive the pandemic. nbc bay area news. when we look statewide the cases continue to climb. this graph shows the number of new cases added each day here in california since march. just in the last 24 hours, look at that, almost 6,900 new cases, that's about half the number we saw the previous tuesday, almost 13,000 cases. but that was the highest single day case since the pandemic began. so while the recent number is considerably lower it's a significant amount of new infections. when we talk about new cases it is important to watch the state's positivity rate, that's
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the percentage of people who test positive. this thin blue line shows the positivity rate, right now 7.5%. you can see early on in prid how high it was because most of the people tested had system toms of the virus and tested positive. as more people got tested the positivity rate is dropping and that's a good thing. it is 7.5% here. this yellow line represents the goal which is keeping the total number below 8%. let's look at where things stand across the bay area now. more than 47,000 cases, alameda county continues to be a hotspot, only county with more than 10,000 cases. santa clara isn't far behind with just over 9, 200 cases. many people have postponed weddings because of covid but one still took place in san francisco and now appears to be the source of an outbreak. we are learning that this month the city attorney stepped in to stop a big wedding.
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investigators say the church helped plan it, the wedding and estimated 100 guests were moved outside to a connecting basketball court but now the san francisco chronicle reports that the bride, the groom and as many as eight other guests have tested positive. one church parisher said this is a perfect example of why covid cases are spiking. >> people want to go on with their life and we would be able to do that if we get on the same page at the same time. >> nbc bay area reached out and left a message with the bride and did not hear back. the archdiocese says it allows them to manage its own events. in a statement today, the city attorney said in part, he hopes the incident will shock the archdiocese to take responsibility for what happens at its churches. dana double field is a super bowl champion ian a one-time nfl defensive player of the year and also now a convicted rapist. he sat in a santa clara
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courtroom as a jury found him guilty of rape while using a gun and false imprisonment. the victim is a disabled woman who went to the morgan hill home in 2015 to interview for a babysitting job. >> she was not the only victim of the defendant to testify in this trial. two other victims came forward who were previously sexually assaulted by the defendant. now it's in the hands of an appellate court and we're going to do everything we can to make sure that we represent him and make sure that he gets a fair due process he is entitled to. >> he faces 15 years to life. the final sentencing is expected at the end of august. new at 6:00, was it a cover-up or routine handling of evidence? california attorney general has formally launched a state investigation of accusations of destruction of evidence of police and tonight the attorney
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for the officer is speaking out. nbc bay area's jodi hernandez says that the officer did nothing wrong. >> this is an issue that has been hyped way out of proportion. >> reporter: that's how the attorney that represents the vallejo police officers describe the situation. >> sad situation that two very, very foon police officers now are on administrative leave over a bunch of nonsense. >> reporter: the lieutenants and unnamed detective on add man straitive leave as the state investigates the matter. early last month, a man killed and shot and killed. fatally wounding the 22-year-old. just three days later, the windshield was replaced and the car returned to service. >> i think they should be trm nated. >> reporter: the attorney for the family says the replacement of the windshield means that
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their experts will never get the chance to analyze the evidence for themselves. she says the family is crushed. >> for them to find out so quickly what we thought might give them answers is now gone and unpreserved is difficult, insult to injury. >> it is not an outrage. there was no wrongdoing at all. >> reporter: the attorney says replacing the windshield was standard operating procedure after a crime scene investigator finished analyzing it. >> this photograph from the outside, the outside, measurements taken, all of that was done that night. it took roughly six hours after the shooting to get all that work done. >> reporter: rain says nicalini didn't make the decision to replace the windshield but he was notified about it. he says he's certain state investigators will clear things up. >> that investigation i am absolutely confident is going to clear everyone at the police department from any wrongdoing in connection with this windshield. >> reporter: jodi hernandez, nbc
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bay area news. $200,000, that's what the bill is going to be for cleaning up and repairing the vandalism in oakland over the weekend. a small group broke away from a peaceful demonstration saturday night. the vandals smashed windows, set fire to an entrance to the supreme court and spray painted the walls, shot fireworks at officers and targeted a federal courthouse. oakland police said they made several arrests. up next, gilroy one year latter, we look back at the tragedy that unfolded with the people who were there and the healing that is taking place now. plus, the gates are open once again. the excitement growing as the oakland zoo welcomes guests back after months of being shut down. i'm chief meteorologist jeff rannier. i'll show you where the fog rolls in for tomorrow morning and where things are beginning to dip in about eight minutes.
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one year later, and they are still gilroy strong. tomorrow is a year since the mass shooting at the gar olympic festival. the violence has forever changed that tight-knit city but the pain and grief has brought the community together in ways they never could have imagined. tonight our reporter sits down with the mayor of gilroy at the
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site of the shooting as he reflects on the painful year it's been and the path forward. >> reporter: one year later in a not so small town where garlic is king, the wounds still run deep. >> came into the park from the creek along the northbound -- >> reporter: eerie for you to be back here speaking with me? >> truth be told, i was hesitating because i did not want to do this interview. it's hard coming back out here. it's hard reliving all this stuff over again. >> reporter: mayor was at the garlic festival when the shots rang out. as people ran for their lives, he quickly transitioned from mayor to first responder and started treating the victims. >> there were probably, probably right around here somewhere.
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it was just -- it was an organized chaos. this whole area was just filled with flashing lights. i remember walking this way, there was the trails of blood from some of the victims as they were coming in to this command post area. >> reporter: the teenage gunman, he came through the creek, broke through a fence and unloaded his terror. >> this person was determined to cause death and chaos. and exactly what he did. >> you have a large -- >> reporter: amidst the pain and grief what we discovered about gilroy that week was an overwhelming sense of community. chris sid was among the many restaurant owners that sprang into action to help feed the
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first responders and victims. >> the whole town seen that and then everybody just jumped in. so i mean, at the end of the day i jumped in and because i felt like i needed to do something. i couldn't just stay home and not do anything. >> i have been fortunate to live here almost 16 years and i felt that love from the community and i sigh when something tragic happens here in gilroy everyone comes together and it's a bond that i have never felt anywhere else. in memory of trevor ruby, kala salazar, steven romero. >> reporter: there is no happy ending here, at least not yet. >> it's kind of broke our hearts but didn't break our spirits. which makes me emotional. it's been difficult. business people saw business drop against 60% after the shootings. we were just starting to recover and then covid hit.
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>> it is safe to say that the garlic festival took a lot of gas out of here and it was earlier this year that i announced i'm not running for re-election, no. i'll let somebody else do it. i will support my community in other ways. i don't have to be the mayor to do that. >> reporter: life marches on in gilroy where this comeback story is still in progress. nbc bay area news. >> pretty powerful stuff. our coverage continues in gilroy tomorrow. tomorrow beginning at 5:00 we'll bring you coverage from the official memorial. at 5:15, with the bay area proud, we'll profile the woman behind many of those gilroy strong shirts and then at 6:00 the honey lady, vendors shot who take a look at the incredible
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fight to keep the business running. full coverage also on nbc bay area.com. >> the emotions are still so raw. there is no question schools will look a little different this year but that doesn't mean kids don't need school supplies. parents drove to the sunnyvale community service center for the backpack pickup. backpacks are filled with supplies and a $45 gift card for new shoes and the never giveaway on august 3rd. if you're with us in the 5:00 hour, you heard nothing but good news from jeff ranieri and hoping for more now, jeff. >> i do what i can on that. monday it is good to start off with good news in the weather department. give us all something to look forward to because it seems like the weather the only thing that's been somewhat stable. we have had weeks on end hish of the fog, strong at the coast loon and it's helped to keep us
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out of the hot 105-degree temperature range we can get into this time of the year. itch a split screen here of the different sky cameras and the temperatures, 60 in san francisco with the fog rolling in really strong and then san jose sunshine and 74 degrees. so tomorrow morning, get ready for fog to return. you can see in the cloud map here we do have those low clouds through the north bay extending into napa and the east bay, concord. few patchy clouds for livermore san jose. down through gilroy. watch the gray areas leave the map. that's the cloud cover that will be pushing on out for the amp so we will get our sunshine. temperatures will set up beautifully tomorrow. at the coastline, 60s but you head away from the ocean breeze we are at 94. clear lake 97. i tell you the place to be would be san jose with temperatures in the low 80s.
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now, with the dry weather recently i want to show you the reservoirs that are dropping. 75% of normal. san pablo, 69%. legislati lexington. in southern california, reservoirs 90% to 120% of normal. from late season rain. so not all bad news there but coming up we'll take a look at my extendsed outlook and what could be coming our way for august, the rain chances. see you all in about 25 minutes. >> look forward to it. thank you, jeff. still to come, after four months the oakland zoo is finally back open again. the changes you will be seeing once you walk through the gates. that's next.
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this protest ended with handcuffs today right outside governor newsom's mansion. police arrested 14 people calling for more action amid rising covid-19 rates in state
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prison. earlier this month the governor announced plans to release inmates this saturday, 7% of the prison population. work from home even longer. it is very quiet at google's complex. the mountain view based company announced most of the employees can work from home nearly another year. the ceo sent an email saying they can work from home through june of 2021. many believe other top companies will follow the google lead. one startup said it could help with recruiting allowing people to work for bay area tech firms without having to pay bay area rental and housing prices. >> lots of -- to always hire the best person, no matter where they may be. this is easier. people are interested and so in a sense the rules changed in our favor.
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>> google isn't alone. both twitter and facebook are among the companies who have told many employees they can work from home indefinitely. after weeks of wondering whether it would survive the pandemic, the oakland zoo reopened the gates today. the zoo held a so-called soft opening for its members. the general public can start to visit wednesday. a month ago zoo officials warned they were running out of money and may have to close permanently if they couldn't reopen soon. >> we're not like a retail shop or restaurant. we have a living population of animals. >> the zoo is limiting daily attendance to 2,500 visitors. they said they believe it should generate enough income to keep going. visitors will now have to buy tickets online and wear masks on zoo grounds. up next at 6:30, is help on the way for those who lost jobs because of covid-19? news about another stimulus
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check. and -- new things we're learning about the antibodies that could potentially protect you from getting covid-19 again. that's next.
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for businesses ends next month. >> today senate majority leader mitch mcconnell announced the heel act for another round of stimulus checks for americans, the payments would max out at $1,200 like the first one coming as cases soar and a health expert is calling for mask mandates. >> the virus is there. you may not see it today. because it may still be in young people but it's spreading. >> meantime we are one step closer to a vaccine. today moderna began phase three of the vaccine trial and pfizer started phase three this week. the first results could be reported in november. as a vaccine looks promising, we getting new information on antibodies, for studies reveal that when people get infected especially with mild symptoms the antibodies don't stay in the body long, possibly a few you are not getting some protection.
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here's nbc medical correspondent dr. john torres. >> a different type of antibody is produced. there are antibodies that fight off the virus, in particular the one they're looking is an igg, that directly target it is antibody, neutralizing antibodies. it also produces what are called helper t-cells, those are kind of cells that just basically cruise throughout the bloodstream, the body looking for the virus. if the virus shows up, they develop antibodies so even though you don't show antibodies with the helper t-cells your body can fight it off. >> dr. torres says more studies need to be done to determine how effective the different antibodies are. states have carried the burden of covid-19 with limited help from the federal government. questions for political analyst larry ger ston, is that working? nice to see you. is it working?
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>> good evening. i tell you, sometimes the numbers tell the story better than anything anyone can say. it took 99 days for a million case for the second million. took, what? 25 days for the third. 14 or 15 for the fourth? you know what? in the last four days we have had a third of a million. and so if you pace that out it will probably take about 12 days to get to 5 million. what does that tell you? it tells you that it's not working. this thing is out of control and governments are not doing the job they need to do. >> yeah. those numbers are scary. so why have states across the country stuck with this failed approach? >> a couple of reasons. the president offloaded it. itsds it's up to you, you guys manage this, so they would be the fall guy if anything went wrong. they have been in some respects but not their fault. the states just don't have the ability to do this, janelle.
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they don't have the ability for several reasons. to begin with, they have different policies. one state, within states, even in california the policies are not uniform. also means that people go back and forth. you know? from good states to bad states, goods parts to states to bad parts of states. they don't have the money. and they compete with each other to buy things like gowns and masks and whatnot. you put it altogether and states are having a hard time doing what they have to do and the country is the worse off for it. >> san mateo county, only one not on the watch list in the bay area and somebody go to get their hair cut across county lines. >> absolutely, absolutely. what happens, the folks where things are not so good infect folks where things are good and then those folks go to where it's not good. it is not good and cycling.
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like whack-a-mole. >> right. so what would be different? what about a national plan? everybody following the same rules. >> if you look to europe, the european union, that's what they did. the national countries, the national governments managed the breakouts, the outbreaks i should say, and the disease went away fairly quickly to a bare minimum. if president trump or whoever was president took control several things would happen. first of all, the president could say we will have a same rules for everybody, the same standards for everybody. not guidelines. rules to follow. and then the governors could enforce those same rules. everything is the same. another thing that would happen out of this. the president would have the ability to use what's known as a defense production act. this is a powerful piece of legislation to be used a time of crisis where the president says company a, you manufacture for me 10 million masks, i need them
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immediately. get the equipment you need. you will get it done. we'll pay for it. they have no choice. they get it done. that is done in a war and this is a war as president trump said. another thing to realize is the national government has deep pockets. states are limited. they can't borrow against the future sort to speak. go into debt. the national government. nobody wants to go into deficits but that is -- >> well -- >> clearly if the national government was in control, this disease would probably have a much better chance of going away a lot faster. >> okay. we have to see what the nation does, what governors do. if they get on the same page with the president but of course besides the health implications, this is a political year so a lot of decisions based on that so we have to see what happens. larry gerston, thank you for joining us. in washington, a day long tribute to late represent john
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lewis, known as the conscience of the congress. house speaker nancy pelosi led the delegation to greet the plane bringing lue we's casket to washington. the motorcade paused at the me poirl to martin luther king jr. and then on to the lincoln memorial where lewis helped organize the 19 63 march on washington and finally at the black lives matter plaza, the hearse stopped to mark the place where lewis made his last public appearance. the final stop is u.s. capitol where he served for 33 years. notice he was the first black lawmaker to lie in state in the rotunda. joe biden and his wife were among those paying respects. vice president mike pence and his wife are expected to do the same tonight. a black firefighter filed a racial discrimination lawsuit today against san francisco claiming he's been facing a whites only culture at a most coveted assignment, staffing the
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fire boats. the firefighter says getting the job and being allowed to do the job turned out to be very different things. >> working for the san francisco fire department is a career long dream. >> reporter: lawrence thomas is a long-time veteran of the bay area's maritime industry and thought the career reached the peak landing the prized job as a part time fire boat engineer helping maintain the city's fleet of special idesed fire boats. today while his shirt and ball cap are emblazoned with the logo he says that's all he has to show for becoming the first black fire boat engineer. >> they don't want me to serve. >> reporter: as two years he said he was granted eight hours a month training so he's suing the department and the city. >> this is a man we should be celebrating, not den grading.
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>> reporter: sherman tillman is head of the san francisco black firefighters association saying thomas earns just $10,000 last year. compared to $70,000 his white predecessor averaged in the same part time job. >> thank you to the san francisco black firefighters association. >> reporter: fellow firefighter david hockton spoke out for him in a juneteenth rally last year saying he retired after a year of harassment. he's part of the lawsuit which claims both men suffered from a long-standing deep-rooted policy and practice of emtd discrimination against african-americans. >> pretty clean cut case based on race. >> reporter: civil rights attorney and former city supervisor says what happened to thomas is inexcusable. >> he is one of the best mechanics west of the mississippi for these boats and yet they don't give him the respect of not only not getting him the hours of the job but any
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hours. it is quite amazing what they did. >> reporter: the fire department has not had a chance to respond to the suit. today they referred the questions to the city attorney's office which said it cannot comment on pending litigation. nbc bay area news. up next, front connotation with al roker. how the cohost is opening up about what it's like to raise his kids with his name. that's next. this cheeseburger is the best!
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essential workers in san francisco get a chance to tell their stories about racial oppression they say they experienced from police. security officers, public schoolteachers and others spoke outside the city's police officer's association office. they called for defunding police and reallocating money to help the community, the president of
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the association told the chronicle today that quote reducing police officers in san francisco will create more victims and make neighborhoods less safe. okay. talk about a fun assignment today. raj sat down with al roker. it was part of the commonwealth club's speaker's series and talked to al about his book coming out today. the journalism career, and what it is like raising kids with his fame. >> we take normal trips. we have gone to really nice places and go to regular places, places where, you know, i mean, they see their dad and mom washing dishes. you know? we try to lead a normal -- as normal a life as you can and nobody will say, oh, this guy's an average life. no. i lead an above average life and i know that but i try to make sure my kids know that, too and that you are not living your life but our lives. >> al went on to say that while
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he spoils his kids from time to time he is teaching them to stand on their own two feet. you may her name, deborah roberts, network correspondent for abc news. from america's favorite weatherman to the bay area's favorite weatherman, jeff ranieri has a look at the weather. >> thank you! those are some tough hours al has. that's a long shift, early wakeup. right back here in the bay area, we do have some great weather. i'll tell you what's keeping us from 105-degree heat and an update on the long range forecast and when's happening with la mean that. she is on the front line but she can't get a perk promised to first responders that could save her hundreds of dollars. i'm chris chmura. nbc bay area responds next.
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nbc bay area responds to a south bay nurse who had trouble taking advantage of a cellular
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perk for first responders. she asked chris and his team for help. chris? >> let's talk about dana mcilroy here. she tooked to take advantage of a deal for first responders on the verizon website right here. it says giving more to those who give the most and deals as low as $30. he she enrolled and then wrote us for help. verizon responded directly to diana and she said customer service explained the offer in a way so i'm now seeing a $17 per month discount thank you for facilitating the issue for me. diana. big smily face to save her $612 over 3 years. we asked verizon for a statement but didn't receive one. right now there are lots of offers for first responders and saerk work es when every penny
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counts and you know what? because every penny counts, seek out the money savers and be smart, read the rules that drive the discount. look for the strings like add-ones, fees or service changes and keep any paperwork just in case your deal's a dud. janelle, back over to you. >> thank you so much, chris. more giant retailers are joining a list of stores not open for thanksgiving day this year due to covid-19. tar get says it will join walmart and dick's sporting goods and not open for thanksgiving day for early shopping. target will hold bigger dealers earlier. we have a look ahead at the week oes forecast. jeff, one thing you have been stressing which is great news for most people is we are not going to get into the 100s in the temperatures. >> it really continues to look for it over 7 days. we should stay out of the hot 100 to 105-degree range.
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we have been lucky for a lot of this month. even though we have had the 90s inland it's been temperate here considering july standards. the microclimate forecast, a look at why we will see that hot 100 to 105-degree heat stay away. there's really a couple different components working for us. this is interesting with a lot of youen joying the weather, why it continues. we have two systems out here in the pacific with some cooler air and they're basically going to help to give us some buffers from some of this hot, hot weather down in the desert southwest. and we'll also have the fog at the immediate coastline. two cool systems and the fog at the coast to keep the temperatures out of the hot 100s. good news to start the week. moving through tomorrow morning, the low clouds back near the coast and also the bay. and everyone some patchy clouds south bay and 57. best chance of those low clouds
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over the east bay, san francisco and the north bay with more cool 50s. through tomorrow, yes, it is going to be warm but not extremely hot. 82 in downtown san jose. for the east bay we are going up to 90 in livermore and danville and at the water 77 in hayward looks great. we'll see more of that for the peninsula. as you get that ocean breeze moving in at times is 75 in san mateo. san francisco there's no way we'll have 70s tomorrow. we get the cool chilly 50s and 60s back with that westerly wind, that ocean breeze out of the west here at 18 miles per hour. for the north bay, we are going up to 82 in sonoma and 79 in santa rosa. we are in july, close to august. so i did want to take a look at the august long range forecast. updated this today and you might be happy with what i see in the weather charts. the first line, august 1st
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through the 15th calling for a 75% chance that hot 100s could stay away for the first two weeks so that's excellent. august rain a 10% chance with showers to the north and fall and winter, 50% of la nina developing. 43% of the times it's brought us above average rain and not a lock on major rain for us but it's something to be following. you can see the rainfall really on this chart starts to pick up in october, november, december and january and still got some time to wait for the storms to roll in. dry over the next seven days. 60s in san francisco with some morping fog that we all like an we head through this week and no big wind events. i know when we get to this time of the year we start to think about the fire dangers so i'm trying to highlight what the wind's going to be and right now
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i don't see anything major and we can rest easier tonight with that. >> for sure. great news. thank you so much, jeff. playing in a pandemic. the 49ers set to report at training camp tomorrow. hi. we're glad you came in. what's on your mind? can you help keep these guys protected online? easy. connect to the xfi gateway. what about wireless data options for the family? you can customize and save. what about internet speeds that can keep up with my gaming? let's hook you up with the fastest internet from xfinity. and now with our stores reopening, we're putting healthy practices in place. come visit a store today. stop in or book an appointment online at a time that works for you. now that's simple, easy, awesome. ask. shop. discover at your local xfinity store today.
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the season is not even a week old but shock waves across major league baseball. a covid-19 outbreak forced the miami marlins to postpone the next two games, at least 14 players, coaches and staff tested positive today. the games did go on around the rest of the league. the a's wrapped up with the angels today. third inning, third base chapman doubles in giving the a's a 2-0 lead. the a's tack on another run and beat the angels, 3-0. okay. so far no covid scare for the nfl and full speed ahead with training camp plans. >> nbc bay area's anthony floor wes a look at the measures the nfl is banking on to keep players safe as they prepare for
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the season. >> reporter: this is what a normal 49ers practice looks like. just like everything else, because of covid-19, this year it is a little different. quarterbacks and rookies reported last week. tomorrow veterans arrive for training camp. they'll get tested immediately. then tested again on friday. if both results are negative, they'll take their physicals on saturday. they won't hit the practice field until sometime next week. new protocols for a new normal in the nfl. >> my wife has been concerned. she has cried a couple times just because she wants to make sure not only myself but those 90 guys that are in the locker room will be safe. >> reporter: a concern he doesn't have is the contract. he demanded a trade but just today the star running back reworked his deal and appears ready to stay with the deal that nearly doubles his salary when
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you uncollude incentives. on defense, the nguyeners need to replace buckner's all-pro production on the line. many are wondering if jimmy garoppolo will bounce back from the super bowl loss to the chiefs. >> a quarterback with his ability they get better the more they play and more situations they're in. >> reporter: there is one question bigger than all the rest. can the team stay healthy? just hours ago, they announced wide receiver richie james jr. had been added to the reserve covid-19 list, a new challenge of trying to play a nfl season during a pandemic. anthony flores, area. >> okay. fingers crossed that sson for n can get back on track with this major league baseball and the nba about to start. >> exactly. nba starts on thursday. they're in the bubble and so they have had good success with that and see how things go with the nfl. >> yeah.
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fingers crossed. thanks so much for joining us for the news at 6:00. ♪ menutaur
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just download and use the chase mobile app. visit chase.com/mobile. amazing school district. the hoa has been very involved. these shrubs aren't board approved. you need to break down your cardboard.
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thank you. violation. violation. i see you've met cynthia. at least geico makes bundling our home and car insurance easy. and it does help us save a bunch of money. two inches over regulation. thanks, cynthia. for bundling made easy, go to geico.com what will you miss the most about regis? >> everything. >> kathie lee's touching last moments with regis as kelly ripa copes with the news, too. >> what i love to remember about him -- >> why did kanye end up the at the emergency room? plus taylor swift's sweet gift for one of kobe's daughters. >> whoa! >> what better than finally meeting your grandchild? being surprised with twins. >> what the -- >> that's a real baby! ♪ .
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