tv CBS News Bay Area Evening Edition 6pm CBS October 4, 2022 6:00pm-6:30pm PDT
galley of a navy ship to show yu what it takes to keep hundreds of marines well fed. it's been vindication for this bay area s. this bay area scientist. how hed the mystery to are the nobel prize in physics. > >> this is cbs news bay area with juliette goodrich. > >> hello. we are days away from the five-year anniversary of the the wine country wildfires. the series of firestorms broke out october 8, 2017. a huge wake upl huge wake up call for all of us here in the bay area. the most destructive, the tubbs fire. it ravaged entire neighborhoods. 22 22 people were killed. more tha0 homes were destroyed. since then, the threat has only inten. threat has only intensified. the the north bay has experienced me disasters, including the kincaie in 2019. it is a new reality
that changed how we understand and prepare for these wildfiress we approach october, some neighbors in sonoma county are taking fire safety into their on hands. kpix 5's wilson walker d wilson walker introduced us to neighbors telling us how they mobilize and protect our homes d communities. >> you fill it with five gallons gallons of water. 40 pounds. 8 s per gallon of water. you are ready to shoot things. >> reporter: firefighting's backpacks, pump s , pump systems fire and large, e a defense system. >> when thing people >> when thing people forget about is making sure the fittins going to 50 fire engine hoses. >> reporter: she has taken every every step to protect her property from the threat haunting the hills of west sonoa county. >> when the winds are blowing from the east in october, have a a little bit of wind ptsd. i
think most of us did. >> i happened to be watching thn be watching the observation cameras when the fire started. it came really close. >> reporter: liza took the traua of 2020 and turn it into a probg challenge. >> this is the first one i had e one i had same that met all thea i needed. i've got three power. i will keep myself cooler because i've got three power. >> reporter: her new solar powered battery it solar powered battery isn't just just for her. it is a campaign tool in her effort to better pre our neighbors on the edge of goodville. >> doing the community organizing, i can say, come and see this thing and see where you you want it for yourself. >> this is historical. >> reporter: 10 miles >> reporter: 10 miles to the west, haigler has been working with her neighbors, trying to get everyone aligned on evacuation plans for narrow
winding roads. her message is se and direct. >> these are where the fires have been historically. this is where you live. we need you to put it together, that your area is fire prone, and you need to know your evacuation number. how how would you get out? you need to make a plan. >> reporter: the civilian mobiln reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan reporter: the civilian mobilizan is one of five years marked byd fire disasters. more and more people taking steps to get equid steps to get equipped and be prepared. that means reaching out to neighbors who may not be. who may not be. >> i think part of it is why pee live on these rural communities. communities. they aren't always the people who wanted to do things the standard way. i totally respect that. i don't wt to tell people what to do. mostly what we want to do is give them options and information. they have to make . to make a decision. >> reporter: self-reliance is an an old idea here. that is why my that is why many are taking ther own initiative. >> it's really nice to say, oh, first responders will come and e
me. but they can't do that for . do that for everybody. so, you really want to have your neighborhood organized. >> reporter: mobilizing, finding finding solutions, reaching out to neighbors, and trying to adapt to this new era of fire r. era of fire risk. >> i don't think that historically, people who have ld here -- i mean, they knew fire existed. but i think the level of fire, the size of the fires, i don't think we were expecting that. i know i wasn't. >> reporter: in sonoma county, wilson walker, kpix 5. >> hats off to them. they are og them. they are outsmarting the system. if i was on survivor, i would want them on my secret alliance. on a serious note, when they hear the wind, i am sure that is a frightening reminder that they are in october. >> this time of year, the peak of the fire season, which is more or less a year-round thing. thing. the good news is, we did have brain in september. the longer stretch of dry weather
lasts, the more the fire danger will increase. we will take at the energy release component. basically, a fire still buildup index. we contract that. the gray line is normal. january fit is normal. january first all the the way through december 30th, the redline record levels of drs record levels of dryness of the fire fields. the blue line is where we have been so far this year. you can see how close we have been to record or exceeding exceeding record dryness levelse big dip in the blue line, that is where we have rain in mid-ser have rain in mid-september that really knocks down the dryness of the fire feels. some moisture, didn't completely end the fire season because of dryness has been increasing onc. still remaining close to or slightly above what is normal for this time of year in terms of the amount of moisture in vegetation around the bay area. we don't have any hint of rain in the extended forecast or even the long-range forecast. thoses are likely -- we are not out ofe
woods yet. >> paul, thank you. onto the seh onto the search of a serial killer. police say they used bas say they used ballistics to thex homicides in one attempt ed werr one attempt ed werder murder. ty combined them. we are getting a closer look at a closer interes. this video released says they wt to pay close attention to how te person is walking. the person has not been tied to a specific line. police say they do want to want to talk to him, no. most oe homicides happen in stockton. te weapon used is also tied to an d tied to an unsolved homicide ind
from 2021. oakland police say the victim was a 40-year-old hic man. he was found dead from a gt wound to the intersection of harmon and 57th avenue in oakland. investigators still dot know why the killer strikes. >> we don't know what the motive is. what we do believe is that the person is on a mission. very fld very fluid and intentional. >> some of kane county da says the person seems to pray on peoe who are alone embark streets. the only survivor, a homeless woman who the suspect shot as she came out of her tent in stockton. she told police, the suspect didn't even say a word. >> i can't tell you how difficult this is to have someby is to have somebody do somethine this. who is just literally walking up and killing innocent.
>> police said they have gotten hundreds of tips, but they need more help. there is a $115,000 reward for information leading o an arrest. > >> other stories around the bay . santa clara county has just sd off on a plan to create a gun task force. it will give the dit attorney's office in law enforcement or resources to proactively take guns away from people who shouldn't have them. the das office pointed to this t pointed to this bust is a prime example. we first reported san jose police responded to a domec violence call when they found an alleged gun factory inside the home. officers believe that gars assembling and selling weapons. > >> oakland residents unhappy wh the job by oakland city councilt oakland city council president. they are calling for her to resn for her to resign. approaches, y leaders say she is not done enoh to reduce crime, especially in e
, especially in the asian american community. they say her her call to defund the police has only led to innocent people getting hurt and killed. >> we hire you. we are also the ones, we can also fire you. yout fire you. you must do your job . do your job correctly. >> president bass issued a statement in response to the call for her resignation saying in part, nothing is more important to me than the health and safety of my family and thoe whom my office service. the city city of oakland has an election in one month where voters will ultimately make their own choic. make their own choices. > >> water main break but at an in but at an intersection. it created a sinkhole in san francisco's richmond district. it happened around noon on the street next to golden tate partx homes were affected, but no ones hurt. officials say past water -- tapwater may appear brown at. at first. let it run for three o
to five minutes. > >> elon musk says he is ready to to buy twitter after all. at the the original price, $44 billion. . that comes up to about $54.20 per share. twitter shareholders approved the deal in april. musk tried to back out. twitter suem out. twitter sued him. the trial trial was supposed to start on october 17th, but this move should avoid all of that. > >> trading in twitter shares was was halted earlier today after the price spiked when news of te deal first broke. trading resumed after a few hours, and shares ended up today at about . today at about 22%. > >> fleet week, bringing hundredf marines to san francisco. they are hungry and need to eat. who feeds them? >> i am the go to person. it's y
rewarding. >> we are going to introduce you you to the navy chef who serves up 1500 meals a day. she tells s day. she tells us how she stands stands the heat in the kitchen. > >> this bay area scientist woke up to a a nobel prize. how his pioneering work helped prove ein work helped prove einstein's ro. 's ron.
teamwork involved on the uss has ferry as it docked in the bay yesterday. she also got a look at what's going on in the kitch. she introduces us to the chef wo has the tall order of feeding everyone on that ship. >> you feel is out and leave thm right here. >> reporter: it's mealtime on the uss harpers ferry where rudder has been leading the culinary team. >> potatoes and green beans. just give it to her. >> reporter: the ship is bringig hundreds of marines to san francisco for fleet week. on tof week. on top of 200 maybe officers that live on board. >> breakfast, lunch, and dinner. dinner. right now, we have, like , 5000 people, including marine. , including marines. >> reporter: that's 1500 meals a day. >> it is tedious physically, mentally.
it's not for the week. >> reporter: rudder was born in in gion a where her mother and grandmother taught her to cook. >> marinate a little bit. then we cook it. >> reporter: she is a long way m home, but achieves her passion alive both in and out of the ga. >> sometimes, i want to come to work. do my job, and leave, buti can't. i go the extra mile. i more than go the extra mile fory ship rates. >> reporter: you can taste it in in her food. >> my mom, she calls me every
day. i am proud of you. yeah, thank you. i know my grandmother would be happy too. everybody s me that. i always feel like i can do more as a person. >> reporter: lauren toms, kpix . >> looking pretty good. > >> the weather is looking prett. the fog is rolling back to the n gate, but it is not going to be as much of a factor later this week. we will take a look at
in the country. the top 2 causes are vehicles and wildfires. prop 30 helps clean our air. it will reduce the tailpipe emissions that poison our air kevin: and helps prevent the wildfires that create toxic smoke that's why calfire firefighters, the american lung association, and the coalition for clean air support prop 30. naomi: i'm voting yes on 30. >> all eyes on first alert weatr on first alert weather and paul heggen to give us the scoop on fleet week. >> a little fog. we showed you that before the break. things will change a little bit. thinge
looking good visibility-wise for for the blue angel so on friday. friday. let's go over to the vio wall. i will talk about the reason why things are changing. it is something that happens frequently this time of year. te upper area of high pressure. a mountain of air is going to be taking over on top of us that will compact the marine layer ad shrink the depth of the layer of of fog. it is not going to disappear entirely. there will e some fog into tomorrow morning. it's not going to be as widespread as it was last night into the first half of today. right now, the fog is hanging out along the coast. but again, it's not going to be as much of a factor as we head through the rest of this week. temperatures not, 61 degrees downtown. we topped out at 63 in san francisco because the fog was s. fog was so stubborn. inland to richard in the 70s. 70 in san jose and 79 degrees in concord. futurecast version 4 fog shows the fog spreading, but not like
it was last night. the fog will be more confined to a shorter layer of fog allows the sun to burn through it that much faster. plenty of sunshine for the rest of the day. temperatures will warming up frm a pretty normal spot tomorrow m. normal spot tomorrow morning. the coolest spots in the lower f of the 50s. temperatures will be a degree or two above average around the bay, which is good ns for the pups her dog walking forecast. we have charlie and b. have charlie and bixby. they are are in front of the air conditioner. this is the temperature from our september t wave. these are extra smart dogs. to mergers are not going o be a problem in alameda. furthe, temperatures will, to the 80s. e to the 80s. exercise caution when you are getting pups out for a walk in the afternoon. mot temperatures in the middle
portions of the 80s. most will be upper 80s at or above 90 degrees further inland in the et bay. once the warmth settles in, in, it will stick around. the warmest to mergers thursday, friday, and again on saturday. e warmest days, only the middle portion of the 70s. we can handle that. is nearly ideal. upper 70s for open. mid-80s in n jose. temperatures will reach the mid to upper 80s inland ande north bay. temperatures are gradually going to stay down clr to what's normal for this time of year by monday and tuesday. but even those to mergers are going to be slightly above average by the time we get to early next week. those above-average temperatures are likely to continue as we head toward the middle of next week as well with the long reach out. long reach out route. long-rang. long-range outlook. we will keep
but when the out-of-state corporations behind prop 27 look at california, they see nothing but suckers. they wrote prop 27 to give themselves 90% of the profits from online sports betting in california. other states get much more. why is prop 27 such a suckers deal for california? because the corporations didn't write it for us. they wrote it for themselves.
creek. he along with a french scientist and austrian scientisd the award for their award in qum their award in quantum information science. they discod how unseen particles can be in h or entangled even when they are separated by large distance. its aphenomenon that is so odd that albert einstein called it spooy it spooky. the nobel prize feele vindication. >> when i was originally proposed doing the experiment and actually was doing it, every told me i was nuts. i ruined myr i ruined my career. everybody knew what the result would be. wasting time and money and wastg my career. but i was having fun. >> the discovery could have
dr. cooke: california has the worst air pollution in the country. the top 2 causes are vehicles and wildfires. prop 30 helps clean our air. it will reduce the tailpipe emissions that poison our air kevin: and helps prevent the wildfires that create toxic smoke that's why calfire firefighters, the american lung association, and the coalition for clean air support prop 30. naomi: i'm voting yes on 30.
captioning sponsored by cb ♪ ♪ ♪ captioning sponsored by cbs >> o'donnell: tonight, as we come on the air, there is a number of big breaking news stories. former president trump asked the supreme court to intervene in the review of those secret documents found at mar-a-lago. plus, the ongoing search for survivors in florida. hurricane ian becomes the deadliest storm in florida since the 1930s, as we learn some schools could be closed for months. cbs's manuel bojorquez talks to survivors, as the recovery effort has only just begun. bombshell allegation rocks georgia's senate race. republican herschel walker, who opposes abortion rights, is accused of paying for a girlfriend's abortion. cbs's robert costa is in atlanta, as walker's son calls his father a liar. >> family values, people?