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tv   ABC7 News 600PM  ABC  November 26, 2021 6:00pm-7:00pm PST

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after a mob style robbery at the louis vuitton store. it was basically impossible not to see san francisco police with patrol cars, other cycles and the command center. the scene in san francisco last week was echoed in walnut creek. abc 7 news anchor shows us the length some places are going to to prevent theft and keep their staff and customers safe. reporter: this black friday couldn't look more different from innovation product store beta, along with return to in person shopping also comes with round-the-clock security at a cost of a whopping dirty thousand dollars a month. >> it can be daunting and overwhelming if you reporter: -- $30,000 a month. reporter: general manager patrick russell was the one held at gunpoint for laptops in this video from february. he says despite the cost, safety for their workers and customers will come first.
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profits later. >> we will make that up. we will do that in the future. right now, our priority is safety. the people will come if we create that great experience. reporter: electric cycle shop across the street delayed their opening to install $10,000 gates and cameras. they also plan to open later in the day, when more people are present on the streets. >> insurance as well, of course. reporter: the extra precautions come at a time when retail theft have -- from the high-profile louis vuitton robbery in san francisco -- union square to independent pharmacy in oakland. 80 people stormed walnut creek nordstrom and also targeted the topanga nordstrom in southern california. the porto were dara location was hit in august. shoppers know as the beefed-up security. >> there more presence of police today. reporter: it seems to be
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reassuring. >> for this mall, we felt totally fine coming out. reporter: even for those who had concerns about shopping this black friday. >> a little bit. [laughter] >> not when there's 30% off. >> true. ama: in the south bay, did line up, hoping to score a black friday deal or two. abc 7 news went by the best buy in milpitas this morning, there were people waiting to get in. it was not the crusher scene prior to the pandemic. in the past, it wasn't uncommon for the lines to start days ahead of time. that tradition change, at least at the store. >> we stay here at like three hours sometimes, come pretty early to do it at like midnight, in-line, ready to go. got in only like 15 minutes before. we came for some tv's, it is our annual thing i do with my mom. ama: for those who would prefer to avoid the crowds, there are plenty of stores they're still
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taking online orders that can be picked up curbside. reggie: the world health organization says concerns are running high about a new coronavirus variant. the in variant was first -- -- that is the same classification they use for the delta variant. this new variant is spreading overseas with a high number of mutations. so far, it is not in the u.s.. >> right now you're talking about a red flag that this might be an issue. >> we will south africa ends of another countries. that starts monday. today, i shortened the doubt logged -- the nasdaq closed down more than 350 points. at its worst day since fairbury.
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s&p lost 106 points. ama: here in the bay area, restaurants and businesses are gearing up for the new variant. the setup reminders to get the booster shot sooner rather than later. reporter: to give you an idea of how quickly the world health organization is responding to this. yesterday it was called a variant of interest. today it is called a variant of concern. this means that countries are being asked to step up their surveillance efforts. restaurants in san francisco are taking a similar approach. last tuesday, about 1800 members of the golden gate restaurant association received in email recommending that every employee get a covid booster shot. executive director lori thomas then sent in the mail this morning to her on employees, after hearing about this new variant. >> i sent a notice to my staff. we are not -- requiring a
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booster shot yet, but strongly recommending it. i said if you feel sick, i will pay for the next day. no questions asked. reporter: priscilla owns village rotisserie in noe valley. >> all our staff are fully vaccinated. that is something we require when we are interviewing or bringing on new employees. reporter: dr. monica gandhi of ucsf says there's reason to believe that the current covid vaccines are effective against this new variant. >> a lot of these patients were asymptomatic. that is important because they were fully vaccinated and asymptomatic. that means the vaccines work against them. reporter: meaning all the variance. >> we don't want to panic, none of us can afford a closure again. reporter: in late july, even though many people were vaccinated, the delta variant left its mark on businesses. many restaurants saw significant drop in reservations.
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two days ago, san francisco sent notices automatically extending the permits required to operating the outdoor shared spaces through during 30. >> we are always optimistic, we just anticipate wherever comes our way, we will deal with that. reporter: restaurant owners tell me they will continue to do what they have been doing all along which is checking vaccine cards, making sure they have plenty of be and urging -- plenty of ppe and urging employers -- employees to get there booster shot. we know it loses its effectiveness after a while. that is why russia associations are telling workers get that booster shot now. ama: do we know what the cities tour reaction is to this new variant? will we see some businesses close? reporter: friday after thanksgiving, mayor and the health department -- health department director were not around today.
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the last thing restaurants want to do is close or lose business. but let me say it that when the delta variant began spreading last july, some companies, especially the tech sector, quickly decided to delay bringing employees back to the office. whether or not that happens again may depend on how effective vaccine or the vaccines are against the new variant. ama: thank you. as you heard from dr. gandhi, health experts continue to encourage people to get vaccinated. in california, the bay area is leaving the state with vaccination rates. on our vaccine tracker, the darker the color, the higher the rate. in california, more than 67% of the state is vaccinated. nationwide, nearly 60% of every run is vaccinated according to the cdc. if you have questions about covid-19 vaccines you can ask our vaccine team. go to, click on the big blue box. reggie: renting
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it is real website. it is not what you think. spencer: way, more dry weather coming our way. i have the forecast coming up. ama: next, we are live at christmas in the park in san jose. the tree lighting is hap hi, my name is cherrie. i'm 76 and i live on the oregon coast. my husband, sam, we've been married 53 years. we love to walk on the beach. i have two daughters and then two granddaughters. i noticed that memories were not there like they were when i was much younger. since taking prevagen, my memory has gotten better and it's like the puzzle pieces have all been
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reggie: a fire in the east bay nearly consumed the church this morning. the blaze began at dawn in pittsburg, the flames destroyed a building under construction. it was supposed to be a
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children's church. firefighters were able to save the main temple, at the building sustained smoke and other damage will not be available for sunday services. that won't stop the pastor from celebrating masses weekend. >> we had church in the parking lot for a year and a half. i'm going have church outside. we are going to rejoice. reggie: the children's church was being built in honor of the pastorate cycle's husband who died in 2017. fire investigators have not determined what caused the fire. ama: today marks six months since the mass shooting at the bta railroad in san jose. they held a virtual remembrance candles were lit and local faith leaders offered comfort. >> all bus here and so many more are holding you every day in love. and offering our strength, our faith, our resilience to bolster
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and strengthen yours. ama: bta had counselors on site today for employees. reggie: a strange website is drawing in the wrong kind of people. what started as a joke has led to one man helping out law enforcement track would be murderers who are looking for a hitman. we look met meet the north bay man behind runs and reporter: in a quiet park in fairfield. >> cases from indonesia. reporter: wearing dark sunglasses to protect his identity -- >> emails that she had submitted. reporter: bob showed us his pages and pages of printed emails. >> this is a lot of solicitations from people around the world. reporter: he has been getting these messages for over a decade from all sorts of people, hoping for some help. reporter: how do you describe yourself? >> cyber crusade or. i am the webmaster of
6:13 pm reporter: a website he launched into thousand five when he started a business. >> a play on words. reporter: the business soon fizzled, at the site took on a life of its own. when he checked the email attach the website a few years later, he had hundreds of unread messages, with several dark requests. >> what is the best way to handle it? reporter: the game changing one came from a woman in holland, she went three family members murdered. >> responded with a simple email, do you still require services and would you like me to put you in contact with a field operative? she responded yes. reporter: he forwarded the messages to law enforcement and holland was arrested. >> that was the case that started it all. reporter: since then, he has prevented 150 murders.
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this month, a woman michigan pleaded guilty to using his website to hire someone to kill her husband. the website is a sham. >> there are several red flags on the website. there's a banner ad that opens up a new browser window for the internet crime complaint center run reporter: by the fbi. reporter:reporter: a lot of these people are not very bright. >> low hanging fruit. they are not rocket surgeons, you might say. reporter: despite multiple news reports about the website, in his says the requests still keep coming. some are hoaxes, but some very real. >> it is scary, they walk among us. i've had cases out of lake county and stockton and l.a.. i'm working on a case right now with the l.a. county sheriff's department. really makes you wonder who is out there, are they your neighbors, your business associates, you never know. reporter: thankfully, bob is here to try to stop them. reggie: it is helpful when would be criminals are dumb.
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reie: let't ourp out a lot. forecast. ihi it's a smart one coming up, a dry one, mild one. that is what we've had all weekend. it is going to continue. let's look at the happenings in the atmosphere there contributing to this pattern. you can see on the radar, the last 12 hours, high pressure is the dominant feature, clockwise circulation around that high pressure is steering the storm track up to our north. it is getting wet in the pacific northwest, a dry in the bay area. you can't be in that traffic if you're watching us, if you know anyone in this traffic in emeryville, just hope they get out of it quickly. it is currently 57 in san francisco, oakland 58. morgan hill -- here's a better flow of traffic on the golden gate bridge. 54 degrees in santa rosa and nevada, napa 52, mid 50's it
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copperhead in livermore. nice view from the east bay camera looking at the bay bridge beckford san francisco, these are our forecast features. a few high clouds overnight, a few patches of fog. sunny and warmer over the weekend. if you can believe that, warmer than spend the last couple days. this tripod and we have a hold into early december. here's our overnight forecast, we will see a few high clouds passing by, maybe a patch or two of fog, by early tomorrow morning, 7:00 or so, skies will be bright and saying, another sunny and mild dirt day tomorrow. overnight low temperatures will be generally in the mid to upper 40's, a little chillier in some north bay locations santa rosa will will drop down to about 42. on we go to tomorrow's highs under mainly sunny skies, look for highs of 66 and half moon bay. upper 60's to 70's, and land areas will also warm up to the upper 60's to around 70.
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maybe 71 in santa rosa, 71 at san jose, up at cloverdale, we expect a hive 75 degrees tomorrow. this accuweather seven-day forecast. a nice, mild, on autumn like weekend, a high temperatures up to about 70 degrees, near the bay and inland as well. sundown, the beginning of hanukkah. maybe in extra cloud or two monday, and lend highs up to about 70 degrees, or 60's around the bay and inland on tuesday and wednesday, dry start for december on wednesday, december 1 and going into thursday, warms up again. with lovely weather coming our way, dry and mild, unseasonal. we need rainfall badly. i don't hear a people complaining. especially reggie: when family is in. two lake tahoe ski resorts aren't open in time for the ski resorts. arboreal said a got enough snow.
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palisades tahoe also partially open today. the resort says crews have made enough snow base to open one beginner lift. ama: after being canceled last year because of the pandemic, san jose's dismiss in the park's back. with that comes leading of the christmas tree. abc 7 news reporter dustin dorsey joins us live from downtown san jose where the crowd is checking out the displays. reporter: welcome to my favorite christmas tradition, christmas in the park. it all get started here daft thanksgiving. it starts with the tree lighting. you are looking live right now at the very first show of the year. it is all decorated. it's up with music, it is 65 feet tall, the tallest christmas in the park's ever seen. this may be the centerpiece, but it is just one part of what makes this holiday tradition so special. the countdown is on. today, we cranked up the
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christmas music, grabbed our favorite festive clothing and officially started the holiday season. for more than 40 years, the south bay has done this with christmas in the park. it is now officially reopened, back and its downtown location. >> this downtown event is why we exist. it is our main focus, our priority, i am so excited to be back. reporter: 2020 was the first year in decades the park was not fully decorated with christmas displays for families to visit and enjoy. now it is back and organizer say better than ever. in all new inflatable beer and wine garden, a tree so big you can walk through it and much more. >> when people come downtown i hope they enjoy themselves. reporter: not all is new this year, the familiar grove of community decorated christmas trees return. 530 seven, to be exact. there was first-time decorators, enjoying the sense of community -- >> a place where everybody can come together whether they are walking, driving, taking transit, riding a bike.
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it is wonderful gathering place. >> or people renewing their 10 year tradition with friends and family. >> brings hope and joy to the community. for us, it's another sign of getting back to normalcy. we are excited to be throughout the event and big traditions. reporter: everyone is happy to be back celebrating the holidays as a community once again christmas in the park. >> would been around for 40= -- we've been around for 40+ generations of burn up with this event. there were severed option to not come back. it was how are we going to come back. here we are, opening night. reporter: backyard opening night from downtown san jose, you are looking at the beautiful christmas tree light show. this is going to be happening every hour on the hour, every night. what a beautiful sight. you see the crowds, it is great
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evening, the weather is perfect. we are happy to welcome the holiday season. ama: it is gorgeous. i could keep watching it all night. it is not just going to be the park this year, there a drive-thru event again, as a new tradition begins to on full. talk about what guests can expect. reporter: it is something i'm looking most forward to. while this is such a great tradition, the drive-thru event at lake cunningham is going to be brand-new. something people never seen before. our resident star, jr that was on the great christmas light fight last year, you can watch that, a premiers this weekend on abc. you're going to have your own rate christmas light fight at lake cunningham park. music synchronized lights, people have never seen before. i am excited to check it out. make sure you get your tickets, they are selling fast, you can find them on the christmas in the park website. i got my tickets, a hope to see
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you there. ama: sounds great, have fun. reggie: if you manage to avoid holiday traffic so far, lucky you. next, went to stay home this weekend to keep that streak alive. >> issues of race and social justice are key part of building a better bay area. >> at abc 7, is our commitment to meet those moments. >> the oakland city council's meeting now. >> with ripped tough questions, real solutions, for all of us. >> this is the moment to build a better b
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ama: we are taking a live look at san francisco international airport which is expecting a busy weekend as people return from their thanksgiving trips. let's look at 80 from our emeryville tower count -- tower camera. headlights looking a little thicker right now. aaa predicted this thanksgiving travel would be within 5% of pre-pandemic levels. with many people still working from home, it's been the thanksgiving holiday has given us a taste of crowded roads and airports. reggie: nearly 1.4 million people went through airport checkpoints wednesday and
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thursday. the reds heavy as well as shoppers had to malls or come home after visiting family. if you need to drive somewhere this weekend, go in the morning, that is your best bet. aaa predicts that saturday the worst traffic will be from 2:00 to 7:00 p.m. and on sunday the rush starts at 1:00 p.m. as people are coming back from their holiday trips. ama: we got lucky this time it was in the bay area that dealt with safety power shutoffs over thanksgiving. we will show you the conditions that warranted outages in southern california. >> this variant has a large number of mutations. some these mutations have worrying characteristics. reggie: the latest precautions for the latest
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[crowd cheering] i'm not a coach, but i invested in invesco qqq. which gives me access to next-gen statistical analysis software. become an agent of innovation with invesco qqq. >> building a better bay area, moving forward, finding solutions, this is abc 7 news. ama: now at concern. the world health organization is sounding the alarm about another new variant. it is first identified in southern africa as already spreading. reggie: the u.s. and other countries racing to impose new travel instruction -- restrictions, but sent the stock exchange spiraling.
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reporter: fears over new variant or triggering countries to impose new travel restrictions. sending the global stock market tumbling. the world health organization is now designating a because it -- covid variant first reported in south african countries as in -- omicron, calling it a variant of concern. it could be more transmissible and resistant to vaccines. >> some of these mutations have worrying characteristics. reporter: u.s. government along with countries in europe and asia imposing new travel restrictions. >> we are going to be cautious, make sure there's no travel to and from south african countries -- south africa and six other countries at region except for american citizens. reporter: travel and hospitality stocks taking a hit on wall
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street. the price of oil also plummeting as investors fear global demand could drop. but health experts caution it is too soon to sake vaccines won't be effective against the new variant. >> it doesn't help to close borders, to shun the rest of the world. we have to work together. we've got to find solutions to this variant together. reporter: sin the u.s., new urgency to get more americans vaccinated, with covid cases already rising but 1% or more in 30 -- 10% or more in 35 states. hospitalizations up and 21 states. >> we are getting all types of patients, old, young, mostly people who are unvaccinated. reporter: they're so far been no identified cases of this new variant in the united states. the delta variant accounts for 99.9% of infections here. reggie: some good news, southern
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california is finally getting a break from conditions that runs the thanksgiving holiday for many people. thousands experienced power outages, ordered because of increased higher danger. something we have dealt with in the bay area before. alex stone shows you how dangerous conditions got. reporter: today the intense santa ana winds are finally beginning to subside. they are leaving behind a massive down -- mass of downed trees and power outages. tens of thousands of southern californians had no electricity on thanksgiving. it was turned off to prevent wildfires in case powerlines came down in the strong, super dry winds coming out of the desert. for a second year in a row, our companies here shutting off the lights and the stoves for southern californians on thanksgiving prevent wildfires. called public safety power shutoffs, having the electricity turned off to prevent wildfires has become a relatively regular occurrence in california, on thanksgiving day, it seems that much more cruel.
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for many, it is better than fire racing through their neighborhoods. >> i'd rather have excess wind and less fire than burnt out of my house. reporter: gusts up to 90 miles an hour or reported on thursday. cars were crushed under the weight of trees that came down. surveillance video catching this tree coming down, that car stopping just-in-time. >> at something you learn to live with. reporter: at one point, close to 70,000 electric customers had no power, 200,000 more were told they might have their electricity turned off. now with red flag warning's expiring, the lights are coming back on. he has lived there a couple power safety shops in the last for years. >> we were able to stay with family. i took showers at the gym a lot. reporter: conditions here even more explosive because of incredibly low humidity levels, and the 2% range, and temperatures in the mid-80's, while the wounds are calming and
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will remain dry and warm for days. reggie: in washington state, flooding is a big concern today. flood washes a been issued -- flood watches have been issued. the storms could bring up to three inches of rain in some areas hit by recent flooding. washington state is still assessing millions of dollars in damage from the last storms buried ama: ahmaud arbery's family is reflecting on his life , days after three men were convicted of his murder. it is tonight and new to our 2020 that focuses on his mother's quest for truth and justice. >> has his name embroidered on it. reporter: he said something to your son at the funeral. >> i promised him i would find out what happened. they told me they he had burglarized something. i know he hadn't did that. ahmad knew that the type of mom i was. thou was going to find out what happened. >> the day they laid him to
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rest, those were her last words to him. we'll get justice. >> she said it over and over again. she gonna find out what happened. >> that saturday. that monday morning, when i woke up, i said now it is time to find answers. ama: that two-hour episode of 2020 starts at 9:00 on abc 7. reggie: is it christmas without a christmas tree? it might be hard [ sneeze ] are you ok? oh, it's just a cold. if you have high blood pressure, a cold is not just a cold. unlike other cold medicines, coricidin provides powerful cold relief without raising your blood pressure be there for life's best moments with coricidin. now in sugar free liquid.
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ama: with thanksgiving officially behind us, all eyes turn to christmas. the holiday centerpiece could be hard-to-find, another thing to blame on supply chain issues. we've a look at christmas tree shortages and costs. reporter: i'm inside frosty's forest in valencia. this place has been around nearly 50 years. because of the drought, and what's going on at the ports, it is tougher to get that big, big,
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big tree and the smaller trees are more expensive than they have ever been. the manager and owner of this establishment, it is like the is trying to step in and steal christmas, still the holidays. how tough is it? >> it's been a little harder this year. a lot of things at the trees themselves, the issue of drought , a browned out a lot of the big trees, we won't get those back in till next year, when they refresh from all the rains they got this last couple months. shortages of labor, people not wanting to work has spiked all the tree prices up north as well as gas prices made all the freight charges ringing trees south more expensive. still have great selection, still a lot of beautiful trees, they've gone up about 20% to 25% this year. reporter: last year around the holidays this tree would've cost what? >> this would've cost this year i went up about $30.
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reporter:reporter: w people? >> were sorry, therewith at this year. were trying to keep up with the quality and stuff we always have. as part prices, we are going to try to get them back down next year freight goes down, it is a wait-and-see process. >> we heard on the news there might be a treat shortage, we gotta get ours right away. the after thanksgiving. reporter: even though they're more expensive, you don't care? >> we don't care, or boring to get one no matter what costs, it's christmas. >> we are excited to shop local. >> once we sell out, that's it for the season. you gotta wait till next year or get a fake tree. reggie: know could use a little hulu in your lives, does he has a deal. -- disney has a deal. >> are you kidding? reggie: the streaming services
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offering memberships for $.99 a month for an entire year. the ad supported membership normally costs $6.99 a month. the offer ends monday, november between nine. disney is the parent company of hulu and abc 7. ama: tuesday's the dave giving. we have made a list of local charitable organizations. you can find the list on our website, action. take -- coming up next, we take you inside the village, with a sneak peek of an abc 7 originals documentary. reggie: if you're making your weekend plans, spencer has a fine bal ♪ i see trees of green ♪ ♪ red roses too ♪ ♪ i see them bloom for me and you ♪ (music) ♪ so i think to myself ♪
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i'm a mother of four-- always busy. i was starting to feel a little foggy. just didn't feel like things were as sharp as i knew they once were. i heard about prevagen and then i started taking it about two years now. started noticing things a little sharper, a little clearer. i feel like it's kept me on my game. i'm able to remember things. i'd say give it a try. prevagen. healthier brain. better life. reggie: for many native americans living in san francisco, feeling invisible is common. from the forced relocation acts of the 1950's to today, many indigenous people feel as though they're being stripped of their culture. now a coalition of native groups is creating a cultural hub, they are calling it the village. we went inside the creation of the village for our latest abc 7 originals piece. >> the village comes from aillaa . the need comes from the
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historical context of the state. essentially, during the gold rush, the people here suffered an invasion. people came more and more. the land grabs in the genocidal nature of the assaults decimated the people that were here. as time starts to go by, we get into the early 1900s, you saw a lot of people moving onto reservations in north and south, to cities to work in industry. in the 50's, the governments once again grappling with the pro-indian problem. relocation was essentially one-way tickets to unknown destinies. san francisco was one of those relocation destinations. ♪ >> people who were primarily rural people coming to an urban area with little or no support.
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they were put into a lifestyle that created ghettos, poverty pockets that were populated by native people from far away. >> perhaps we can help the others as they come into a strange area such as san francisco. >> relocation and termination was an intent to take away our culture, take away our ways, remove us from our land. people were sick and tired of not having a place to call their own. sick and tired of not being seen and heard and respected for sovereign rights. >> cheap -- the leaders of t american government to his violence with us as they fought to remove us from our land or institute a real change in its dealings with the american indians. ♪
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the resettlement process is a heartbreaking process. while they were on the island, they created a whole community. that community events, ceremonies, they built a small village on alcatraz. >>en out there and occupied the island. they changed federal indian law in a huge way, with a lot of those movements have an impact into today. ♪ more likely to be homeless. we've got high suicide rates, high aids rates, the lowest graduation attainment rates of any other folks in the city. >> the village begat hope. it is going to be a social
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service, one-stop shop for native americans in urban areas, serving multiple generations. >> so that our children can come back to something better than what we had. so we can continue to passed on that knowledge and build that base. so that our elders have acidic -- center to go to so we can honor them. >> turning point to where it the more recognition we get, the more service we are able to provide, the more people we are able to reach. >> we are here and we need thist we need the services for our people. reggie: you can can can can extended story of the village right now through our abc 7 area streaming tv app, available for roku, amazon fire, apple tv and android tv.
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ama: spencer's hair with one last check on our weather. spencer: mostly sunny skies, a few clouds moved in late in the day, we are going to see that pattern continue tonight. they will start to move out by the time the sun comes up in the morning. another sunny day. meanwhile, during the overnight hours, you will see load temperatures dropping into the mid to upper 40's most locations. tomorrow's highs will be not almost springlike range, mid 60's at the coast to about 70 around the bay and some low 70's inland. here is the accuweather seven-day forecast, sunday is going to be a repeat of saturday's weather. monday pretty mild as well. a mild and dry week all the way through, just slight temperature variations on tuesday, and wednesday. no end in sight, feels pretty good out there. ama: lots of sun. reggie: in the shows i usually do, we don't have sports, unless i'm doing it. ama: you know sports. reggie: i don't.
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lucky chris alvarez is here. reporter: good to see you in this -- of big game on sunday, nine years, -- niners vikings. 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+,
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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, 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. the classic hollywood story. we meet the hero, the all-new nissan frontier hero faces seemingly impossible challenge. tension builds... the plot twist
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the hero prevails in hollywood, this would be the end. but our here, we are just getting started. introducing the all-new nissan frontier. >> now, abc 7 sports with chris alvarez. reporter: the niners will be in the playoffs as a seventh seed in the nfc, which makes sunday's
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game even more important. both teams sporting five-five records. the skin could determine playoff seeding at the end of the season. niners look to push their weight straight to three, get over the 500 mark for the first time since early october. >> our backs are up against the wall, wheat responded pray well these last couple weeks, i think that's on their mind already, we just i keep going. rounded to game win streak, going for three now. every week trying to make it one and all. -- 1-0. >> last time, steph curry a career-high 62. fans were allowed back, to extend their winning stream -- winning streak to six. reporter: cardinal trailing most of it, another big 1, 23 points,
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11 rebounds, hoop in the fall, ties the game, try seconds to go. lacey hall hits the go-ahead, triple cardinal up one, with five seconds to go, south florida, sidney harvey gets the ball and -- stamford falls 57-54. kelsey turmoil and santa clara soccer team in the quarters against you. is he depaul a scores right there. turn boat ripping one -- broncos win 2-1, looking a return trip to the college cup. they will play a week from today and santa clara. doug wilson will be temporarily stepping away from his day-to-day duties due to a medical issue. according to reports, it is not covid related. right away, the big decision yes to make his the suspension is coming to an end. sharks of 12 and a rope, finish
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a three night home stand tonight hosting toronto. he could watch tuesday's game in new jersey, exclusively on espn plus starting at 4:00 p.m.. golf biggest rival rate cap an -- works cap got and bryson dechambeau -- -- -- -- -- exceptional long drives, didn't make a birdies, conceding after nine holes, it was scheduled to go 12. most important, it raised more than $300,000 and 7000 meals for charity. cal women's basketball improved, win over fremont -- freeman. 53 -- i did som did som did soms break the record in mid-december. we have a game on abc 7 december 11 in philadelphia. that is my early holiday wish, break the record.
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we will be keeping a close eye out the next, weeks. reggie: i finally saw warriors game. six years. ama: did you enjoy it? reggie: it was so much fun, i would definitely go again. ama: awesome. reggie: that's called growth. ama: we love it. thanks you chris. coming up tonight, what at 8:00, watched santa claus is coming to town. that is followed by a two hour 2020 at 9:00. that is going to do it. reggie: so nice to be alongside you. and christian and everyone. it's been a great night, appreciate being able to come to work while the sun is still out. ama: not anymore. reggie: but it looks magical behind me, how about that. have a good night.
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♪ every time i eat stuffed crust from pizza hut, i play this song. but watch what happens when i play it backwards. eat stuffed crust backwards...just $12.99. the original stuffed crust, only from pizza hut. no one outpizzas the hut.
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♪ from the alex trebek stage at sony pictures studios, this is "jeopardy!" introducing today's contestants-- a communications consultant from overland park, kansas... a composer and lyricist from burlington, north carolina... and our returning champion-- an engineering manager from oakland, california... whose 7-day cash winnings total... and now, hosting "jeopardy!"-- ken jennings! [cheers and applause] thank you, johnny. welcome, everyone. many americans wake up the day after thanksgiving feeling a little worse for wear after all the food they consumed the day before,
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but our champion amy schneider spent thanksgiving gobbling up delicious responses on our show. she ran three categories yesterday and now has over a quarter of a million dollars. who will be our champion here at the end of the week? chris and greta, it might be you. good luck to all three of you. let's see what the categories will be in the first round. we'll start with... then... some... and finally... you'll have to name the automaker that we've anagrammed in the clue. amy, where do we begin? story time, $200. - greta. - what is "frankenstein"? - you got it. - story time, $1,000. the answer there is the... [applause] [applause] you only have $200, because you found it so early,


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