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tv   NBC Bay Area News at 6  NBC  April 20, 2021 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT

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thoughtful conversation about what next. >> the news at 6 starts right now. good evening. thanks for being with us on this tuesday. >> a swift verdict leading to an emotional response across america. tonight, there is plenty of action and plenty of reaction in the bay area as well. let's start in minneapolis where people continue to gather in the streets hours after a jury found former police officer derek chauvin guilty of all charges and faces what could be a maximum of 40 years in prison for killing george floyd. president biden and vice president kamala talked about the impact this has. >> most men and woman that wear the badge serve their communities honorably. those who fail to meet that standard must be held accountable, and they were today. >> we are all a part of george floyd's legacy, and our job now
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is to honor it and to honor him. >> now, before speaking to the nation, the president and the vice president spoke to floyd's family on the phone following that verdict. >> the death of george floyd sparked protests across the country last year. tonight, it's a more muted celebration for many people and a chance for meaningful change. let's bring in nbc's jay gray, who joins us this evening in minneapolis. about 8:00 p.m. your time there in minnesota, what's the emotion there at this hour? >> reporter: hey, i think it's two-fold. you have overwhelming relief and joy. there is happiness here tonight hours after derek chauvin was walked from the courthouse in handcuffs found guilty of manslaughter and murder. >> we the jury as to count i unintentional second degree
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murder, a felony, find the defendant guilty. >> reporter: it was swift. >> we find the defendant guilty. >> reporter: and powerful. >> count 3, second degree manslaughter, culpable negligence, find the defendant guilty. >> reporter: derek chauvin, guilty on all three counts, the former minneapolis police officer now a convicted murderer. the jury took just 10 1/2 hours to find him guilty for the death of george floyd after restraining him with his knee across his neck last summer. >> no verdict can bring george floyd back to us. this message does give a message to his family that he was somebody, his life mattered. >> you came for one thing and one thing only. that was justice for george floyd. today, has the what we got. >> reporter: hundreds are gathering outside the courthouse, many who marched for the better part of a year
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demanding justice for floyd. >> i'm just so grateful because -- so much anxiety. i'm so grateful for this. >> the crowd is also spilling into the streets in what is now known as george floyd square, the place where floyd was killed. >> this all taking place under the watchful eye of intense very visible security here. we have more than 3,000 national guard troops, military vehicles and more than 1500 police and federal agents on the ground. it's important to point out to this point there have been no serious incidents here. >> thank you very much. that was minnesota. what about here when the verdict came down, our reporters fanned out across the bay area to see what the people here had to say from the south bay to san francisco. ginger is at 24th and mission with activists gathered there to
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celebrate and talk about the work that lies ahead. >> reporter: that's right, jessica. that is the big message, the work is not done here on san francisco on mission and 24th the part of socialism and other political activists gathered for former officer derek chauvin and justice for other men who died in police related incidents continues. sean grew up in san francisco and was shot by vallejo police last year. >> even though derek chauvin was convicted, justice is bitter felt. it's bittersweet. we know that convicting policemen is one step towards liberating our communities and ending police terror in our neighborhoods. >> now, the gathering here on
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mission and 24th has been peaceful so far. we've seen numerous sfpd cars making the rounds in the neighborhood making sure everything remains that way. other names also misconceptioned, calling for police reform justice for a man who died at the hands of police, alec, and sean, one name added, just in the last five minutes, bryan, a teenage girl in cleveland apparently she was shot as well today, as the verdict was being handed down. here in san francisco, nbc bay area news. >> ginger, thank you. there is a lot of talk and hope this verdict will lead to real change but will it? joining us this evening is hastings law professor marshall. welcome back to the program. you have a wealth of knowledge in law and education here. if i can ask, how personal is
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this to you what happened today? >> it's really personal. as a black woman i don't know one black man who hasn't been stopped by the police in his lifetime and felt threatened. this really touches at the core of my community and family safety. >> if there wasn't cell phone video outside that store in minneapolis on memorial day last year what would be the outcome here, the verdict, what would it look like today? >> i don't think we would have had a guilty verdict. i'm not sure we would have even had a prosecution. sadly, the history of our nation has been that the words of the black community, when they've been victimized have not been listened to, and the words of the police have been listened to. without that video i'm not even sure there would have been a prosecution. >> professor marshall, you bring up the police there and a lot of police officers and police chiefs are telling us in the bay area in the last couple of hours this is a positive change.
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is this verdict in all seriousness a victory for police officers or a setback? >> i think it's a viktor for police officers. there are many police officers including our police chief, bill scott, who really want reform. what they want to prove to the world is they really are here to protect and serve and that people who behave like derek chauvin have no role any longer on the force. in order for the police departments across the country to change, police like derek chauvin have to be held accountable. i think this is a viktor for policing and for police reform. >> professor, we've been through this before and felt several emotions, i speak about the rodney king verdict almost 28 years ago to the day, we're doing it now with george floyd. is this a wake-up call or fade away? will it stick or fa fade away? >> i'm hoping it will be a
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wake-up call. sadly i predict there will be more killings before we make permanent change. the fact so many americans protested last year, of all races, most americans are tired of seeing brown and black men killed at the hands of police. i think this is a real wake-up call and momentum is build ing the right direction. >> one word as we wrap it up, how can you summarize you're feeling tonight? >> i'm feeling really relieved as though justice has finally been served. >> thank you for your time and insight. >> thank you so much. >> clearly, george floyd is not the first victim of police violence to garner national attention nor was it the first to be videotaped. we just talked about it. rodney king, so many were shocked in 1991 when the video emerged of king being beaten with batons by l.a. police outside of an apartment building. then, the following year a jury acquitted three of the four officers and the city erupted in
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riots, six day, a war zone, 63 people died, 2300 people hurt. in 2009, 22-year-old oscar grant was shot and killed here in our own backyard at the fruitville barth station. that image of grant on the ground. the officer said he mistakenly used his gun instead of his taser. he was charged with second degree murder but the jury convicted him of involuntary manslaughter and he served 11 months in prison. in july 2014, 33-year-old eric garner died after being put in a chokehold by a new york city police officer arresting garner for selling untaxed loose cigarettes. remember this phrase, "i can't breathe," iconic phrase, garner said it 11 times during his arrest and it became a rallying cry for police reform.
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a medical examiner said it was homicide and the chokehold killed him. the officer involved not charges. a month later police shot and killed 18-year-old michael brown in ferguson, missouri, confronting him over a robbery his family said he wasn't a part of. a witness said brown had his hands up when a police officer opened fire. it sparked chanting hands up, don't shoot. the officer in that case not charged. last month, police shot 26-year-old breonna taylor, breaking down the door in the middle of the night and her boyfriend fired and thought they were being burglarized and officers fired back killing taylor. they said they were justice to protect themselves. one was indicted for wanton endangering neighbors. not charged, no one has been charged with taylor's death.
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>> george floyd's family is reacting with joy, relief and messages to all the supporters. here's his brother. >> so many emotions right now. i'm very thankful and grateful. grateful to the people in this world for the support to prayers, the love that was shown whether you sent it by social media or e-mails or however, we just appreciate the love. >> he went on to say he will salute his brother, george, everyday for the rest of his life, and takes comfort in knowing he made history. as the floyd family gathered in the courthouse after the verdict this afternoon they took a call from president biden. though in tears, politely asked how he was doing. >> feeling better now. there's nothing that's going to make it all better but at least now there's some justice. >> right.
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>> i think it is coming. it is going to change the world and start to change now. >> yes. >> listening on this phone call with the president is roxy washington, the mother of young george, and civil rights attorney, ben crump, and many others, as you can see. >> just before the chauvin verdict came down, minutes before, police shot and killed someone in columbus, ohio. a small crowd is gathering there now. police aren't releasing any details. the family of the person shot said it was a teenage girl, responding to a person threatening others with the knife. family members claim she dropped the knife before officers shot her. >> we broke down all the charges on derek chauvin on the website and what were the charges against chauvin. up next, 6:00, not surprised
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by today's verdict, a high profile bay area civil rights attorney tells us the key difference between the chauvin trial and other cases of police violence. i'm chief meteorologist, tracking thunderstorms close to the bay area. a look at the radar in a couple minutes.
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that will be remembered for decades. this is now a live look at the black lives matter plaza in washington, d.c. you can see a small crowd there. really, the crowd is thinning out. earlier in the day there were more people on hand. you see there to celebrate and in relief of this verdict again. this is the black lives matter plaza in washington, d.c. near the white house. back here at home, civil rights leaders gathering at city hall this evening, a muted celebration and hope for better things to come. joining us from city hall in san jose. good evening, scott. >> reporter: hey, good evening, raj. let me get away and let you enjoy blues outside san jose city hall. we have city leaders and activists bringing in music like the naacp and local churches all here for what they call a celebration. the crowd is still pretty small
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but it's gradually grown over the last hour. i would describe the mood as largely positive. ♪♪ >> we want to thank the tireless efforts of people like jethro and naacp and many other activists and loyalists who have kept the fire burning this long so people would not forget the name of george floyd. >> what they've been doing is sort of going back and forth between speeches and musical numbers. again, it's not a big crowd but one that has told us they appreciate the verdict today. they say there is much more work to be done in the future. live in san jose, nbc bay area news. >> thank you very much, scott. among those thinking about today and really taking it in is bay area civil rights attorney john buress, who has tried
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numerous cases involving death at the hands of police. he says he was not surprised by the verdict. burr res says the difference between this case and everything he race been involved in is everything was on video. as the guilty verdict was read he said he couldn't help but think about rodney king beaten by l.a. police officers after a high speed chase during an arrest for drunk driving. now, buress' thoughts on the chauvin case. >> for the jurors to accept this that means they had to be conditioned long before of misconduct cases taking place and there were video cameras out here. for me, it was an acknowledgement of all the other cases that have taken place down through the years that finally got to a jury that was diversified jury that could make this kind of decision. >> buress went on to tell us he's not really sure how the verdict would impact police reform.
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he would only say what happened today was the beginning to a start. to other headlines this evening, what's the problem in san mateo county, an eye opening discrepancy when it comes to vaccine supply. santa clara county suspects it can vaccinate 140,000 people at its mass vaccination sites this week and next door san mateo can only vaccinate 6,000 people. for the second week in a row, san mateo county cannot provide enough vaccines to operate its mass vaccination sites. >> it has been frustrating to see other counties receive additional supply throughout, direct from the federal government. >> because of this vaccine shortage, san mateo county is focused on giving second doses and providing shots to underserved community such as fair oaks neighborhood near
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redwood city. they should open up in the next couple of weeks expecting to receive 30,000 new doses from the state and federal government. >> jeff, what a change. just late this afternoon i could see it getting windier and a little colder outside, definitely a shift. >> it's all from this storm system just off to our north. it's beginning to drop down. windy at the coast and also for the mountains. this storm is moving a little more to the west, hoping to produce thunderstorm activity close to the bay area, a little less than expected. we will get you there right now and you can see that storm system producing some thunderstorms just over northern california. as we bring it into radar view you can see multiple lightning strikes to our north and east, none in our bay area and a chance for showers over st. helena and also napa, continuing to move off to the south likely
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getting us with spotty rain activity through napa in the next 45 minutes. the overall view of the bay area continues to show a dry picture. our eyes are glued to the radar. if you see anything else develop tonight you can count on those details. we have coastal fogs in 40s to 50s and overall it gets a little warmer through the day with rain chances overhead. in my forecast instead of 60s to 70s like today we're up to 75 degrees, 78 thursday and our rain chances by sunday and also monday. we will have more on rain chances and consider our earth week coverage. in less than a half hour we will take a look at our declining sea ice and impact on california. see you in less than a half hour. >> we look forward to it. in the next 40 minutes,
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apple's next big thing, a game-changing little teeny gadget for about 30 bucks. >> activists react to the verdict in minneapolis, why some are feeling optimistic this verdict could bring real change. we chat with pastor michael mcbride what the future of policing could look like across california. oh, you think this is just a community center? no. it's way more than that. cause when you hook our community up with the internet... boom! look at ariana, crushing virtual class. jamol, chasing that college dream.
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fighting the charges and challenging citations, prince george's lawyer staged their defense in a criminal arson case tied to a wildfire, the sonoma back in 2019. hundreds of homes destroyed. they are challenging the legality of air quality citations. the risk management says he's not surprised by the company's response today. >> they are not accounting for the failure of past fires
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because they're in this liability avoidance mode, we didn't do it, didn't see it, plausible deniability, whatever that term is but they're avoiding dealing with their failures. >> during a separate briefing today, pg&e officials warned regulators more power shutoffs are inevitable if a federal judge implements his proposed welfare safety change. from apple, a game changer was little device about 29 bucks to help you find things. let's start with a splash of color, a new i mac with seven considering to choose from to meet our working, schooling and home needs. they start at about 1300 bucks. the i-pad pro starts about 800 bucks. here's the fun one. see that little doohickey gadget?
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it's called an apple air tag. tiny little guy. >> i need that. >> attach this to your keys, budget, bike, kid, whatever you want to keep track of, they cost 29 bucks each, the air tags. >> got to get one for everybody. >> something i can really use. up next at 6:30, a history making trial of derek chaechb and what happens next in potential fall-out for police departments across the country.
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we the jury in the above entitled manner as to count one unintentional second degree murder find the defendant guilty. as to count 2, third degree murder an imminently dangerous act find the defendant guilty. >> right now at 6:30, a jury finds former minneapolis police officer derek chauvin guilty on all charges. the news at 6:30 starts right now. thanks for joining us. >> unanimous decision by that diverse jury, seven women and five men, could have an impact across the country. they convicted derek chauvin of second degree murder and second degree manslaughter charge and now faces up to 40 years in prison when sentenced eight weeks from now. george floyd's family reacted with relief, while president biden hopes this is just the beginning of real systemic
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change. >> nothing can ever bring their brother, their father back. but this can be a giant step forward in the march toward justice in america. >> i finally have the opportunity to hopefully getting some sleep. a lot of days that i prayed and i hope and i was speaking everything into existence. i said, i have faith that he will be convicted. >> the brother there of george floyd who speaks for a lot of people, not just family members but a lot of people across this country. the jury needed approximately 11 hours to reach its decision. social justice activists here in the bay area are applauding this verdict in minnesota but also say this isn't a moment to stop and celebrate because so much more reform is still needed. let's bring in tom jensen who joins us in contra costa county
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this evening and talks about police reform. >> that's right, raj, we're talking about cat brooks who ko founded the police terror project and cephus johnson, uncle of oscar grant and a police reform activist himself. both watched the chauvin trial very closely and the reading of the verdict. both said they were optimistic chauvin would be found guilty but also stress anyone involved or interested in true police reform must keep the pressure on lawmakers and law enforcement agencies. >> we need to move forward to really bring about some changes starting policing use of force. the knee on the neck should be outlawed. every agency should not be able to do that. >> let's see what happens. what it means in terms of how the judicial system treats us we have to wait and see. what i hope it means for the
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people when we organize we win. that's what happens. that guilty verdict, the people got it. >> cephus johnson and cat brooks both became very active in the reform movements following the shooting death of his nephew, oscar grant, in 2009. in that case, one police officer was found guilty of involuntary manslaughter and spent less than two years in prison. both said they will be watching the sentencing phase of this trial very closely. nbc bay area news. >> thank you, thom. the protest that swept the nation following george floyd's death swept the nation in the form of new laws in two dozen states and more than 100 cities. establishing a commission on racial equity and commission studying policing practices. nevada now requires fellow officers to intervene if they
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witness unlawful use of force in requiring the use of body cameras and in california, evaluation for officers to be evaluated by a psychologist for potential bias. >> governor newsom tweeting his thoughts saying george floyd would still be alive if he looked like me. that must change. no conviction can repair the harm done to the floyd family but today's verdict provides accountability. we must do our work to root out the racial injustice that haunts our society. senator alex padilla says accountability for police officers should be an expectation not an aberration. it is pastime to reform our justice system to recognize at every level that black lives matter. >> okay. the jury found former police officer derek chauvin guilty on all three charges in george
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floyd's death. let's break it down what those charges mean and represent. obviously, the most serious charge is unintentional second degree felony murder. they argue he was assaulting george floyd when he died but didn't mean to kill him. that carries maximum of 40 years. but sentencing guidelines for a person with no criminal history carries 12 1/2 years. the third degree murder charge that he caused george floyd's death and happened with an unintentional death. second degree manslaughter is a death by culpable negligence knowing what he was doing could result in floyd's death punishable up to 10 years in prison but under minnesota sentencing, a maximum of four years. however, the
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the sentences no matter what will be served concurrently. you can check it further online. >> it is a little complicated. derek chauvin's sentencing is eight weeks from now. before that date the defense must produce a sentencing report about mr. chauvin's background and that will likely influence how much prison time he will likely serve. the judge must determine whether there's special circumstances that justice a longer sentence than outlined in minnesota sentencing guidelines. >> one more step towards justice. activists and faith leaders say we have to push for change in policy and policing institutions as well. joining me now, matthew mcbride, director of the live free campaign. pastor mike, thank you for being with us. let me ask you, where were you when that verdict came down and what did you think and most
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importantly, what did you feel? >> i was on the phone with many of my organizers with texts in my ear and we're perplexed, not in ask spare, persecuted but not destroyed. despair. we hope they will have closure for a wound they will carry the rest of their lives and an unbelievable burden in minnesota and across the country and we have a long ways to go. >> i know you marched in ferguson after the death of michael brown. you said police brutality is a historical reality that dates back 400 years for people of color in this country. does this verdict change that for you? >> it doesn't change it. there are folks literally killed today by a police officer across this country in columbus, ohio,
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killed by cops just as the verdict was coming out, by some of our organizers. this is an important verdict because literally our humanity continues to be on trial. i want to say the country is still on trial. there is a presumption of innocence for the system and its players that is for our black and brown of our community. they're not out of it. they are reprieved but they are not transformational. we are relieved for the verdict and we know there is still much work to do. we cannot turn away from the work that lies before us. >> does this give you any measure of comfort for those who have died before and maybe all the other names of black men we don't know that have suffered injustice before? >> selective punishment. i am against the notion that
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collective justice is adequate. we need radical transformation in the law enforcement and public safety apparatus in the country. i hope many of us committed to freedom and justice. freedom is a constant struggle, right, that we cannot allow ourselves to lose focus. we should take today's verdict and maintain the momentum that is required to really transform the system here in the bay area, we have much work to do. in oakland and stockton and antioch and berkeley and richmond, california. we must continue to push for the radical transformation we need by literally re-imagining it and insuring we do not depend solely on the violence of the system to respond to the worst conditions of our people that are systemic and historical in kind. >> very very quickly, what are the first two things you want to
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see changed? >> i definitely want us to continue to reimagine public safety by removing resources from law enforcement apparatus and putting them into alternatives to public safety in our community. oakland has a wonderful program in the fire department. we have officers that need funding. these kind of models being scaled across the country. president biden put $5 billion in the infrastructure bill. we can start to resource a different response to the worst conditions of our community but it requires officials to act before the body hits the ground. that is what we need to push for. >> pastor, always great to talk to you. thank you so much. i hope today gives you hope and comfort that people all across this country say in unison black lives do matter. >> thank you so much.
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getting tougher, one bay area real estate market shows it's the hottest in the nation, putting this region the third hottest anywhere. $550,000 average. homes were only on the market 11 days before being sold. that phenomenon playing out most everywhere these days with housing supplies so low. >> let's shift our attention and talk about our changing weather. let's bring in jeff to talk about chilly temperatures outside and maybe the rain. >> yeah. a lot of different things happening this week after we had that heat this weekend. thunderstorms in the bay area will put a fix on that and weekend rain. we will continue earth week coverage. back with all of this in about five minutes. ance usually forces you to piece together multiple policies.
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thank you, jesus! thank you, lord! >> you're looking at the moments following the announcement of today's verdict in minneapolis, a crowd gathering at the scene of minneapolis where former officer chauvin put his knee on george floyd's neck eventually killing him after nearly 10 minutes. a lot of emotion and relief and many tears when they learned chauvin was found guilty on all three charges. >> reaction to the landmark case can be found all across the bay area. our own, marcus, talks about the verdict. >> i think now that people are awake and aware what's going on, these situations are happening. i think a few years ago, even many within the black community probably thought, the police did this and that's what happened. the police said this. that's not what happens any more. the rodney king situation, i was
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just a kid at the time and i didn't understand how these officers were able to step away. more people are awake and listening having these conversations. it took people within the sports field to take a stand. it took them really taking a knee at the national anthem. it took them protesting during games. it took all of that for people to pay attention. a lot of times, i don't mind people doing this but just not during my games. there's a time and place for that. you know what, there's always the time and place for justice and bringing awareness to that. i think that's why we are seeing a change, because so many people are putting it in your face. you can't say now, i didn't know. >> yeah, this was -- you look at the events, this was going to be a slam-dunk case at least in terms of rational thought. you saw it on video and how long he was on the man's neck, not
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just his knee was on his neck, it was full force. his foot was off the payment putting full force on his neck and the man died. the defense attorneys tried to say there were these extenuating circumstances, his health, his heart, past drug abuse, all these things, when in fact it was almost like a public lynching. so many people witnessed this. it came out on video, not just national demonstrations sparked, global demonstrations. when you look at what we're looking forward to now, how much difference do you think this day might make as we move forward? >> i'm fearful. i don't know. that's the thing. i look at it and i say hopefully this means every case will truly be judged or looked at in this way, when we see the evidence in
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front of us. honestly, history is telling us, i don't know. that's where the fear comes in from all of this, even though this is a moment we're seeing guilty, still, because sadly, this is going to happen again. think about it. it happened, dante wright 10 miles. police officers mistakenly used their gun. obviously, monty, i don't know. >> now, the question will be, where do we take it from here? we all hope at some point it gets better. better than 30 years ago and a long way to go. >> that's exactly what's being echoed across the country on race in america and where do we go from here? >> and they're notable black leader voices in the bay area. not just we talk about the black community now. now, not everyone staying in their lanes, part of the asian
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community. there's a lot of allies here, a difference than we saw on the rodney king trial almost 30 years ago. jeff is here. take it away, jeff. how are you doing? >> we're looking at rainfall in the forecast as we head through this weekend. we also have thunderstorms real close to the bay area and showers getting close to us. more of that in a minute. i want to continue our earth week and climate coverage and arctic sea ice lost and impacts to california. look at the gray line. that's the average sea ice. you can see the blue lines where we are now. we're running below average on that arctic sea ice, 307 square miles below average. this next map shows us where we're currently at. sea ice in the right.
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that's the average where it should be. you can see the difference we are currently under. what does this mean for california. two main points, with the sea ice loss and ocean temperatures, this will contribute to faster sea level rise to our communities in the bay area and less snow pack that we know is very important to california. to get more on this, go to nbcbayarea.com and look for climate and crisis trending. we have a storm moving west today. we're seeing helena into match pa. most of the bulk of those thunderstorms have been to the east of us. no lightning in the bay area but
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spotty rain out of st. helena and napa. looks like we could continue to see spotty rain chance the next 30 to 45 minutes. near the coast and peninsula, chilly 40s are back and expect it to be dry. 49 in the east bay and san francisco, upper 40s and san francisco, 45. it will be 70s in the inland and 60s near the bay and 50s at the coast. we're holding good with the rain return on early monday morning. look at the temperature. we will be in the 70s, the next couple of days an and a 59 on sunday. jessica, this is maybe your last chance to wear that pretty sporty jacket you've got.
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>> she has four or five sporty jackets. >> i will wear my boots and wear them all. up next, the reason to smile. the as are the hottest team in baseball, a rare double-header. which shows will you be getting into tonight? how about all of 'em. netflix. cuz xfinity gets you really into your shows. when someone burns for someone who does not feel the same. oh, daphne. let's switch. from live tv to sports on the go. felix at the finish! you can even watch your dvr from anywhere. okay, that's just showing off. you get all of this with x1. so go on, get really into your shows. you need a breath mint. xfinity. it's a way better way to watch.
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okay. the season started but it was not so fun. then all of a sudden, it's funny. >> the as are the hottest team in baseball. they were 0-6 at one point. this game was postponed because twins had covid issues but now back, double hitter at the coliseum. big day for the athletics. mitch moreland hit two home runs and two games were pitched. it doesn't happen any more. game two just got under way, as have won nine straight games. giants in philadelphia, buster posey turning back the clock this evening. buster hits two home runs to power the giants' offense with a 7-6 lead late in the game. >> that will do it for you this
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evening and we will be back at 11 and break down the chauvin trial again. >> thank you. this is a no-nonsense message from three. small business insurance usually forces you to piece together multiple policies. that's why three was created. it's one policy that covers everything you need... leaving those old policies in the dust. three. no nonsense. just common sense.
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small business insurance is usually so complicated, you need to be a lawyer to understand it. that's why three was created. if you own it, three covers it. got a cheese slice for “spokesperson?" that's me. i don't even need to see what's happening behind me to know it's covered. three. no nonsense. just common sense. next question is am i okay. >> brady's mom steps up yet again to make sure that answer is yes. her conservatorship challenge. do fictional portrayals do justice to prince philip's life? >> giving us bridgerton vibes before bridgerton came out. the best of the stars' first and last red carpet. >> she says a bigfoot killed this guy. >> bigfoot accused of a triple murder. waiting to hear the details. >> i'm starting to have the fear well up inside of me.

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