tv KTVU Mornings on 2 at 9am FOX July 19, 2018 9:00am-10:00am PDT
authorities say he set up social media accounts for the benefit and promotion of the islamic state group his attorney tells us he had no intention of carrying out any plot. urban inferno, the night santa rosa burn, we talked to the producer and director of a documentary detailing the night he and neighbors made their escape from the north bay fire. i know it's a little foggy, little cloudy out there. where we are going with this, we know somebody is going to
jump into the cove pretty soon and take a little swim. welcome everybody, any guesses who is going to jump in this weekend? >> i already know i won't spoil it. >> i don't know. >> a former aide will jump into the covens from across the bay over to alameda. he has been training for a while, not just for this swim, he is a triathlete, he does a lot of these travelers. he there is a reason for this. he's also going to grab his bike and bike from here to chicago that for chicago he will run to new york. does offer a reason. we look forward to having him talk about this in just 30-40 minutes or so. >> that is quite the triathlon. >> there is no and could swim across the bay. anyone says that the hardest part. >> i look forward to the conversation, busy morning. a town hall will be hosted tonight, the goal is improving
relations between the police department and certain racial groups. recent comments about a high- ranking member on the staff. >> reporter: the comments shocked many in the audience, the researchers cited it was supported by the mayor and chief. the meeting will discuss how they are using scientific research analysis to produce -- to improve policing and oakland. they found officers are more likely to stop and search black people than any other racial group. oakland assistant police chief shocked the audience at tuesday's public safety meeting when he said the racial and pleasant bias exists because some racial groups commit more crimes than others. >> you have to focus in on those committing crimes. we have to use intelligence driven by trinity communication, what they're telling us, who is calling the police and one of the
reporting. who is identifying suspects and crimes that we are following up on. i feel like the disparity honestly exists based on who commits crimes in the city. >> the public safety committee did not approve to continue working with the researchers and activists criticize the study is a waste of money saying the police need to be responsible for their own reform. the mayor came out in support of the stanford research and back in february police chief -- the police chief says she leaves in research to perform precision based police searching. >> we know 80% of our crime is done by 20% of the population. so we know basically who the 20% is. so instead of looking at everybody, we look only at the precise people who are engaged in the behavior >> will be held at the college theater in the event runs until
8:00 -- and the event runs until 8:00. we police stopped african- americans and latinos at higher rates than white drivers and pedestrians. however, the same study actually praised berkeley police , the report was conducted by the center for policing equity after examining 240 law enforcement agencies across the nation. the center concluded it was traffic stops had the lowest racial disparities in the country. berkeley's police chief is promising transparency and plans to release the statistics every year. >> we have no information this morning about the 22 soldiers hurt after a large tent collapsed and -- at an army post 70 miles southeast of big sur. a black hawk helicopter was landing when the wind from the rotor caused the tends to collapse.
about 22 soldiers who were hurt have been released back into their units. the accident happened during an annual training exercise with thousands of army, navy, air force, army national guard, and canadian forces. check the franklin county fire department posted this picture from the army depot west of philadelphia. it says three burn victims were airlifted to the hospital and others have been treated at the scene. there's no word yet on what caused the explosion. they focus on air defense technical patriot missile recertification. near misses explosion happened in an area and no munitions were involved. >> -- please tell you for a suspect in a deadly shooting that help and desmond s nye. man's body was found in the driveway where we find the latest information. >> reporter: shares deputies
are investigating this as a homicide. this happened between 10:00 at 1:00 last night. investigators are still under this morning gathering evidence -- 10:00 and 11:00 last night. investigators are still here this morning gathering evidence. earlier this morning, they were gathered around a silver sedan parked in this private driveway , we will see the video from this morning. the body of a man was discovered late last night after he was killed in a shooting that happened here. there were actually three homes with neighbors the did i want to speak on camera. they said all three properties are owned by the same family. couple neighbors told us they had problems before with fights and noise and problems breaking out in one neighbor says she
even heard there had been a shooting here in the area before. a resident one of the homes reported gunfire last night. one neighbor told us off camera she heard multiple shots fired. when sheriff 50s arrived, they found a man down the driveway. investigators told me they have spoken with and interviewed several people about the crime but they have not been any arrested. no motive has been determined and the identity of the victim has not yet been released. again, may street is the closest crossed her, the investigation is not impacting traffic in area. it is off of the busy roadway. sheriff's investigators are still looking for the person or people responsible for the shooting. no arrests and no motive has been determined yet. the sheriff determined they are plans to be here for quite some time, it does not like the investigation is wrapping up
anytime soon. i would say at least a half- dozen sheriff's vehicles are here and people are still working the case and gathering evidence on the scene. the big wildfire burning heat near yosemite continues to grow but firefighters are making a little progress today. the ferguson fire is now 7% contained. it has burned 32 square miles, more than 100 buildings are still considered threatened by the fire. this is been very difficult for firefighters. one was killed last week when his bulldozer overturn, two other have been injured, what has a broken leg and the other is being treated for heat exhaustion. >> the heat in the valley has been very significant the last couple of days. it has been over 100 degrees and probably will be the next couple of weeks. he takes a huge toll on the firefighters working 12-24 hour shifts on the fire line. we need to kept them well fed and hydrated. >> state highway 140 two yosemite national park is still
closed because of the fire. the park itself and how we went 20 are still open but taking a look at some of the pictures, they show just how smoky it is inside the park. many visitors telling us they are leaving earlier than planned because the smoke is making it very difficult to breathe. others canceled the reservations. a 17-year-old boy will face charges for starting a fire that burned on the altima pass last week. investor say a teenager ran into car trouble and broke down the side of the 580 on july 8. he left a firecracker which started the fire that burned 480 acres west of grant line road. shut down the freeway with lanes in both directions. the boy came forward to take responsibility later that day. mark zuckerberg is not trying to clarify what he said about people who deny the holocaust ever happened. an interview, zuckerberg said
i'm jewish and there's a set of people who deny the holocaust happened. i find that offensive. at the end of the day, i don't believe our platform should take that down because i think there are things that different people get wrong. his comments sparked outrage really. he later said he did not intend to defend anyone who denies the holocaust ever happened. that brings us to our question of the day. should groups who deny the holocaust happened be denied on facebook. 40 message 1%, one viewer says i think it would violate free speech -- 40 9% -- 49%-51%. one viewer says i think it would violate free speech. another says we need open dialogue to address the
distorted views. >> this is interesting. i hear from a lot of people saying freedom of speech does not mean it should be hateful and hurtful. >> also, i can pull it up right now. some it he said something to the effect of the first amendment is precisely there to protect speech we don't like. the debate continues, you can always hit us up on her twitter page, just make sure you use the proper #. the concern that code cracking devices could fall into the wrong hands. s.
in the cave in thailand. some rescuers kicked usãmy kicked a soccer ball with them between treatments. they were all smiles as they took photos with the rescuers. doctor say the players were dehydrated and malnourished and a few suffered infections but they say they will all make a full recovery. they were released from the hospital just yesterday. so great to see that. russian president vladimir putin is calling his first summit with president trump a success. early this morning he accused president trump of hampering progress on the issues they discuss. he claims relations between the two countries are worse now than they were during the cold war. criticism is mounting in washington on the president's remarks on russian election meddling. we go to the white house for the latest. truck on twitter thursday morning president trump
attacked the media saying many of the stories written about him and his staff are total fiction. he added the fake news media want so badly to see major confrontation with russia, even a confrontation that could lead to war. the tweets, the president what faces widespread criticism following his joint news conference monday in helsinki. >> president trump's actions have degraded the dignity of the office of the president. >> the ministration has tried to walk back and clarify some of president trump's comments. an interview with cbs president trump says he strongly addressed election meddling during his meeting with vladimir putin. >> i let him know we can't have this. we are not going to have it. and that is the way it's going to be. truck hours before he seemed to say something different when asked by reporters he believed russia was still trying to interfere with the elections, president trump said no, contradicting his own intelligence director. sarah sanders argued with reporters and said he said he would not answer questions and it was not response to the
question on russian meddling. it's a warning that rush is still using fake news and covert operations to sell discourse of u.s. he dismissed the idea of having american investigators interview the 12 indicted russian intelligence officers in exchange for russian investigators interviewing americans. >> and never want to say never about anything but it is certainly not high on our list of investigative techniques. >> the sum was called a success by some. -- the summit was called a success by some. time magazine unveiled its latest cover, photo of president trump and vladimir putin morphed into one person. the july issue cover comes after the two leaders summit in finland happened earlier this week. the u.s. is trying to get the remains of u.s. military
returned, he also says it could take months or years to identify any remains. the pentagon says nearly 7700 u.s. servicemen are missing from the korean conflict in more than 5000 are believed to be in north korea. the family of a five-year- old girl claims she was molested by older children at a childcare facility inside travis air force base in fairfield. the girls mother was in tears talking to reporters outside the base yesterday. the family has filed a federal claim against the base and the travis youth center. it is a precursor to a lawsuit. they claim supervision was lax and her daughter was sexual assault at least twice inside the bathroom at the childcare facility. but the policies or procedures were done on my daughter's behalf.
we are not going to be quite about this. >> the air force base as the center is accredited and it is run by civilians, but the military does oversee operations. the base issued the statement, upon notification, immediate action was taken to inform affected families and engage proper agencies to both thoroughly investigate the incident and review procedures. coming up next, surviving the northbay wildfires. we talk live with a filmmaker from santa rosa and their memories about running from the flames which premieres tonight. ♪
and mendocino counties and injured some and destroyed thousands of homes. we tell the story about how this doctor and his neighbors ran from their homes in the early morning hours. it was a documentary that needed to be made by someone who actually lived through the experience. we go live this morning from sebastopol. good morning. >> be there, good morning. -- i am happy to be here, good morning. >> you just can't comprehend the fear, the panic that existed? >> that is exactly right. that is why one of the reasons we made the film, 7000 homes were burned, 102,000 fire refugees, it is hard to explain , this is the worst fire in california history. and the worst fire in modern
american history. went through santa rosa, not for the outskirts, right through the middle of town. -- not through the outskirts, right through the middle of town. people were running with their nightclothes on fire, people were diving and swimming pools, people were desperate to find any way out of the fire. the stories were absolutely ridiculous. and terrifying. we try to honor the feeling but we also try to bring you there. we try to do is use all original footage, we take the first 10 hours of the fire in santa rosa and we show exactly what happened on people who were there people who left their cell phones on, people were recording, we used all original footage. it literally takes you there. proximity stories as you were mentioned. including yours. and the president of sonoma state university said running for their lives, running from burning homes, how did you pick
which stories to tell? do people come to you? just wanted to tell their stories? -- just wanting to tell their stories? >> that's a good question, i have not been asked the, we had hundreds of people come to us. people from santa rosa like myself cannot stop talking about this. and it's nine months later. when anybody mentions this as i'm doing now, i can't stop talking about it. i tried to pick and arc type story -- archetypal story. people had to make ridiculous life-and-death decisions, do i save my neighbor? i save myself? i say my animals? i save my house? they went to bed at 10 a clock thinking i will get up and go to work which is what i -- 10:00 thinking i will get up and go to work which is what i did. then you are pulling somebody out of a burning swimming pool
and you might put up yourself. those are not just people in santa rosa -- that is not what those people in santa rosa were expecting that night. we picked stories that try to portray what happened. i tried to pull myself out of it. i let the people tell their story we are sort of letting the chips fall where they may. i hope people get it, that was awful but we are trying to keep us in front of people's minds. people are still suffering. >> from what you're telling us we are going to see the panic of this documentary. i'm curious, do we also get to see some of the heroism that took place that night? >> exactly. we tried to do, and pat kerrigan who is my coproducer who is the hero santa rosa, she insisted on that. it was heroic. only 43 people died, the fire came through at 85 miles per hour to 105 miles per hour. the fastest winds we ever had here. the flames were 30-40 feet high, 3000 degrees, and how everybody not die? that is the question.
santa rosa was absolutely heroic. it was not a disaster plan, we did this on the fly. if you want to know how to get 102,000 people out of a town and five hours, watch what santa rosa did. we are pretty tough. here survived, there is the santa rosa spirit that we are going to rise from this and we are. >> there is still so much recovery that needs to happen. i know you are helping this and it will help raise money for the causes well. what else do you hope comes from this? for making this film? >> the main thing is all the proceeds from the film are being donated to the fire resiliency fund which is a medium to long-term solution. i would suggest the empire food bank as well. they are continuing to need funds. what i'm hoping is everybody here is buying copies of the blu-ray to say people can't believe it, i need to send this to my family, they do not understand. i did it as a gift to the
people of santa rosa. as we survived and some of my friends did not. a lot of our neighbors did not. i'll just tell you, the people of san francisco were complaining about the forest fire smoke and having to breathe a. we had to say no, that's not forest fire smoke, that's my neighbor's house, my neighbors pets, my neighbors cars, that's our town smoke. this is our neighbors burning up for you are smelling. >> thank you so much for making it, so many important stories to tell. >> thank you for joining us live from sebastopol this morning. urban inferno, the night santa rosa burned mears tonight at 7:00 in the santa rosa at the roxy theater. that moves to the third street cinema for a open-ended run with multiple screenings. portion of the proceeds will go to fire relief. >> my family are definitely heading there to see it. it is important. and important one to see.
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back to breaking news we have been reporting on the past hour and a half. this is our first picture, the scene of the breaking story and sacrament it. the situation outside the newsroom of the sacramento bee newspaper. please begin responding to what they were calling a suspicious package moments ago please confirm that the scene --
please confirm that the scene is all clear, there is no danger in it. small but that they were investigating has been deemed not to be dangerous. the newsroom -- newsrooms across the country have been on high alert since the death of five employees at the capital gazette in maryland last month. now have key card entry to keep intruders out. that is good news. >> it is. a newly developed technology capable of unlocking your iphone without your permission. several law enforcement agencies are buying and spending thousands of dollars for the device. we take a look at who has it, how it works, and how often it is used. >> reporter: these two terrorists murdered more than one dozen at the social service center. the couple was later killed by police in a gun battle.
focus soon shifted to who knew, context, communication and content contained in one of the shooters phones. fbi pressed apple to unlock the iphone to get ice -- to get access. but apple refused. fbi paid a third party the figure out how to break them. >> we only use the tools given to us under the law. with phone security evolving, so the latest hacking tools. the newest may be gray key developed by gracia. they promote omission of supporting local and federal government agencies by removing barriers. it is the next generation digital forensics access to that successfully unlocks apple devices or ipads. the small box plugs into iphones, eventually it will display the pass code on the screen and all the files can be downloaded onto the gray key and access by computer. >> what they're doing is for
everybody security. >> jeremy is the policy director at the frontier foundation. he thinks gray key can eventually fall into the wrong hands. >> the law enforcement tool will become tomorrow's war tool. but apple can continue to updated security. >> reporter: two investigates -- major money is being spent to breach security loopholes. they are protecting the website but we requested records from 12 bay area police department's and found one third either have or are getting one. . it's not a surprise that all. highway patrol has had one since may. the annual license costs $50,000 and could be used up to 300 times a year. interview was turned down but gray key is critical they say to access information. it is used for all levels of criminal activity. so far, chp has used the single
gray key to unlock at least 75 apple devices. groups have protested, claiming police don't need gray key and can already get information from the cloud by calling and destiny calling and texting records. san jose police but to greykey devices. san mateo has one too. it has already been using a couple cases. in santa clara county is planning to pay $50,000 a year for a prescriptionãmake a subscription to the device. >> the community should build to say yes or no whether there is or isn't one available. while some prosecutors say a warrant is requiredãrequired to crack the code and access information, apple may be trying to fix the security vulnerability. >> it really is a cat and mouse game. but gray shift is also advanced, planning to give police equal access to your personal information. >> we go live in the studio.
every suspect is found guilty. innocent people's phones could be getting analyzed. and if it is a liability. >> i spoke with a couple district attorneys who said they make their law enforcement officers get a warrant before they can go through and search the phone. the problem is technology is so new, and you heard there chp has already unlocked 75 different phones. for me as an investigative reporter i say you want to get to the truth, you want access to information, but if you are just being pulled over or maybe even accused of a crime like theft of some sort, and they're looking in your phone, that is where you might have some questions. >> it gets murky because what else they might find on your phone that has nothing to do with the original intent? is that admissible? it's going to get very murky. >> then you also have to look at the other side of it. it may be a good tool for law enforcement, but what if it does follow the wrong hands? what if someone figures out weighs around, somehow finds
the same loophole that gray shift has found and then we have criminals out there getting into your phone if you perhaps lose it. >> do you think apple and android are also in play? they have security teams actively working to disable the loopholes. >> is absolute correct. >> i know apple is constantly updating its security. i was told by some policy analysts apple has more security than any other android phone or anything like that. law enforcement already has figured out ways to get into android phones. apple phones have much more security, that is why tools like this are being developed because there is not an easy way around. their costly updating. it is kind of -- they are constantly updating. it is kind of a cat and mouse game like they said. >> they were openly against. what other privacy groups are maybe during a consider this? but this is so new it is just
getting information out there about this. gray shift has a blocked website that only law enforcement can access. even for us, to get information about what product is, how it works, that was very limited. >> they are shopping it to law enforcement, there are a couple of the companies that do a similar thing. the difference with this is greykey is able to access iphones, the newest iphones and software. >> thank you very much. let's check in for look outside. >> reporter: we do have a lot of locales. a few high clouds to the south. tomorrow looks to be a better day for some of the monsoon cloud cover to make an appearance maybe just a little bit. yesterday was a cooker for many. although not in the area, but close.
this is been a really hot july, right? 92, 101, wanted to, then a big drop 81, very go. 2017 versus 2018, last july, -- 101, 102, then a big drop 81, there you go, 2017 versus 2018. we have not had a 100 degree temp. is there too dry currently? most of the cloud cover went south of monterey. most of it went offshore. some of that may play into the weather friday. is running a little cooler here. for some not for all. upper 70s, the immediate bay area, closed average -- close
to average. today a few high clouds, a lot of low clouds, sunny cool coast, warm to hot inland, we get clouds anywhere from 60s to 90s unless you are well to the north or east. overall, i would watch out over the weekend. send it could be a day to get some thunderstorm activity. the oakland a's, things are looking pretty good as they enter the second half of the season. >> when he is way more fun than losing. >> reporter: they should have gotten used to it. the a's embodying the summer heat, sizzling more than any other team over the last month. >> confidences the thing. >> all aboard! >> people getting offended by
backflips is so silly, i am not sorry, confidence snowballs and that results in winning. >> not justãmetro could not just winning but dramatic winning. leading runs scored's in the eighth and ninth innings. >> never hit the panic button. we know we are always within reach. >> reporter: success breeds confidence. when you come back late in the games and establish the -- >> success breeds confidence, when you come back late in the games, there's a feeling in the dugout that we can do it. >> the a's have the lead in the 11th. >> reporter: success stories are even sweeter when they're unexpected. the a's are underdogs, it's part of their mystique. we hope that motivates them to be even better. >> nobody gives them credit, nobody expects them to do anything, we do not get a lot of media coverage, i kind of enjoy that. suddenly people notice this team plays really well on the road. more runs than anybody on the road, more homeruns than anybody on the road. 13 is not making a ton of
money, it's a bunch of grinders as i like to think about. >> reporter: of the a's have granted their way right to the american league wild-card race, no easy task. it is uncharted territory for this group and they would not have it any other way. >> the goal always is to be in the playoffs, we are in a good position now. doing what we can to get the playoffs going. >> the guys really put together and enjoy it. >> as the a's prepare, it's good to see you men. thanks for coming back. pop quiz really quick. i'm just curious. you are a biker and a swimmer. running. >> it's tough. i think swimming was the thing, i did grow up as a swimmer, i think biking was a natural
transition. running is actually a thing the clears my mind more than anything, when you get on the trails. >> let's talk a's and giants, who you like of a series coming up? >> look, the a's, their shocking everybody but themselves. i had the opportunity to work with them, i will do some training and spend an entire day with them. just dividing the energy that they had in the clubhouse was something special. we walked out of there, i was like, is it just me or do you think it's going to be really good this year. >> he says no, i'm all in. just come out they played really well. >> incredibly tough division. it seems like the mariners to off the charts. then you back it up with the defending champs and i think the a's, they are surprising everybody but the few who actually knew it.
>> it is always a debate with fans, are they going to get someone. a wild card or when the division? >> yes, they could use another starter. the offense has been really good, especially on the road. i think ultimately they're going to need to get another starter they want to make the proceeds and. stuck the world series was a big deal and 89. but hey, look at the dodgers >> -- >> the world series was a big deal in 89, but hey, look at the dodgers. >> i know what i play there -- when i play there, you feel it the redheaded stepchild of the bay area. you feel it you're getting overlooked by the giants. but they won three world championships. the a's have a ton of championships and dominated in
the 70s, they won the 89 series. i think it is good for the bay area. it is a chance for bay area fans to come out and support and show that guess what? we are, you know, we are able to support two teams, not a lot of regions of the country can do that. >> you're wearing a t-shirt, you are donating couple bucks here? you be at the game tomorrow? basically, what is going on, on sunday, my wife and i, let me back this up a little, my wife and i always had a vision to start a foundation that promotes youth activities. lots of schools no longer have everyday physical activity. about 70% of kids do zero after school activity programs. kids are spending seven hours a day and for the screens, obesity rates are triple what they were when you and i grew up in the 1980s. the kids are not all right. something is to be done. my whole thing is growing up in football, you probably can't
tell. physical activity stiglitz the mind. full-blown stimulation. if we give kids opportunity to go outside and get playing, it is everything. right now, because the public education money has been slashed and physical education is the first thing to go, we are doing everything in our power to do that. we are already checking off helping with equipment purchase of the school that lost their equipment, actually had it stolen. we have a killer organization in oakland, we are trying. >> you're jumping into the cove and swimming to alameda and then jumping on a bike and then take it from there to chicago? >> yes, i'm going across america. we figured we may as well kick this thing up the bank. we're going to start with a seven mile bay swim to alameda,
arrive sometime sunday morning, hop on a bike and ride to chicago 2400 miles and run from chicago to new york. along the way we stopped different ballparks and figure use my baseball connections to do what i can do to find these youth activity organizations across the country and deliver checks. the smaller the better as far as i'm concerned. to be able to donate to the kids, to have their -- that had their gear stolen in oakland. that is everything this organization is about. understand this, underprivileged kids are the one -- the ones that are hit hardest by this. i put my girls in gymnastics, they have opportunities, it costs a lot of money. we are taking that away to the public school system. we need to give these kids a chance to get outside, get active, once they are physically right, it gets the right.
operas, plays, musicals on the stage is taking on the role -- on the lead role this morning. there is a certain amount of pressure, not everyone, a lot of people assume, we have all seen other productions of it, we are well-versed in what it should be like. to feel the pressure? -- do you feel any pressure? >> there's always pressure when an iconic performance, show, story, the movie version was so beautiful, that all musicals were that great. but that what is just so beloved. as it is for trains to make our own, and to put our own take on it. and bring our own perspective to. i'm excited. >> i friends who just got back from your. they went through austria on a tour bus. the tour first sound of music. some of the places we saw,
places they sang, their tour buses every day, every year. she was amazed of the popularity that still exist. >> not really. the messages are so universal in the show. there's so much optimism, overcoming the [ null ] threat and finding your own path, which is really the message in the song climb every mountain.. -- mountain. find your own way and do what you need to do for yourself. i think it is a universal story. the musical has really gone into the hearts and minds of most. >> one of the biggest things i think people should see this, when you do see it, you will
realize that song as part of this. and this is where it all comes from. if you have never seen it, all of a sudden you start hearing the music that is part of a lot of culture. >> it's a true story. some kids may not realize that. to revisit that. it's a true story of a family in world war ii and everything that went on. it is a message that lives on. >> it is a true story. it has been somewhat altered as usual. however, the family did escape and they settled in vermont. the home is where tour still go in vermont where they lived. we are famous in this country touring around -- they were famous in this country touring around and singing. in the psalms are so beloved, there are so many that were dear. -- the songs are so beloved, there are so many that were dear.
afghanistan. his golden retriever was let loose, his tail went into takeoff mode as he went to happy landing and just like dogs do, he was adopted after flight school. >> so cute. mcdonald's, we have been talking about this, they are teaming up to reinvent a way to fight waste. to companies soliciting help from would be inventors trying to come up for ideas for a reusable completely functioning hot cup. new designs will receive grants where starbucks and mcdonald's have contributed millions of dollars. no time on yet for when the sustainable cups will be in coffee houses and restaurants. this follows getting rid of the straws. you need to get rid of the cup too. beginning at just about 30 minutes you can download the
over eats app and place a food order from -- ubereats app and place a food delivery for mcdonald's. you can also get kind of an extra treat. you can also receive 90s inspired mcdonald's styles. >> i have this fanny pack here. who wants this? it's a classic shirt. then you have a couple, i don't know. these are pins. i think my little girl will like this one. >> a french fry pan, sure. -- french fry pin, sure.
join us right here tomorrow, we take a look at some of the toys designed to keep your children learning this summer and away from the screen. plus we also talked to a man who right now is running across america to raise money for children's hospitals. a great cause. thank you for watching everybody, our next newscast is at noon. did you pick -- what did you pick again? >> the fanny pack. >> i'm going to fight him for that. [ laughter ] have a great day. dog: seresto, seresto, seresto.