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Welcome to Brisbane, CA

Brisbane, California

About Brisbane:

Brisbane is a small city located in the northern part of San Mateo County, California. It is on the eastern edge of South San Francisco next to the San Francisco Bay and near the San Francisco International Airport.

As of the 2000 census, the city had a total population of... (More Info and Source) Brisbane Real Estate

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Brisbane Area News

Hayward police ask for public’s help locating missing 12-year-old

Hayward police are seeking the public's help in locating a 12-year-old boy missing since Tuesday afternoon.

Jaime Segura was last seen at Winton Middle School at 119 W. Winton Ave. around 3 p.m., police said.

Jaime is described as a Hispanic boy standing about 5 feet tall and weighing around 90 pounds. He was last seen wearing a light gray sweater, gray pants and black shoes, according to police.

Anyone with information on Jaime's whereabouts is asked to call Hayward police at (510) 293-7000.

Tue, 02 Sep 2014 21:07:14 -0700

Elderly man attacked after alleged flashing

San Jose Police are hoping the public can help officers piece together what happened at Fowler Creek Park where a group of people assaulted an older man inside a public restroom.

In the video, you can hear the constant wailing from an elderly man in cell phone video obtained by KTVU. You can also see the repeated blows from a father who alleges the older man showed his private parts to his son.

“Assaulting the alleged suspect of indecent exposure is not okay and that itself is a crime,” said San Jose Police Sgt. Heather Randol.

Police say this attack happened around 8 p.m. on Tuesday in a public restroom at Fowler Creek Park.

A woman in the video is also heard pleading for the attacker to stop and to call 911.

The call is eventually made but not before the father leaves the older man bloody and swollen in the face.

“We don't ever condone vigilantism. We want people to call the police. We want them to wait, look at the suspect and keep them in your view,” said Sgt. Randol.

While police have talked to the older man who has limited English skills, they now they want to find the people seen beating him up.

“I think the idea of confronting him was good yet the idea of assaulting him wasn't the best idea,” Park visitor Edwin Tran said.

KTVU showed the video to Tran who is frequent visitor of Fowler Park.

He said, he could see how the assault initially stemmed from anger and frustration but said the attacker took it too far.

“I felt it was a lot of miscommunication and understanding of different cultures,” said Tran. “If you heard something like that you would be all up in their face. I don't think they understand the idea it's possible for him not to understand what was actually going on.”

A lot of questions remain as to what exactly happened in the restroom. San Jose Police are asking anyone who was at the park at the time to call them.

Tue, 02 Sep 2014 19:25:37 -0700

San Andreas Fault Project running out of money

Seismologists from the U.S. Geological Survey in Menlo Park and from Stanford are studying the San Andreas Fault.

But they may not be able to complete their work, as the San Andreas Fault Project is running out of money.

"Unless there is a big step up in the funding we won't be able to do the key experiment," said USGS seismologist Bill Ellsworth.

The San Andreas Fault runs from the Gulf of Mexico to Cape Mendocino

Seismologists have set up a unique laboratory in Parkfield, in California's Central Valley to study it. They have already drilled two miles deep in order to install instruments directly within the fault zone

But they need $10 million more from the National Science Foundation for that key experiment.

"The goal was to get inside of an earthquake and understand how they happen, how they start. Does anything happen before they begin," said Ellsworth.

But getting the money doesn't look good right now as The National Science Foundation says it is considering other projects.Scientists have been trying to convince the foundation to reconsider.

Seismologists say they can still keep the lab running even without the foundation's money.

But without it, there's much they won't discover.

"We'd like to be able to understand if small earthquakes happening today are portends to something larger happening," said Ellsworth.

Seismologists hope to hear back from the National Science Foundation by December.

Tue, 02 Sep 2014 19:19:01 -0700

News Source: MedleyStory More Local News Stories

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