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    The conservative writer and conspiracy theorist Jerome Corsi filed a lawsuit on Sunday accusing special counsel Robert Mueller of blackmailing him to lie about President Donald Trump in the investigation of Russian interference in the 2016 election, NBC News reported

    The suit, which seeks $350 million in actual and punitive damages in U.S. District Court in Washington, was filed six days after Corsi entered a formal complaint with the Justice Department alleging prosecutorial misconduct by Mueller.

    Corsi, 72, the former Washington bureau chief of the conspiracy website InfoWars, accuses Mueller's office of having illegally leaked secret information from the grand jury investigating Russian election interference.

    The lawsuit also names the FBI, CIA and National Security Agency as co-respondents. 

    Photo Credit: Charles Sykes/AP, File

    In this Wednesday, May 25, 2011, file photo, Jerome Corsi is shown at the Book Expo America in New York.In this Wednesday, May 25, 2011, file photo, Jerome Corsi is shown at the Book Expo America in New York.

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    President Donald Trump made the shortlist again for Time Magazine's Person of the Year, which includes two other world leaders, a university professor, families torn apart and American royalty.

    Trump was named Time's Person of the Year in 2016 and a runner-up in 2017. Each year, Time picks the person, group or concept that has most influenced the news and the world "for better or worse.”

    The 10 finalists announced Monday on the "Today" show are Trump, Duchess of Sussex, the former Meghan Markle, Dr. Christine Blasey Ford, President Donald Trump, families separated at the U.S.-Mexico border, Russian President Vladimir Putin, Special Counsel Robert Mueller, "Black Panther" director Ryan Coogler, slain journalist Jamal Khashoggi, the "March for our Lives" activists and South Korean President Moon Jae-In.

    The magazine will reveal its Person of the Year live Tuesday on NBC's “Today” show.

    Photo Credit: Getty Images
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    From top-left, clockwise: Dr. Christine Blasey Ford; Emma Gonzalez, a survivor of the Parkland High School shooting; a 2-year-old Honduras asylum seeker; Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, Duke and Duchess of Sussex.From top-left, clockwise: Dr. Christine Blasey Ford; Emma Gonzalez, a survivor of the Parkland High School shooting; a 2-year-old Honduras asylum seeker; Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, Duke and Duchess of Sussex.

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    Three Texas fast-food employees are facing charges after a family says their child found an ecstasy pill in a hamburger Thursday night.

    Police in Taylor, located about 30 miles northeast of Austin, said the family went to the Sonic Drive-In to pick-up dinner Thursday night and that their 11-year-old daughter spotted the pill when she unwrapped her 4-year-old brother's hamburger.

    The family took the pill to the Taylor Police Department who performed a field test and concluded it was ecstasy.

    "[The girl] actually asked her parents, 'Is this candy?'" Taylor Police Chief Henry Fluck said. "Of course when they came to the police department they were very upset and we understand why."

    Police went to the Sonic Drive-In and arrested three employees on a variety of charges, KXAN reported.

    The manager, Tanisha Dancer, was arrested on an outstanding felony theft warrant from Guadalupe County and, police said, while being searched at the Williamson County Jail, was found to be in possession of three ecstasy pills.  

    Dancer, whom KXAN reported has been fired, has since been charged with engangering a child, delivering a controlled substance and possession of a controlled substance and is being held on $37,500 bond; her outstanding charge of theft has an additional $2,500 bond.

    Jose Molina and Jonathan Roberson were also arrested -- Roberson on four outstanding warrants from Travis and Brown counties and Molina for marijuana possession. Roberson is being held on $29,000 bond after being accused of driving without a license, possessing marijuana, theft and failure to appear.

    "The franchisee takes guest safety and food safety very seriously," a corporate spokesperson for Sonic said in a statement. "Local police are investigating this incident, and the franchisee is cooperating with police in their investigation."

    Police said they do not believe there are any health or safety risks to Sonic customers.

    Photo Credit: NBC 5/Williamson County Sheriff's Office

    Three people were arrested after police in Taylor, Texas say a child found an ecstasy pill in a hamburger from Sonic Drive-In. Those arrested include (L-R) Jose Molina, Tanisha Dancer and Jonathan Roberson.Three people were arrested after police in Taylor, Texas say a child found an ecstasy pill in a hamburger from Sonic Drive-In. Those arrested include (L-R) Jose Molina, Tanisha Dancer and Jonathan Roberson.

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    A man died Sunday from injuries he suffered days before in an attack near a freeway bridge in San Diego's Midway District.

    The victim was identified Monday by San Diego police who are looking for leads in finding the man accused in the violent attack.

    Gregory Freeman, 57, was found Wednesday, Dec. 5 at 3900 Rosecrans Street near the Interstate 5 overpass.

    He had suffered trauma to his upper body and was rushed to a nearby hospital where he died from his injuries four days after the attack.

    One witness told police that the victim had been on the ground when an unknown man began to hit him with some sort of object, SDPD Lt. Anthony Dupree. The attacker escaped capture. 

    As of Monday, police were looking for a man in his 20s wearing a yellow poncho and blue jeans. 

    Anyone with information on this attack can reach out to police at (619) 531-2293 or Crime Stoppers at (888) 580-8477.

    Photo Credit: NBC 7 San Diego

    The scene of the attack in the Midway District on Dec. 5, 2018.The scene of the attack in the Midway District on Dec. 5, 2018.

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    Tens of thousands of high chairs from a popular baby company have been recalled because the legs can detach from the seat, posing fall and injury hazards. 

    Skip Hop, Inc., of New York announced the recall of its TUO Convertible High Chairs — with charcoal gray or silver/white with clouds fabric — late last week. They have a reversible seat pad, removable tray, 5-point harness, beechwood footrest and legs. The high chairs can be converted into a toddler chair.

    The recalled products have following date codes: HH102016, HH11/2016, HH3/2017, HH4/2017, HH5/2017, HH6/2017, HH7/2017, HH8/2017, HH9/2017, HH092917, HH010518, HH030518, HH05182018, HH092717, HH05312018. This code is located on the back of the chair, above the "WARNING" section.

    In total, about 32,300 high chairs sold between December 2016 and September 2018 at places like Babies "R" Us, Buy Buy Baby, Target, Amazon and other children specialty stores nationwide were called. Roughly a quarter of the recalled chairs were sold in Canada. 

    Skip Hop has received 17 reports of the legs detaching, though no injuries have been reported. 

    Anyone with questions can call Skip Hop at 888-282-4674. The company said customers should stop using the chairs immediately and fill out a form at for a refund.

    Photo Credit: Handout

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    NASA announced on Monday that the Voyager 2 probe has reached interstellar space, making it the second man-made object to do so, NBC News reported.

    Voyager 2 launched a couple weeks before Voyager 1 but its trajectory took it on a longer route through the solar system. NASA said the probe crossed the outer edge of the heliosphere — called the heliopause — on Nov. 5 and was 11 billion miles from Earth.

    "Working on Voyager makes me feel like an explorer, because everything we're seeing is new," said John Richardson, principal investigator for the probe's "Plasma Science Instrument."

    Both Voyager probes are still considered to be in the solar system, which is demarcated as the outer edge of the Oort Cloud.

    CORRECTION (Dec. 10, 2018, 11:31 a.m. ET): An earlier version of this article misstated the progress of the Voyager 2 probe. It has not left the solar system, though it has entered interstellar space.

    Photo Credit: AP
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    FILE - In this Aug. 26, 1981 file photo, Voyager 2 mission director Dick Laeser looks at a platform on the end of a boom on a mock-up of the Voyager spacecraft during a news briefing at the Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena, Calif.FILE - In this Aug. 26, 1981 file photo, Voyager 2 mission director Dick Laeser looks at a platform on the end of a boom on a mock-up of the Voyager spacecraft during a news briefing at the Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena, Calif.

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    A father and son stranded in a Borrego Springs canyon Sunday night were forced to spend the night there after the pair was unable to be rescued, according to officials. 

    The hikers became lost in Borrego Palm Canyon and were unable to find their way out, according to the San Diego County Sheriff's Department, who received the distress call shortly after 7 p.m.

    Deputies were able to spot the father and son by their campfire.

    Both an SDSO helicopter and a San Diego Fire-Rescue Department chopper were unable to reach the hikers Sunday night to hoist them out of the canyon.

    Instead, SDSO said a search and rescue team would be sent by foot to reach the hikers. The crew would provide the pair with shelter until they could be lead out of the canyon Monday morning, according to the department.

    The hikers were reported to be uninjured on Sunday night. 

    No other information was available.

    Please refresh this page for updates on this story. Details may change as more information becomes available.

    Photo Credit: Jeri

    File. Image of Borrego Palm Canyon in Borrego Springs sent by Jeri to Image of Borrego Palm Canyon in Borrego Springs sent by Jeri to

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    An organization created by family members whose loved ones were killed in the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School has released a powerful new public service announcement designed to help identify warning signs of individuals planning mass shooting. 

    Sandy Hook Promise unveiled the nearly two-minute PSA, "Point of View," Monday morning, four days ahead of the sixth anniversary of the massacre at the Newton elementary school that left 20 children and six staffers dead.

    The video, directed by "Snow White and the Huntsman" director Rupert Sanders, according to Variety, follows a high-school student in the lead-up to a class election. The point of view is from the prospective of the shooter, who is ignored and bullied.

    In the video, the student overhears his peers voice harsh words about their fellow classmates. A campaign poster with the words "Dead Man" scribbled over a  fellow student's face is seen being ripped down from a hallway wall. A school staffer then helps the student open his locker, which is covered in violent imagery, including a picture of an automatic assault rifle. In another scene, a girl walks by a student sitting in front of a library computer where a social media post warning "Tomorrow you'll all be sorry" is visible on the screen.

    The student appears to sit alone during lunch and is persecuted by other students. In the end, he bursts into the school auditorium with an automatic weapon and yells "Look at me!"

    A message at the end of the video reads: "Most people only notice a shooter once it's too late.  See the signs and stop a shooting before it happens."

    “Sometimes you need to see things from a different point of view to understand the problem,” Sandy Hook Promise tweeted in a post sharing the  video.

    The PSA is part of Sandy Hook Promise's "Know the Signs" campaign, which looks to educate students, teachers and parents about seeing the signs of a potential school shooter and intervening before it's too late. Since 2014, the organization has trained more than 5.5 million people in 50 states with its “Know the Signs” programs.

    Sandy Hook Promise has also created the "Say Something Anonymous Reporting System," an app that lets students report concerns anonymously in 152 school districts across 25 states. Tips may also be submitted online at or by calling 1-844-5-SAYNOW (1-844-572-9669).

    Photo Credit: Sandy Hook Promise
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    The "Fearless Girl" statue has a new home -- directly across from the New York Stock Exchange.

    The "Fearless Girl" statue near Wall Street that became a global symbol of female can-do business spirit was moved Monday from her spot facing the "Charging Bull" to a location across from the NYSE.

    The ponytailed girl in a windblown dress became a tourist magnet last spring when the artwork popped up confronting the famous bull that was a symbol of the American financial resilience in the wake of the 1987 stock market crash.

    State Street Global Advisors, the firm that installed the "Fearless Girl" statue in March 2017, said the "Fearless Girl" was now in an even more important position.

    "The "Fearless Girl" now has a new home on a bigger stage that gives her message even greater impact: successful businesses need women leaders," it said.

    "Fearless Girl" was designed to call attention to a State Street initiative to increase the number of women on corporate boards.

    Photo Credit: State Street Global Advisors

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    A report from lifeguards in Del Mar warned the North County Transit District about a cliff collapse along the tracks just before 10 a.m. Monday.

    Train service was temporarily halted between Solana Beach and Sorrento Valley while NCTD and lifeguards investigated.

    The area of the cliff failure was described as between 9th and 10th streets in Del Mar. 

    A view from Skyranger 7 shows a slide on the west side of the bluff, approximately 10 to 20 feet from the tracks. 

    An inspector arrived and decided to run a train through the area at a slow speed. 

    The route was reopened within the hour. 

    Photo Credit: SkyRanger 7
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    A 29-year-old man may not survive after an alcohol-fueled crash aboard an electric scooter in Pacific Beach early Monday, according to the San Diego Police Department.

    The man was riding a Lime dockless scooter without a helmet down Garnet Avenue when he suddenly veered to the right and crashed into a building just before 2:30 a.m., SDPD Officer Steve Bourasa said. 

    The man, who has not been identified, suffered serious head injuries that were considered life-threatening. He was taken to a nearby hospital where he was receiving treatment. 

    Alcohol is believed to be a factor in the crash, Bourasa said. 

    The city of San Diego requires electric scooter riders to wear a helmet within city limits. 

    Though the company itself doesn't require riders to prove they are following city rules, the Lime mobile app does inform potential scooter riders on best practices before they can rent a scooter. 

    Regulations are being drafted by San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer that electric scooter companies, like Bird, Lime, and Razor, would need to adhere to in order to operate within the city.

    The regulations would implement geofencing to create 8-mph zones, create a consistent rider education program and allow the city to gather data from each company, among other rules, according to the mayor's office.

    Each company would be required to apply for a permit and agree to the city's terms in order to continue operating in San Diego, according to the proposal. They would also be required to provide the city with monthly reports of where the scooters are, how often they are being used and the number of scooters in the city.

    Photo Credit: NBC 5 News

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    The wife of notorious drug lord Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman, Emma Coronel Aispuro, spoke up for the first time in two years in an exclusive interview with Telemundo.  

    The former beauty queen and mother of Guzman’s twin girls has not been allowed to speak to or even hug her husband since he was extradited on January 8, 2017, after Guzman was recaptured after escaping a high-security prison in Mexico. However, in this intimate news special titled “The Woman behind El Chapo,” Coronel, 29, opens up about what life has been like since then and what she faces now, as she sits in the courtroom day after day, feet away from her husband.

    "I think it’s what any wife would do in my place, be with her husband in difficult times," Coronel said with a hopeful look to the future. "In one way or another so that he feels, and sees me present, and feels my support."

    Born in Los Angeles, the dual citizen married the suspected leader of the most powerful cartel in Mexico as a teenager but assures the two reporters she sat down with that she never noticed any suspicious activity within the walls of their own home.   

    “(The media) made him too famous,” Coronel said of her husband referring to the commotion that surrounds his name. “They (the media) doesn’t want to bring him down from the pedestal.” And he likes it, according to the young mother. 

    "You have to be honest, I think he did like it, he does like it a little," said Colonel with a soft smile referring to that public prominence. At the same time, she stressed the necessity of that coverage so that "media pressure is present and everything can be clearer and everyone can see what really happens" in that courtroom.

    Guzman’s fate won’t be determined for at least another three months. Until then Coronel and their seven-year-old daughters pray for him. Although they have no way of knowing what the future holds, Coronel doesn’t like to think about the possibility of an unhappy ending, one separating the father of her kids from their family.

    "I prefer to keep my mind concentrated on that everything will be fine for him and for us," Coronel said.

    The special will air tonight at 7 p.m. ET (6 p.m. CT and 7 p.m. PDT) on Telemundo. Click here to watch live in Spanish. An updated video with subtitles will be posted here after the story has aired.

    Photo Credit: Telemundo

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    Let's talk about weed.

    With Christmas around the corner giving weed as a gift has now legally opened up as an option. 

    This will be the first holiday season when recreational use is legal in the state of California. So, if you’re thinking of gifting weed this holiday season, we got the do's and don'ts.


    • Buy from a licensed retailer.

    “The most important thing is to make sure when buying cannabis you’re buying it from a licensed retailer," said Alex Traverso with the Bureau of Cannabis Control in California. "Make sure that the product is safe and tested.”

    • Make sure the person receiving the gift meets the age requirements.

    In the state of California, you must be 21 or older to consume cannabis legally. You can also use cannabis if you’re 18 or older and have a qualifying physician’s recommendation or a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card.


    • Gift over the legal amount.

    A person can carry up to one ounce (28.5 grams) of marijuana and up to eight grams of concentrated marijuana.

    • Mail weed.

    Traverso warns that a person cannot mail weed anywhere in the state or outside of the state.

    It's also illegal to take marijuana across state lines, even if you're traveling to another state where marijuana is legal for recreational use like Nevada or Colorado.

    “The main thing is to make sure your buying legal product and gifting it to people of age,” Traverso told NBC 7. “And keeping that gifting only in our state.”

    There are severe penalties for violating marijuana laws including, fines, jail, community service or drug education.

    Visit Let’s Talk Cannabis' website to learn more about marijuana laws.

    Photo Credit:

    Pot Marijuana Cannabis Stoner Weed Ganja 420Pot Marijuana Cannabis Stoner Weed Ganja 420

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    The U.S. Olympic Committee fired a top official Monday just hours after independent investigators revealed that he and the former CEO of the USOC knew for 14 months that team doctor Larry Nassar had been accused of molesting dozens of young girls — and failed to sound any alarms, NBC News reported.

    Chief of sport performance Alan Ashley was terminated because he and former CEO Scott Blackmun enabled a "wolf in sheep’s clothing" to molest and abuse dozens more girls under the guise of providing them medical treatment, the 233-page report by the law firm Ropes & Gray states.

    Photo Credit: Ker Robertson/Getty Images

    Alan Ashley of USOC addresses the media while attending a closing press conference for Team USA on day sixteen of the 2018 PyeongChang Winter Olympic Games on Feb. 25, 2018, in Pyeongchang-gun, South Korea.Alan Ashley of USOC addresses the media while attending a closing press conference for Team USA on day sixteen of the 2018 PyeongChang Winter Olympic Games on Feb. 25, 2018, in Pyeongchang-gun, South Korea.

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    A motorcycle crash forced the closure of multiple lanes of eastbound Interstate 8 near Texas Street in Mission Valley and caused severe traffic delays for commuters.

    Two lanes of the freeway were closed down as emergency crews responded to the crash just before 5:30 p.m. NBC 7's live traffic map showed delays as far west as the I-5 interchange immediately after the crash.

    Caltrans said all lanes had reopened at around 8:45 p.m.

    It is not known if anyone was injured at this time.

    No other information was available.

    Please refresh this page for updates on this story. Details may change as more information becomes available.

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    A cycling safety advocate is in critical condition as a result of injuries she suffered when she was hit by a truck while biking in Encinitas.

    Roberta Walker was struck in southbound lanes of North Coast Highway 101 south of Phoebe Street at around 6 a.m. Saturday. The San Diego County Sheriff’s Department told NBC7 the driver of a Dodge RAM rear ended her while both were in the slow lane.

    Walker is very well known in the beach community and serves as executive director of Cardiff 101 Main Street.

    Many of her friends and supporters staged at Encinitas City Hall Monday to voice their concerns about traffic and safety issues in the area, issues that Walker has championed for in the past.

    “Roberta told us this was going to happen,” Kellie Shay Hinze, friend and the director of the Leucadia 101 Main Street Association, said. “We knew this was going to happen because she told us. And she has been to so many public meetings in this last year, the last three years, asking for this streetscape to happen and happen in a timely - and to keep more death and more injury from happening her on our local street.”

    The streetscape Hinze is referring to is the Leucadia Streetscape Program, a development project slated to thin a stretch of Highway 101 from A Street to La Costa Avenue from four to two lanes in favor of a bike lane, additional parking, and a series of roundabouts and crosswalks.

    Advocates say the project will improve safety for drivers, cyclists and pedestrians, but some who live nearby are so concerned about traffic implications that they’ve sued both the city and the Coastal Commission.

    Many rallying in support of Walker and her husband have been sharing updates on her condition. They say she suffered injuries to her spine and brain and say she’s gone through two surgeries to relieve pressure in her skull.

    “She is such a beloved part of this community and anything that we can do to support her and JP and the many people they consider family in this community it's what we're gonna do," Hinze said.

    SDSO investigators told NBC7 alcohol or drugs were not factors in the crash.

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    For many, a big part of getting into the holiday spirit means stringing up lights - either inside or outside your home. But some lights can be hazardous.

    Consumer Reports tells you how to stay safe - and also has some advice this holiday season.  

    If you’re still using the same holiday lights from years ago, they’re probably incandescent. And that means it’s a good idea to check them for safety.

    You should check the wires and see if there is anything frayed. Make sure the plug is in good condition and make sure the wire is pliable, not brittle.

    If some bulbs are out, Consumer Reports says it’s safe to replace them. 

    But what if the lights just don’t work? CR says, you can’t repair them. They can cause a fire.

    Throw them away and consider LED lights for your holiday display. You can’t beat their efficiency. And, CR says they can last for a long time.

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    In past years, holiday gift card purchases have topped some 27 billion dollars, as about 6 in 10 people prefer to shop for themselves with a gift card.

    But Consumer Reports says those physical cards for specific stores and vendors that you buy off a rack can be an easy mark for criminals.

    Scammers copy the gift card codes and then they scratch off the strip on the back of the card to steal the PIN. And then once you load money into the card, they can steal from you.

    Consumer Reports says always check the packaging of any gift card for physical tampering. Make sure the protective stickers or coatings are intact. And never buy any card if its PIN is revealed. 

    Consumer Reports thinks a more attractive option is to get a reloadable, prepaid card from a charge card or credit card company like Visa or American Express.

    These issuers will limit your liability to $50 and sometimes zero if you report the theft within two days. An additional benefit of those cards -- they’re more widely accepted as a form of payment. 

    And what about e-gift cards, the kind you purchase and send by text, email or on social media? They’re convenient and fast, but are they safe?

    First of all, make sure you’re sending the e-gift card to the right person.  Before you send it, depending on where you’re sending it, get the right email address, phone number or social media account.

    Since you’ll be revealing personal information about yourself and the recipient like email addresses and credit card numbers, buy e-gift cards only from trusted merchants.

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    A Chula Vista high school is trying to raise money after last week’s heavy rain flooded its theater, damaging much of the department’s costumes.

    Students and parents found Bonita Vista High School’s Bolles Theater covered in water Friday morning.

    Dozens of costumes were soaked and boxes full of supplies were drenched through. The dry cleaning bill for the school’s outfits was $600 alone, according to its Facebook page.

    Other accessories, like some hats, couldn’t be saved and the department will have to buy new ones.


    Although the damages are unusual, this isn't the first time something like has happened, said Amy Mudd, a booster and parent of a student in the school's vocal music department.

    The roof over the stage tends to leak after strong storms, Mudd told NBC 7. And there is a water intrusion problem, possibly with a rooftop water drain, she said.

    “The amount of water in the building was substantially more than any other time,” said Mudd. “It’s like a bomb went off, everything had to be removed from the closet.”

    This is the third or fourth time a leak has resulted in a major clean up since Mudd's kids have gone to the Chula Vista school.

    “The students sweep up the water, get it out the door, mop up with towels,” Mudd said. The group worked with the custodial staff.

    Dehumidifiers and fans scattered the area to dry everything.

    The department’s boosters will purchase waterproof bins, racks, and other storage items to better keep their costumes safe in the future.

    The vocal music department is made up of The Music Machine, Sound Unlimited, Lady Tones, and Baron Concert Choir. Its director is Gail Kennedy.

    “Our biggest concern is being displaced,” Mudd said.

    The competition season gets started in February, but the students have already begun learning choreography and more.

    While the students always perform off-campus, at other schools like Lincoln High School or East Lake High School, they still need the room to practice.

    “Bonita Vista is an older school, they just don’t have access to a room large enough to hold them,” Mudd said.

    While the flooding can be frustrating, Mudd said the Bonita Vista High School has been more than helpful throughout the process.

    “Our school administration has been super supportive and has done everything to help us in the moment,” said Mudd.

    An insurance representative for the city is set to tour the school Tuesday to assess the damages, Mudd told NBC 7.

    Donations can be made on the department’s website or checks can be mailed to BV VMD Boosters, P.O. Box 212366, Chula Vista, CA, 91921.

    BVHS said any additional funds raised will be used to “offset costs for wardrobe, storage, or festival needs.”

    Photo Credit: Amy Mudd

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