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    Feb 11

    Clouds and sun 66°Lo 38°
  • Fri

    Feb 12

    Mostly cloudy 64°Lo 36°
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  • Sat

    Feb 13

    Some sun 60°Lo 41°
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    Feb 14

    Partial sunshine 62°Lo 38°
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  • Mon

    Feb 15

    Warm with periods of sun 66°Lo 40°
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Forecast
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Temp (°F) 58° 55° 52° 50° 48° 46° 45° 44°
RealFeel® 59° 56° 54° 52° 51° 49° 48° 46°
Humidity 46% 56% 58% 66% 67% 66% 70% 71%
   
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UV Index 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cloud Cover 47% 54% 59% 62% 57% 46% 46% 46%
Dew Point 38° 39° 38° 39° 38° 36° 36° 35°
Middle Grid line 60 F Middle Grid line 55 F Middle Grid line 50 F Middle Grid line 45 F Middle Grid line 40 F

Temperature History - Feb 11

more Historical Weather Data >
  Today Normal Record 2/11/2015
High 66° 59° 79° (1996) 71°
Low 38° 39° 26° (1999) 41°

Sunrise/Sunset

Sunrise / Sunset Illustration

Rises at 7:06 AM with 10:30 of sunlight, then sets at 5:36 PM

Moonrise/Moonset

Astronomy >
Moonrise / Moonset Illustration

Rises at 8:58 AM with 12:39 of moolight, then sets at 9:37 PM

CBS12 Chico

California high-speed rail lawsuit in court

California high-speed rail lawsuit in court

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) &nbsp;- Attorneys for Central Valley landowners are telling a Sacramento County judge that California's high-speed rail trains would not be fast enough to shuttle people between San Francisco and Los Angeles in two hours and 40 minutes as voters were told.

Attorney Stuart Flashman told a judge Thursday that the travel times rail officials are citing don't account for slowdowns in urban areas. He says the modeling also presumes speeds of 220 mph through the steep Tehachapi Mountains, which isn't possible.

Both sides are arguing the latest phase of a lawsuit over whether the $68 billion bullet train complies with what voters were promised in 2008.

Deputy Attorney General Sharon O'Grady argued the rail authority is legally allowed to rely on its own experts, who say the travel times are possible.

California's $68 billion high-speed rail project is back in court Thursday as state officials defend their plans.

Landowners in the Central Valley filed a lawsuit five years ago, arguing that the state's plans for the bullet train don't comply with promises made to voters about speed and funding.

Sacramento County Superior Court Judge Michael Kenny has asked attorneys for the state high-speed rail authority and the landowners to address several questions.

Kenny has been hearing arguments about the 2008 ballot measure approved by voters. It said California's high-speed rail would be able to whisk passengers between San Francisco and Los Angeles in two hours and 40 minutes, and that the system would not need a state subsidy to operate.

Opponents say current plans would not meet those requirements.

Copyright 2016 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.


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