tv Good Morning America ABC September 7, 2014 7:00am-8:01am PDT
good morning, america. breaking overnight, flash floods leave cities underwater all along the east coast. cars stuck. homes flooded. dangerous lightning hits beachgoers. all this while fierce winds rip trees and power lines apart. and the west bracing for huge surf and flooding as norbert churns offshore. outbreak. the rare respiratory virus keeping children gasping for air. >> he came really close to death. >> now spreading across ten states. more than 1,000 kids rushed to the hospital. dr. rich besser is here this morning telling parents how to spot it and what to do about it. >> battling a bear.
a hunter chased up a tree and attacked. >> he's got my left leg and tries pulling me out of the tree. >> what he did next to fight the animal off. and why these bear attacks are happening more often. it's a star-studded farewell. the celebrities gathering in new york this morning to say good-bye to the legendary joan rivers. >> i want my funeral to be a huge showbiz affair. >> the newly discovered interview where rivers talked about her heart condition. hey, good morning, everybody. let's get to a picture outside of joan rivers' apartment. in manhattan. the outpouring of love from fans. they are leaving flowering on the doorstep. this funeral will be, a coming up in just hours, a star-studded
gathering, as she wanted. she'll be remembered as a fierce and fearless comedian. a genuine legend. we have a picture of temple emanu-el. on the upper east side. just hours from now, friends and family will be convening for the funeral. >> on saturday, melissa kissing her mother's casket. joan rivers once joked about having a massive hollywood sendoff. we'll have more on what is planned for today's funeral in just a few moments. first, we begin with violent storms overnight that left a path of destruction across the midwest before taking aim at the northeast. tracking it all, the newest member of the "gma" weekend team, meteorologist rob marciano. and rob, you came back for a second day. >> i did. you didn't scare me off just yet. everybody on the east coast felt the steamy, the atmosphere might ignite. that's what happened.
the same storm system that hit chicago and detroit friday nailed the northeast last night with similar results. overnight, the east coast clammed with damaging winds and lightning from maryland to maine. in lowell, massachusetts, witnesses report bricks blown off this historic smokestack by a blast of lightning. beach goers sent running. several massive bolts. one of them striking two beachgoers. another strike sending this home up in flames in pennsylvania. across new england, roads and yards soaked by several inches of rain, as winds up to 60 miles an hour sent trees crashing through homes and power lines. in west virginia, highways and homes swallowed by flash floods. look at this truck that was almost completely engulfed by water. >> when i came out here, it was like a river down florida street. >> reporter: and in the nation's capital, this time lapse showing how quickly this wild day turned stormy. blinding drivers in the rain. meanwhile, the west feeling some of the moisture from norbert. roadways in california washed
away by raging floodwaters while winds and rain batter arizona. the moisture from norbert will continue to stream up to the north and the east. yesterday, we talked about it exploding to category 3 status. with winds of 120 miles an hour. it's quickly weakening. 75 miles an hour or so. and it will don't weaken as it goes through the morning and heads to cooler water. the main issue will be the stream of moisture. and the waves. they'll continue to get large swells moving into parts of southern california. not a whole lot of rain there yesterday. might get a little more today. especially in the mountains east of san diego and los angeles. but in through arizona, new mexico, up through utah, the possibility of flash flooding will continue for the next several days. we'll have more in a few minutes. dan, back over to you. >> we're keeping you busy on your first weekend, rob. thank you for that. we'll get back to you for the national forecast in a moment. as we mentioned, a-list celebrities will descend on a temple in manhattan today. for the funeral of joan rivers. in her last interview published today in the times magazine, she was asked about her life. she answers, they're going say i had a great ride. no question about that.
let's go to mara schiavocampo. outside item the temple. >> reporter: a great ride, dan, in what will no doubt be a great memorial. abc news learned that hugh jackman will be performing at the request of daughter melissa. he will be singing rivers' favorite song, "quiet please, there's a lady on the stage." just one of many family and friends gathering to remember the legend. in many ways, rivers memorial service will be just what she said she wanted. >> i want my funeral to be a huge show business affair with lights and cameras and action. >> reporter: a private, star-studded event at one of the world's biggest houses of worship. "us weekly" reporting there will even be a red carpet. >> you'll see a-listers walking the carpet or the walkway into the temple. once the doors are closed, it is going to be family and friends
remembering joan. >> reporter: saturday, melissa said an emotional farewell outside the funeral home. kissing her mother's flower-draped casket moments after it's placed in the hearse. now, newly unearthed information on rivers' health. the star telling joan lunden in 1985 she had a heart condition. >> i have an arrhythmatic heart. one in four ladies have it. it scares the hell out of you. if you go under, for plastic surgeries, things like that, you heart can go out of kilter. i'm always very careful. >> reporter: she went into cardiac arrest. late last month with a routine procedure at this clinic. passing away after a week of life support. in the wake of her death, so many are remembering the woman who revolutionized comedy over the last five decades.
>> i found this dress on the chair next to my husband's bed. isn't that lucky? >> reporter: the legendary improv comedy club in los angeles putting this quote on their marquee. i succeeded by saying what even else is thinking. >> every week i go to a funeral, they say she's in a better place. not so, she had a house in the hamptons. >> reporter: the state department of health and the city medical examiner's is investigating the death. but there are no results yet. >> thank you, mara. mara will cover this story all day and have more on "world news." we turn now to a health emergency that has sent kids to the intensive care unit. it's a rare respiratory virus. we're going to talk to our dr. richard besser in a minute. first, clayton sandell. >> reporter: this morning, it's a mystery respiratory virus. >> i was having trouble breathing. >> reporter: striking more than 1,000 children across ten states. >> the onset of symptoms is within hours. >> reporter: doctors believe something called enterovirus 68 could be the culprit. linked to the common cold.
>> it could go from a cold to being minutes away from death. it's scary. >> reporter: it can cause wheezing and is dangerous easy specially dangerous in children with asthma. >> my heart started hurting. after my lungs started closing up. >> reporter: 13-year-old will who has asthma got what hoe he thought was a simple cold. turned out to be worse. >> he came really close to death. he was unconscious at our house and white as a ghost, blue lips. >> reporter: now recovering at rocky mountain hospital for children in denver, he's making progress. doctors still have no clue to what is causing the rare virus to spread in the first place. for "good morning america," clayton sandell, abc news, denver. >> so we bring in dr. richard besser. who has been talking to the cdc's director of the division of viral diseases. good morning. first of all, ten states asking the cdc for assistance.
we don't know what for certain this is. why now? why is it happening? >> it's a common time for outbreaks. kids come back to school. they like to share things. they bring them home to their little brothers and sisters. and enteroviruses tend to occur in the summer. this one, number 68, is very rare. and they have no idea why it showed up this year. >> the symptoms can mask that of a common cold. what should parents look for? how dangerous can this be? >> it can start like a cold. runny nose, sneezing, coughs. it's the wheezing you have to watch for. that wheezing can be very dangerous. in children with asthma in particular it can be dangerous. in other kids too. if a cold goes into difficulty breathing, get help right away. >> it's difficult to treat a virus. you have to contract it. what is the best way to prevent? >> prevention, we talk about it, all the time. hand-washing is critically important. that is how they are shared. good hand-washing. covering coughs and sneezes. keep your children home when they're sick so they don't share it.
if your child has asthma, make sure they have their medicine. if you hear the wheezing, get them to the doctor. so they can avoid some of the complications. >> and so far, ten states. we looked at the map. looks like it's just a coastal states, north carolina and georgia. what about this spreading more? >> we talked about this. i talked about it with the cdc. viruses don't tend to respect borders. it's only ten states now. it's going to be across the country. if your state doesn't have it now, watch for it. it's coming. >> parents, be vigilant. thank you so much, dr. besser, this morning. dan? >> great advice, thanks, rich. there is anger this morning in the hispanic community over a decision made by president obama. he had promised to take action soon on immigration reform. protecting families from the threat of deportation. now he's saying he'll wait until after the elections in november. abc's jim avila is on the story. >> reporter: a six-year string of promises to reform immigration delayed again. the white house confirming the latest promise made in june in the rose garden for the
president to act on his own no longer in play. >> today, i'm beginning a new effort to fix as much of our immigration system as i can on my own. without congress. >> reporter: a vow reaffirmed as late as last friday in wales. >> in the absence of action by congress, i'm going to do what i can do within the legal constraints of my office 37 i'll be making an announcement soon. >> reporter: soon is now after the november elections, way past the summer deadline promised. and hispanic voters, so important for the president's two elections, are feeling betrayed again. >> this very clearly tells us that both democrats and the president are playing politics and picking their interests first over immigrant families. that have been waiting for the president to act. >> reporter: the gop, which warned the president against acting alone, now criticizing him for the delay. in the end, the white house
risking what it hopes is temporary anger of an ally -- to avoid inciting the gop base by acting alone on a hot-button issue. for "good morning america," jim avila, abc news, los angeles. >> it's a hot issue as jim said. let's bring in george stephanopoulos, good morning. >> good morning. >> so is this move by the president is broken promise, smart politics, or both? >> might be both. the president really had no choice. he was getting so much pressure on senate democrats. he was being told, if you do this before the election, we'll lose the senate. he saw that and said, i can't go forward right now. and jim was suggesting, if the president does indeed go forward after the election, all the fences will be mended. with the latino community. but there's the real question. the president and the white house now saying they're committed to moving forward after the election. if the democrats lose the senate any way, after this, will the president be more constrained?
will he be able to do the kind of dramatic executive action that latinos are calling for. a big open question. >> a lot of open questions on this one. let me move to a different front here. we're hearing from our chief correspondent jon karl that the president is planning major speech this week on his strategy to take on isis. does he actually have a strategy? are we looking at a major expansion? >> the president made progress in europe this week, lining up our allies to join him in the strategy to take on isis not only in iraq but probably also syria as well. even saying you probably need air strikes in syria as well. the president is not ready to announce that yet. even though he is going to lay out the overall strategy. one of the other questions there though is going to be, does he need to come to congress in order the get authority to expand the war into syria? many republicans calling for that. some democrats as well.
but, again, coming before the election, this might be too much of a risk for the president to go to congress and ask for that authority. >> major speech coming up this week. george, thank you. we should say george has a big show this morning. he'll talk to senator ted cruz, a major critic of the president and a potential presidential contender. immigration and isis. later this morning on "this week" right here on abc. >> we have a lot of other developing stories. we turn to ron claiborne for the other top stories. >> good morning to you, paula faris and dan harris. breaking news overnight about the future of matthew miller being held prisoner in north korea. he's to be put on trial next sunday. for staring up his tourist visa and demanding asylum back if april. it will be a one-day tribunal. without any of appeal of the outcome. they're calling on the u.s. to send a high-level special envoy to negotiate the release of miller and two other americans being held in north korea. and overseas, a cease-fire in ukraine appears to be threatened this morning after
strong explosions rocked the region of donetsk. airport in the outskirts of the volatile region that is controlled by pro-russian rebels. ukraine, russia, and the backed separatists signed a cease-fire. to end the four months of bloodshed. they agreed on the withdrawal of heavy weaponry. and in tennis, not one but two big upsets at the u.s. open. 24-year-old tenth seed kei nishikori stunned top ranked novak djokovic. the first japanese player, the first asian player to reach a grand slam singles final. and then, a few hours later, another huge upset, 14th seed marin cilic taking down roger federer. the number two seed in straight sets. they meet in the finals on monday. meanwhile, the women's final is today, serena williams against caroline wozniacki. new overnight. a missing indiana woman has been found alive. joelle lockwood was reunited
with her family. after mysteriously vanishing back in july. police say she was being held against her will. two suspects are being held in connection with her disappearance. she's been checked out at a local hospital and is said to be in good health. >> and firefighters in florida are on the scene of a huge fire at this marina. two boats went up in flames. the owner op one was taken to the hospital with minor injuries after he tried to save some of his pets from the flames. both boats have sunk. don't panic. an asteroid is headed our way. it's our last broadcast. bye. >> run! >> it's not expected -- the newly discovered space rock is half the size of a house. depends on the size house you have, of course. they expect it to zoom by new zealand at 2:18 this afternoon, i believe it's local time in new zealand. the encounter will happen 25,000 miles from the earth's surface and will be visible only by telescope. and a feline finale for
those who may have missed the country's biggest cat show. the national capital cat show, noun as the super bowl of cat show, premiered saturday in washington, d.c. hundreds of them got to show off their best moves. cat lovers got to shop for the purr-fect gift, sara. >> too early. >> you do that all the time. >> fashion for themselves. >> dan, did you miss that? >> i was busy for the cat show. glad we got an update from ron. >> you can get the director's cut on dvd. >> dan is behind the scenes. >> i live in a cat show, sadly. now -- >> here, or at home? >> well, let's gloss over that issue. >> both. >> now to the romantic getaway that turned into a search and rescue mission. >> the wyoming wilderness is the perfect setting for a marriage proposal. when the couple wound up
stranded and going days without water, it took an all-out manhunt to find them. they're now talking about their incredible ordeal. sara joins us with more on this. >> they're still engaged. when you start like this, you better be there for years. getting engaged is usually the beginning of a couple's journey together. for blake and alissa, they feared their story would end before it ever got started. >> i pulled out the ring. i said i'm sorry i can't get down on one knee because i'm afraid to fall off the cliff, but will you marry me? >> reporter: for blake and alissa, a trip off the mountain was nothing short of life changing. but not the way that blake had originally planned. on the way up, as the terrain became more unstable. >> we got to a point of no return. the rocks kept breaking. >> reporter: their engagement weekend took a dangerous turn. >> a couple times, alissa asked me, specifically, do you think we're going to die. >> i thought we were going to die. >> reporter: the couple says
choppers passed overhead only to keep flying. failing to spot them. with her leg severely injured, alissa was stuck. forcing blake to make the toughest decision of his life. >> i knew we wouldn't survive another night. i knew i had to try climbing down and if i made it i could save us both. if i didn't, we would both have died any way. >> reporter: by sheer determination, he made it down. >> i walked right up on the search and rescue guys and said, i need a helicopter. >> reporter: relieved but facing the horror of possibly losing his fiancee, still in the wilderness, out of the rescuers' reach. >> she was on the side of the cliff well out of sight and reach of our access point. it was absolutely brutal conditions. >> reporter: hours late, they were finally able to bring her home. and the ring she was carrying, it made it down, too, on her finger. clearly, she said yes. how do you say no to a proposal like that.
they haven't set a date yet. i'll give them time. they need to come down from that adrenaline high. >> this is why i proposed inside our apartment in manhattan. >> he's afraid to fall off a cliff. >> some people get creative. and some people dan it. >> let's call it is safe route. >> things worked out all right for you, too. >> things have worked out wonderfully, thank you. >> rob marciano is always there in the thick of the storm. let's go back to rob. >> i think proposing among the cat show that is dan's house is more dangerous than anything. hi, guys. >> i thought we were buddies, come on. >> i'm cat guy, too. >> day two, under the bus. >> 102 degrees for the high temperature in phoenix. let's show you video outside of the arizona and phoenix area yesterday. this is a sand storm, a haboob, which happen this is time of the year. dangerous conditions here. not only incredible video. along i-10. visibilities of 400 to 500 feet so that is just dangerous, dangerous stuff. this from the monsoon flow. coupled from the moisture from norbert. you get storms in the area.
the cold air drives down with the rainfall and it kicks up the sand. it's a scary thing. rough surf from norbert. it continues to fall apart throughout the los angeles area today. it's going to be warm there, 90. and 93 in vegas. we're watching this area across parts of the southeast. frontal boundary will hit the brakes there. we had the heavy rain across the northeast yesterday. today, cooler air across parts of the northeast. the heat continues across parts of the desert southwest. rain showers will linger across parts of dallas. chicago, back through new york where you paid the piper with the heavy thunderstorms, look for beautiful weather today. that's a look at the big picture.
>> the ladies here, they have beautiful voices. >> way too early. >> it was annoying. i guess we're not achieving that. >> you can tell they sing when we do the local forecast. these two sing. >> we do. >> it's quite soothing. >> that's one way to describe it. >> i think we have a cd coming out. coming up on "gma, " can a killer's message left at a crime scene solve a case that has puzzled police for years? >> new update on the attack. and this morning, the bear attack. how a hunter escaped with his life after an angry bear chased him up a tree. and something to really relish on the first football sunday of the nfl season, delicious team hot dogs. we'll take a bite out of them. in pop news.
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that i live with a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. i was taking warfarin, but wondered if i kept digging, could i come up with something better. my doctor told me about eliquis... for three important reasons. one, in a clinical trial, eliquis was proven to reduce the risk of stroke better than warfarin. two, eliquis had less major bleeding than warfarin. and three, unlike warfarin, there's no routine blood testing. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. those three important reasons are why eliquis
um, this is called the haka dance. um, this is called the haka dance. derrick rose is trying it as well. it had team usa speechless just before the world cup basketball match against new zealand. it's meant to intimidate. team usa not sure what is going on. but soon regained composure to beat new zealand, which is all that really matters. an intense moment. >> are they intimidated or confused? >> they're saying no matter who wins or loses, we will be friends. >> how is that again? >> can they do layups? >> we have a similar preshow ritual, don't we? >> yes, we do. less coordinated and vastly less intimidating. coming up here on "gma," we have organized the proper kickoff for the nfl season. a different sport.
but also important. it involves dozens of hot dogs. custom dogs from hebrew national. one for every team in the league. wait until you hear what they did for the oakland raiders. all in "pop news." we start on a different note. with some new wrinkles this morning in an unsolved murder case. two years ago today, a college student from north carolina was found dead in her apartment. >> now police are hoping new information they're releasing, the killer's own words, will help them solve this chilling murder. linzie janis is here with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, paula and dan. police have been keeping the investigation into the murder top secret. for fear of jeopardizing the case. but not anymore. they now say they have strong evidence but need the public's help tying it to the killer. for the first time in two years, chapel hill police are releasing the gruesome details of their investigation into the murder of university of north carolina sophomore faith hedgepeth. detectives revealing that
despite a crime report 300 pages long, and her killer's dna at the crime scene and all over the apartment, they still have not found a match leading them to the 19-year-old's killer. and need the public's help. >> we lack the key piece of information that can help us connect the strong case with the killer. >> reporter: police unveiling this note they say left behind by the murderer. the words i'm not stupid, expletive, jealous, scribbled on the back of a fast food bag. ever since her death, faith's father conducting an investigation of his own. >> i know that as long as i have breath, i won't stop looking. >> reporter: police poring over a time line of faith's last night alive. the sophomore studying at the campus library until midnight. then heading to a bar with her roommate. the two returning home around 2:30 a.m. her roommate leaving at 4:30. later that morning, at 11:00, calling 911 after she discovered faith's murdered body.
>> hope maybe someone saw her when they arrived back to the apartment. i'm just trying to trigger some things in people's mind to help them think that no detail, nothing that you may have seen is too little to report. >> reporter: police say they're confident a lead will come in. and the case will be solved. >> if the killer out there is hearing this message, we will catch you. >> reporter: over the last two years, police have asked persons of interest to provide dna swabs to compare the profile from the crime scene. so far, no matches. police reminding the public that faith may have known her killer. that he may have shown interest in the case or left the area suddenly. dan and paula, they say just one cold fact is what's keeping them from solving this case. >> let's hope by going public, they do generate some leads. another look at the overnight headlines with mr. ron claiborne. >> let us. >> good morning, once again. >> good morning, dan and paula. good morning, everyone. we begin with the private, star-studded funeral for joan
rivers. family and friends are gathering today for a final farewell to the iconic comedienne. during the service, actor hugh jackman will sing "quiet please, there's a lady on the stage," one of her favorite songs from the show "the boy from oz." rivers' only daughter, melissa kissed her mother's casket moments after it was placed in a hearse. and president obama is defending his decision to delay taking executive action on immigration that could have shielded thousands of people from being deported. the president plans to take up the matter after the midterm elections in november. and two huge wildfires are now under control out west. in california, an evacuation order lifted near yosemite national park. and a huge wildfire that tore through the city of corvallis in oregon have been extinguished. hundreds of people there have been forced from their homes. finally, talk about a rare catch. two fishermen in maine had
double luck catching two extremely rare albino lobsters. this year, we have seen blue, yellow, and orange lobsters. orange is the new black. >> oh. >> get it? >> you're so on trend. >> it's the rarest color mutation, the chance of catching an albino lobster, as sara was telling me today, is about 100 million to one. >> ron, quit trying to make your news cast pop. okay? pop happens once at the end of the show. >> i'll stay off your turf. i get it. >> is it bad that i'm hungry after seeing that? am i going to get a lot of e-mails? >> when they find a rare lobster, they usually keep them in an aquarium as opposed to eating them. >> almost as rare as dan. >> they found a blue one recently and put it in an aquarium. >> is that what they said? >> yes, they did. well, as far as i know. >> we have pop and facts. let's check the weather with rob marciano. we said this yesterday. it bears repeating. we're happy to have you. >> i'm thrilled to be here. now that we talked about white lobsters. what color do the white lobsters turn when they go into the hot water? we'll never know.
the land of lobsters. you can never have enough. especially the lobster rolls just north and east of boston. 76 degrees after a rough day yesterday. one point north of the city yesterday, a tornado warning. but that didn't verify. today, much more calm, dryer. lower levels of humidity and more comfortable. 81 in new york city. a couple of leftover showers across the coastlines. the dry air moves in. look at scranton, buffalo. temps there very comfortable. also comfortably dry in chicago. a high temperature there of 77 degrees. rain chances will increase as we get later on into the week. enjoy the cool, dry air today. still hot across the pacific northwest. as ron mentioned, the fire in corvallis, mostly contained. still warm there. a record high temperature in seattle. seatac yesterday reporting 90 degrees. 95 in medford. a red flag warning for parts of pendleton and the upper columbia river valley. the northeast as i mentioned, will be nice.
thunder showers and a monsoon flow. potentially flash floods across the desert southwest. the stalled front across the southeast continues to fester and give you showers and storms. >> that weather report brought to you by vaseline intensive care. dan? paula? >> hi. >> ron? >> i will not be ignored. >> i'm standing next to him. >> he didn't take me to the yankee game yesterday. >> there's another one this week. >> all right. we'll hit that. >> all right. they're going to work it out. coming up on "gma," man versus bear. the man lives to tell about it. the quick-thinking moves that may have saved this guy's life. and kelly clarkson makes a surprise on-stage appearance. plus, how she's exposing her daughter to music very early on. up ahead in "pop news."
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now he's talking about the move that saved his life. abc's aditi roy has more. >> i never, ever thought that something like this would happen. >> reporter: this is the bear 60-year-old jerry hause believes attacked him. he captured the picture near the same place where he came face to face with the mighty creature while he was bow-hunting for deer. >> i turned around behind me and i see this black head. it's just staring through me. and i'm thinking to myself, this isn't a very good situation to be in. >> reporter: the experienced hunter became the target himself. hause says the bear looked him in the eyes and charged. >> i started up this tree. i figured i'll get as far up this tree as i can. >> reporter: running out of options and with only seconds to act. >> as soon as i turned around, the bear had hit the tree. he has my left leg. he reaches up and grabs the back of my calf with his right paw and tries pulling me out of the tree. >> reporter: hause kicked the
bear's nose with his free leg. the bear let go and eventually went away. hause is the most recent person to have an up-close and personal meeting with bear this week. wildlife officials say the ongoing droughts will drive the bears into higher-populated areas. as they try to store up for winter. >> she's a drought bear coming down this time of the year and looking for apples and things at that urban interface. >> reporter: as for hause, he's feeling lucky that he bear-ly made it out alive. >> my will was bigger than its was i think. >> reporter: for "good morning america," aditi roy, abc news, los angeles. >> aditi just joined the punny games. bearly made it out. >> what do you do? if you come face to face with bear? >> we had some advice from scotty. when it's a black bear, fight back. >> one, you play dead. >> brown, lie down. >> that went out the door.
coming up on "good morning america" -- we're already dancing. because, we have a sneak peek at one direction's new concert movie. just ahead in "pop news" with the one and the only sara haines, ladies and gentlemen. we'll be right back. and gentlemen. we'll be right back. januvia (sitagliptin) is a once-daily pill that, along with diet and exercise, helps lower blood sugar. januvia works when your blood sugar is high and works less when your blood sugar is low, because it works by enhancing your body's own ability to lower blood sugar. plus januvia, by itself, is not likely to cause weight gain or low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). januvia should not be used in patients with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. tell your doctor if you have a history of pancreatitis. serious side effects can happen, including pancreatitis which may be severe and lead to death. stop taking januvia and call your doctor right away if you have severe pain in your stomach area which may be pancreatitis. tell your doctor right away and stop taking januvia if you have
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♪ ♪ ♪ it's -- uh -- time for "pop news." we decorated the set like we're doing a segment on vegetarianism. >> ron claiborne wants us to start with the food. so -- >> okay, let's start with the food. >> here we go, ron. nfl season is upon us. every team has a unique mascot and color. hebrew national has created 32 custom hot dogs inspired by every pro team in the league. and we have all of them with us
this morning. >> voila. >> i have the new york giants dog. made with a bagel bun and mustard. dan with the green bay packers dog. cooked cabbage, brown mustard, and cheese curds. paula, you have the one for the cleveland browns, barbecue sauce, coleslaw, and french fries. ron has the seattle dog. he called it the seadog. >> that's one bite. >> super bowl champs. super bowl champs. >> that's one bite. >> cream cheese and red onion. rob is for the oakland raiders with fried onions, mushrooms, and avocado. don't forget to tune into "monday night football." tomorrow night, starting at 6:30 on espn. pick any hot dog and eat it during that one, don't you think? and for kelly clarkson, while you stuff your faces on national tv. kelly clarkson, have baby, will travel. the singing star tweeted out this adorable picture of her 2-month-old daughter river rose. she took her to a garth brooks and trisha yearwood concert. in chicago. notice the blinged out headphones to protect river's delicate ears. those are so cute. clarkson wasn't content so sit in the audience. she jumped on stage and joined yearwood for their newly released duet.
"prize fighter." when you're kelly clarkson, you do that at a concert. when you're sara or paula, you don't. you don't ever do that. you keep eating. i have some good ones here. fans of the megapopular boy band one direction will soon be heading in one direction, to the movie theaters. >> whoo! >> including rob. ♪ the group's concert film, where we are, is being shown for one weekend in october, rob, so get ready. according to this just released extended trailer, it's promising exclusive backstage access. the film features the entire where we are concert. plus interviews. they had me at their accent. >> i thought rob was more into the wanted than one direction. >> get it straight, dan. i'm a one direction. >> are you going to be in good company because dan is a katy perry fan? >> we have that in common. but go 1-d. >> i didn't see the bromance shaping. finally, a celebratory reason. eat that hot dog. "weekend gma" is celebrating a
big milestone this month. ten years of bringing you our special brand of news. to wake up the. and while we have been through a number of changes during that time, one thing, or person -- one person can focus on "pop news" right now -- has remained the same. ron claiborne was here from the beginning to bring you all the news headlines. so what do you think, guys? has he changed at all over the years? >> hold on a second. >> probably should have warned him he had a feature coming up. ron, you look the same. >> the hairline's the same. >> i think that's the same suit. >> we have had a lot of great people on the show, bianna golodryga, bill weir, kate snow. but this group is truly special. yesterday, we took shots on our first day together. as a group. >> jell-o shots. >> this is the shot that was taken where there's one sane person in the picture. can you guess who that is? >> why does he look miserable? picture. can you guess who? a mouth brea. a mouth breather!
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>> announcer: starting right now on abc's "this week." breaking overnight. the president set to announce new strategy as u.s. planes strike brand-new isis targets. also breaking this weekend, president obama backs down on immigration reform. we have full analysis and reaction from top tea party critic, ted cruz. and election day countdown. control of congress at stake. stats guru nate silver reveals his latest picks. are republicans a lock to retake the senate? from abc news, "this week" with george stephanopoulos begins right now. and we begin with the latest in the battle against isis. the significant expansion of the campaign inside iraq. and news that the president will