tv Good Morning America ABC March 24, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
good morning, america. and breaking news, a large passenger plane goes down in the alps. more than 140 passengers on board. our team with the very latest as we come on the air. also breaking overnight, angelina jolie's daring decision, the star revealing this morning her major medical move to prevent cancer. the new surgery almost two years after undergoing a double mastectomy and her message right now to millions of women at risk. also overnight, high alert. president obama's niece threatened before her big ncaa tournament game. a disturbing phone call saying a man on campus with a gun was targeting the princeton basketball player. now the secret service investigating this scare. ♪ and rumer ripping it up on the dance floor. her cha-cha catapulting her near the top of the leaderboard, neck
and neck with derek and nastia. redfoo was sent packing, right here on "gma." good morning, america. it's not a rumor it's a fact that david muir is here. >> i was wondering where you were. >> i came back and boy, today all this breaking news that we're having as we come on the air out west we have developments in the plane crash. >> it was a passengers jet with several people onboard. at least 150 passengers and crew going down this morning and abc has the latest. >> good morning the wreckage has been spotted but difficult to get to. there are questions about the last several minutes of this
flight. the air bus on its way to germany carrying 144 passengers and six crew crashed in this remote area near a popular ski area. the jet dispay peered from radar about are 45 minutes into its flight. it appeared to drop from 38,000 to 6,800 feet but it was over a several minute period. the french president speaking moments ago and other officials say there are no survivors. it is a remote area. crews spotted the wreckage but will have to ski or fly into the area. germanwings is a low cost airline known for its budget fares to european cities. it's a subsidiary of a german giant and this plan has been purchased in 1991. the company tweeted this is a dark day for luftanza while its city changed its logo to gray
and black. >> relatives in spain and germany learning their loved ones are lost. 150 souls in all including the turkish citizens as all. they'll battle the snowy mountains to get to the wreckage. >> i wanted to ask you about the level of decent and how quickly. we know it was about 38,000 feet. took some time to get down to about 9,000 feet. what do we know? >> it's a little below 7,000 feet. it was quicker than normal but seemed to be in control. it looks like the pilots were following emergency procedures which is to change direction to the left and start to lose altitude. pilot doss that and get lower and figure it out. whatever this problem was apparently they couldn't overcome it. >> all right. david kerley. as you just mentioned families beginning to gather at the barcelona airport after learning the news. you can see the hugs as families of victims are believed to be victims obviously, french president already saying that
the terrain so difficult that he believes the conditions might suggest that there might not be any survivors. i want to get to abc news avenue yags consultant john nance. talk to us about what we know about this particular plane. we know it was an air bus a-320. what about the safety record? >> the safety record is up there along with the boeing 737. we have 6,100 flying around the world and been flying since 1987. it's a big work horse so to speak in the world air fleet. >> we know that 40 minutes after takeoff they lost radio contact with the aircraft and air traffic controllers sent the alert. does that give you any new information as to what might have happened? i know there are few details at this moment but the fact they got 40 minutes in before losing contact. >> well the 40 minutes indicates everything was going normally until they came out of altitude and as david pointed
out, it appears to be a controlled decent. in what we call a high dive or basically emergency decent. most likely it was the result of having an emergency depressurization of some sort. there are other things that could cause you to come out of altitude including smoke in the dock cockpit. when they got lower why would they go below 12,000 feet in an area of mountains if they had a visibility problem. >> wreckage has been spotted in a snowy remote area near a popular ski resort. how quickly can people get to it? do we have any details as to whether or not weather might have been a factor? >> no. we really don't. that's a very big puzzle for me. if you had no visibility or you were in clouds below 12,000 feet and you only have to go to 14,000 feet then you're in such high terrain, you don't want to be messing around unless you know exactly where you are. what would have caused that? if it was clear weather, did they have a problem inside the
cockpit such as smoke obscuring their vision? this is a puzzle that we don't have a solution to. >> john stick with us here throughout the morning. we'll have more information as it comes in as our audience at home in the west looks at images of families members arriving in barcelona. an air bus a-320 operated by germanwings crashing this morning 40 minutes after takeoff. nationalities not known. we'll have more as we continue this morning. robin over to you. >> thank you very much. the big announcement from ang angelina jolie revealing she had her facility logan tubes removed. this is not the first time she had a major medical decision. >> this is a bombshell indeed in angelina jolie revealing 39 years old she's removed her ovaries and fallopian tubes and
doing it despite the effects that may follow. she underwent the procedure after going under blood tests. the type of cancer that killed her mother in 2007. >> she was kind to everybody. and yet when it came to protecting her children or doing anything in defense of her children she was very, very strong. >> reporter: her aunt and grandmother also dying from the disease. i went through what i imagine thousands of other women have felt, i told myself to stay calm, to be strong and that i had no reason to think i would not live to see my children grow up and to meet my grandchildren. further tests coming back negative for cancer but jolie still deciding to have the surgery. what she calls the best option, going under the knife just last week. it is not possible to remove all risk and the fact is i remain prone to cancer, she writes. the procedure a success but forcing jolie into early menopause. i will not be able to have any
more children she writes and i expect some physical changes but i feel at ease with whatever will come. this coming nearly two years since the star stunned the world undergoing a preventive double mastectomy after testing positive for a gene mutation that puts her at a higher cancer risk. that choice sparking what many call the angelina effect an increase in the number of women who have undergone genetic testing for cancer and she reflected on the impact of her decision in an interview with george last year. >> i didn't expect there to be so much support and i was very moved by it. it's connected me so much to other families, other women so it's been a beautiful journey. >> at one point she tries to make emphasizing her surgery is not the only option for women. she wants people to know there are definitely other options and that there is power with that knowledge, robin. >> all right, reena, thank you. abc's dr. jennifer ashton is here with much more. we've been talking about this all morning long, jen.
explain what that is. >> the ovarian cancer risk that comes with this mutation is kigt. average woman has about a 1% chance of life. with this type of genetic mutation it can go as high as 40%. we have to remember there's screening for breast cancer. we don't have an accepted screening test for ovarian cancer so use things like ultrasound and a blood test. they're not greet screening methods but all we have. >> talk about the surgery. this is a procedure you have performed. >> i've done it many, many times. straightforward surgery done through the tiny little incision, same day procedure and done in as little as 15 minutes. the key for women to know all the talk right now centers around the fallopian tubes. there's a new thinking ovarian cancer originates in the fallopian tubes itself so those tubes have to come out and by the time of surgery about 5% to
10% of women with this type of genetic mutation will have a hidden or a cult cancer present so it's important that surgery is done properly. >> and angelina jolie emphasized this was the right decision for her. for many people the age factor comes in. >> it's a huge factor and this is an individual decision. we don't have consensus about when this should be done. we hear the age of 35. we hear 40. obviously it has to be done at the end of childbearing because it places a woman into immediate menopause. a personal decision. >> we keep talking about women. you emphasize it's not just women. >> men can carry this too. a woman with this has a 50% chance of passing it to her children. so there are some important tips, first of all if you have ovarian cancer in the family, get this blood test. it will be covered if you meet criteria. secondly, try to speak with a genetic counselor. this is genetic risk assessment and this is helpful. if you could speak to a gyn cancer surgeon before your
surgery that's helpful. remember, there are options. the birth control pill also lowers the risk of ovarian cancer and 30% of women choose not to have surgery. it's an important option. >> great suggestions you discussed with us. thank you. robin, thanks. jen will have much more at our website. in the meantime, we turn to that threat against president obama's niece. a call claiming a gunman was on campus just before she took the court for the princeton in their ncaa game against maryland. pierre thomas has more. >> reporter: that was a scary call and the latest unfortunate sign of our times where any threat must be taken seriously. the disturbing call came into university of maryland's police at 3:00 p.m. monday afternoon. the caller suggested there would be a man on campus with a gun possibly targeting the president's niece who plays on princeton's women's basketball team. and the president had just been to princeton's tournament game this past saturday. security increased for the game
as authorities checked out the call. later police determined the threat was unsubstantiated and our sources tell us they do not believe there was a credible threat. the secret service will likely do a follow-up to determine whether this was simply a misunderstanding or hoax. after the game princeton's coach told reporters she did not inform the president's niece leslie robinson before tip-off she was was clearly frustrated that the game and season had been marred by the bogus threat. >> the first question we get 31-1 in the ncaa tournament is about a freak -- college park police have that under control. leslie is safe. >> reporter: the game took place without incident and thankfully the only news is that the ladies on both teams played their hearts out and princeton's undefeated season ended. >> all right, pierre, thank you. we'll move to politics and texas senator ted cruz as you know kicking off his campaign for the white house. appealing to conservatives. abc's jon karl went one-on-one with cruz right after he launched his
presidential run. had a chance to talk to him. >> sure did. ted cruz is about as conservative as they come but there is one way he wants to be exactly like president obama, he wants to make the journey directly from freshman in the senate to the white house. when it comes to the 2016 presidential campaign, texas senator ted cruz wants to be not just the first in but the most conservative too. >> imagine millions of courageous conservatives all across america rising up together to say in unison, we demand our liberty. >> reporter: his big speech tried to be both hard line conservative and optimistic. even echoing the refrain of the great john lennon song "imagine." >> imagine it's 1776. imagine it's 1933. imagine, imagine -- i want to ask each of you to imagine. >> imagine, imagine, imagine. are you a big john lennon fan? >> i am but i --
>> reporter: very different message than john lennon's? >> i did envision pulling out john lennon little round glasses but i didn't bring any to the talk. the room was electric. there were 12,000 people. they were energized. >> reporter: energized but required to attend. it was a school convocation and our interview cruz said he would appeal beyond the right wing. how are you with that hard line conservative message going to appeal to moderates and independents? nobody gets elected without appealing to them. >> it's a funny thing when you work in the media that it is a hard line to present a positive optimistic vision. my speech today talked about imagining in america that gets back to the free market principles and the constitutional liberties this country was built on. >> reporter: cruz acknowledges he comes into the race as an underdog but will run as an insurgent. taking on not just liberals but also republican leaders who he
says have gone easy on barack obama. >> the race is on. appreciate it, jon. now to amy with the other top stories right now starting with new spying allegations against a u.s. ally. >> that's right. this morning israel is denying allegations that it spied on u.s. nuclear talks with iran. the claims first reported in "the wall street journal" accuse israel of eavesdropping on the closed door talks and sharing details with members of congress in hopes of undermining any deal with iran but israeli government officials today claim those allegations are false. the obama administration's relationship with israel is already strained. just yesterday prime minister benjamin netanyahu apologized for his divisive comments about arabs before last week's election. back here at home police say they have found nothing to prove the explosive claim of gang rape at the university of virginia. "rolling stone" first reported that claim that a student named jackie was assaulted at a fraternity party. the article was later discredited. all uva fraternities were shut down for a time after that
article was published. the accused frat now says it's exploring its legal options. in raleigh, north carolina, investigators say construction workers dismantling scaffolding on this high-rise when a piece of it fell sending three workers 200 feet to their deaths. another worker survived. he was found on top of some crushed equipment and is in remarkably fair condition. a police officer in maryland is okay after this crash. responding to a call when he clipped an suv landing up against that poll. people eager to hit the beach along the gulf coast may want to look away from this. look at this school of sharks, caught on camera swimming toward louisiana, hundreds of them from an oil platform and scientists say this migration is typical. finally, to stop a thief, give them what they want. a man in california posted this note on his door for the thief who has been repeatedly stealing his newspaper for the past ten
years but the message wasn't what you think. he offered to share it but said this offer is contingent upon the newspaper being returned in a relative crisp state with no coffee stains and he'd like it back by 10:00 or 11:00 that same morning. what happened? well, his newly installed video surveillance shows the thief came, read the note and decided not to steal the paper this time. he hasn't been back since. also in the note the man asked if he had stock tips if he wouldn't mind leaving them. apparently he didn't have any but problem solved. >> just leave a note. >> that doesn't work in my neighborhood. >> leave a note? >> no. >> please don't steal my paper. >> bypass the note altogether. >> thanks for bringing that to us. >> now to the weather. severe storms replacing the snow. wind, hail. >> we've had such a slow start to tornado season. less than 100 tornadoes below average for this date. so now it's time to warm it all up. i want to remind everybody,
severe weather has a definition. you can't just call any severe weather, it has to be damaging wind of 60 plus miles per hour or greater. one plus inch hail or greater and, of course, you can see a tornado is possible. in the areas you have to look out for the damaging wind and hail go from st. louis back to tulsa, oklahoma, and then tomorrow, that area spreads out from southern illinois back to wichita falls, texas. especially in that highlighted area there through parts of oklahoma. all right.
>> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco with the bay area forecast. mostly cloudy today with random sprinkles and a light shower across the north bay. record highs thursday and friday. we will still be above average but not so warm this weekend. today we have low-to-mid 60s along the coast into san francisco and upper 60s to low 70s for the rest of us. get ready for 70s at the coast and 80's around the bay and inland on thursday and friday. despite the cold and snow this is lake michigan, breaking up the ice now down to 53% on the great lakes from 80% or so just a couple of weeks ago. >> getting there. >> it's happening. >> we'll be able to swim by august. >> that's true, david. coming up on "gma," the latest on the breaking news, a plane crash in the alps, new details coming in right now. also police now investigating robert durst's ties to another possible cold case and the fireworks in the courtroom. the prosecutor they tried to
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her home yesterday. they've found her car, but they won't say where it was discovered. let's find out what's going on on the highways. >> here's a look at the golden gate bridge. we've got a brand new crash reported in antioch westbound on highway 4 involving two vehicles and a motorcycle. possible injuries involved here. castlewood drive is exactly where this crash is, southbound side of 680. it's off to the shoulder, but traffic bumper to
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good morning, america. and right now, a plane with more than 140 passengers crashes in the french alps. france's president already saying there are likely no survivors. also right now, millionaire heir robert durst is now being linked to a nearly 45-year-old cold case in vermont. seaworld strikes back this morning. the park launching a new campaign helping to fight the wave of abuse allegations. we do say, good morning, america, on this tuesday morning. good to have david in for george and right to that top story. >> breaking news this morning. and it's a passenger plane that went down in the alps, more than 140 passengers on board. it's believed and abc's david kerley who covers aviation is standing by with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, david. the wreckage ashas been spotted.
this is the second airbus to crash in recent months. this jetliner was on a flight to duesle dofr when it went down in the southern alps. it was carrying 144 passengers and a crew of six. the leaders of france and spain say there are no survivors and the passengers of citizens of spain, germany and turkey. the wreckage is difficult to reach. it's a remote area near a popular ski area. it took off around 10:00 a.m. local time from barcelona. about 40 minutes into the flight it slightly changes course to the left and starts losing altitude. now the a-320 moves from 38,000 feet to just 6,800 feet over several minutes. according to the last radar hit recorded by flight radar 24. that seems to be following emergency procedures. a quicker than normal decent but appears in control. it's a budget carrier and it is
a subsidiary of luftanza that's had this aircraft since 1991. they called this a dark day. germanwings has changed its logo taking out all the color leaving gray and black only. i spent some time in a simulator recently. there are several backup safety systems on this aircraft and this is very early. from what we know so far, it would appear that the pilots had a problem, they followed the procedures to get lower and change direction but then something they couldn't overcome. robin. now to the latest on robert durst. the accused killer is still behind bars this morning after he was denied bail in a dramatic hearing and now we're learning police in vermont are investigating a possible link between durst and another cold case. abc's matt gutman has that story. >> reporter: this morning, police in middlebury, vermont, confirming a link between robert durst and yet another missing person. 18-year-old lynne schulze disappeared 44 years ago and while durst's lawyer tells abc
news he's seen no evidence linking him to the case, the connection coming just hours after the millionaire murder suspect was denied bail in a new orleans courtroom monday. durst appeared frail, his head shaved, exposing a scar but the d.a. says there's no doubt he's a flight risk and a danger to others. >> we're not surprised by that at all. >> reporter: sensing the lapd was tracking him in houston, prosecutors say durst slipped out of his luxury condo driving this toyota camry registered to an unidentified man. and later checked into this new orleans hotel using one of his 11 aliases, not knowing which one the fbi arrests him only after bumping into him in the lobby. in his room police say they found a stash of $42,000 and they say he sent himself a care package with shoes, clothes and another $117,000. also in court yesterday durst's attorney demanding the removal of former westchester county d.a. jeanine pirro.
saying he may want to question her because she's been participating in the dogging of mr. durst for year, >> the "b" is exactly the same. son of a [ bleep ]. >> reporter: in 2000 she re-opened the case for the disappearance of his first wife kathy. on "the jinx" durst and his lawyers claim she has a vendetta against him. >> i never heard the d.a. made me do it. >> reporter: for "good morning america," matt gutman, abc news, new orleans. >> all right, thanks. joining us is jeanine pirro from "justice with jeanine." always great to have you on the program. >> thank you. >> you flew back last night. great to have you. you have investigated robert durst for many, many years and so you were in that courtroom yesterday. what's with the effort to try to get you kicked out? >> apparently i kicked the beehive in 2000 when i re-opened the cold case of missing kathleen durst, the wife of robert durst obviously a very wealthy man at the time and i didn't feel the case was investigated properly.
i re-opened it and, yes, i have been investigating this case for a long time. when we were about to speak to susan berman, all of a sudden the woman is shot execution style in the back of the head then he gets arrested for killing another man and said he had to chop him out because i was chasing him. >> and he was acquitted. >> the jury bought it and said this poor guy because she was chasing him and investigating him, no one would believe he was really innocent so he had to chop up the body. got rid of the head which had all of the evidence indicating whether it was self-defense or murder so yesterday i go into the courtroom and i'm about to cover it for fox and within a minute of the defense attorney seeing me, you know, he has emotional reaction to me for whatever reason, said i want her out of the courtroom and the judge said why? he said, because i want to call her as a witness. >> didn't work. you walked back in with a faint of a smile on your face. >> yes, i did. you know, i think that before
this dick degeurin gets an emotional reaction he has to check the statutes in the constitution because both of them allowed me in that courtroom and the attempt to silence me has been going on for a long time. >> so let's get to the evidence because we saw you in that clip from "the jinx." millions watched it and saw -- heard not only the audio but the handwriting matching and saw your reaction in "the jinx." do you think this will be permissible and how powerful will it be? >> i think it will definitely be permissible. as a judge i rule on that kind of stuff and i think it will be powerful. what andrew jarecki and marc smerling did in "the jinx," that key evidence is the exact same handwriting of the cadaver note which only the killer could have written and even durst says it and durst's own handwriting he sent to susan berman so i think it's a powerful, powerful piece of evidence. a jury will look at it.
it doesn't require that anyone have an expert to interpret it. it's real. it's there. >> all right, promise to come back and keep us posted on the case. >> yes, if i get out of new orleans next time. >> thanks. over to ginger zee and the forecast this morning, hey, ging. >> 5.8 inches of snow fell in chicago. it looks pretty if it weren't this late in march. it's actually the most snow we've seen this late in march since 1982 and guess what, everybody, back to minnesota, wisconsin, where they have places up to 15 inches of snow in that same system, more coming your way. there's a series of systems that bring the rockies much-needed winter weather but right there from southern minnesota up through northern iowa and western wisconsin you'll get another couple of inches. this is through thursday. >> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco with a stray shower possible inland today and freezey along the cost this afternoon and 60s there. the rest of us in the upper 60s to mid-70s the seven-day
forecast is dry after today record highs on thursday and >> all this weather brought to you by the u.p.s. store. i found the one person so happy about the snow in chicago. ah! seagull. >> or he's screaming. >> good point. >> all right, thank you two. we've always been told breakfast is the most important meal of the day. why eating certain cereal may add years to your life. seaworld fighting back against its critics. how the theme park is defending the way it treats its animals. we'll be right back. we'll be right back. \ \ \ s s eg
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we're back at 7:42 and now to seaworld fighting back against its critics. the theme park is launching a new ad blitz today trying to repair its image in the wake of a damaging documentary. abc's david wright has that story for us. >> reporter: this morning seaworld is trying to counter images like these from the
documentary "blackfish" with a new ad campaign. >> there's been a lot of unfair criticism about seaworld these days. >> reporter: taking on a wave of criticism over its alleged treatment of animals including its star attraction, killer whales. >> so don't believe what peta and "blackfish" are saying. they live just as long as whales in the wild. >> reporter: attendance at their parks in florida and california has dropped off since "blackfish" was released. in it they accuse the theme park of abusing these endangered mammals. >> how can anyone look at that and think that that is morally acceptable? it's not. it is not okay. >> reporter: today one of the trainers featured in "blackfish" john hargrove releases a new book critical of seaworld but the theme park insists the timing of its new campaign has nothing to do with the book release.
its media blitz including print ads starting today in major newspapers defending the company's practices and media highlighting the company's generosity. seaworld committing $10 million to study endangered orcas in the wild. will that convince the critics to come back and see orcas in captivity? seaworld is certainly hoping it will make a splash. for "good morning america," david wright, abc news, new york. >> and our thanks to david wright. coming up, angelina jolie's bold decision, more on the superstar revealing her new surgery to prevent cancer. we all were impressed by little league superstar mo'ne davis. she's done it again proving she's just as impressive off the field as she is on. ♪ if you're lost and alone or you're sinking like a stone ♪ how much are you spending per month? $110 bucks $120 bucks $330 yeeeah... what if sprint could cut your rate plan in half? and give you unlimited talk and text in the u.s., and match your data. goodbye verizon. i am done with at&t.
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uh, mine's easier. get a load of jack's loaded breakfast sandwich. what's on it? what's not on it? it's like a big ol' breakfast buffet right in your hand. ♪ welcome back to little league world series hero mo'ne davis proving she's a bigger staff off the field. could you do this? davis is going to bat for a college baseball player kicked off his team for an offensive comment, a tweet that he said about her, so let's get right to t.j. in the social square. >> a lot of us were ready to go after this guy when he attacked a 13-year-old child. while all of us were upset, the
one person cool, calm, collected and ready to forgive, the 13-year-old herself. >> it's over. a complete game for mo'ne davis. >> reporter: this morning little league world series superstar mo'ne davis is stepping off the mound teaching a lesson in compassion. the 13-year-old standing up not to but for her internet bully college sophomore joey casselberry after he tweeted a derogatory message about her sending shock waves across the country. >> this was about the most horrifying thing i've seen in a long time. it is the ultimate example of how words can be extraordinarily damaging. >> yeah. >> reporter: casselberry, a star baseball player at bloomsburg university was kicked off the school's team immediately after sending the tweet but davis sending the school a letter asking for him to be reinstated writing "while i admit i was pretty hurt when i read his comments i'm asking you to please allow him back on the team so that he can continue to chase his dream." davis even speaking out on espn's "sportscenter."
>> because everyone makes mistakes. i know anything he would do just to take that one tweet back and how hard -- i know how hardest's worked so why not give him a second chance? >> reporter: but bloomsburg university tells abc news it's standing firm on its decision adding "her request demonstrates the type of person she is. her level of maturity and the empathy that her family and coach teach her." >> 3-2 fastball. >> reporter: the young star pitching the power of positivity. >> follow your dreams, don't let anyone stop you. >> reporter: no matter who is eyeing her down from the batter's box. all right, now we are also impressed with her. for people who don't know. this is a 13-year-old child. if you don't know what the word is it starts with "s" and ends with ut. give it up to the school they are not reinstating him. at this point at least they're standing by that decision. >> as robin said the young guys on her team have always embraced her so why was this guy -- >> such a team person and here
with her book and just -- well, speaks for her character. >> we're rooting for you mo'ne. coming on back, rumer on a roll. her red hot performance last night. did you see this? rumor has it it was pretty good. >> you went there. you went there. ♪ coming up "gma's" "dancing with the stars," the morning after brought to you by auto trader. find your car your way at auto trader. our car your way at auto trader. it's springtime. so bake cookies with someone you love. and country crock's fresh, buttery
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m., and breaking this morning, a large passenger plane goes down in the alps. the french president saying there are no apparent survivors. the latest at this hour. more about angelina jolie's bombshell revelation revealing that she had a second surgery to prevent cancer. big questions this morning about what led to her decision. ♪ bang bang into the room ♪ tv's hottest actress, taraji p. henson, speaking out about her son and the big name college she claims racially profiled her child. and the first couple booted off "dancing with the stars." ♪ hey hey ♪ >> redfoo and emma. >> redfoo and emma here live as we say -- >> good morning, america! whoo!
♪ yeah, baby. >> redfoo and emma are here. flew all night long. oh, it was quite a night on "dancing with the stars." they are the first to exit the ballroom. >> that's right. that's what we look like when we get off the red-eye. >> yeah. >> coming back from -- wow. we'll have what they're having. they flew all the way to be with us this morning and they're coming into the studio just moments away. also coming up, can your children make big money on youtube, racking up millions of views making a whole lot of cash and we'll tell you how they did it. >> can you imagine your little ones bringing in all that big money? >> yes. little ones. >> t.j., yes, you could imagine that or not. get them working. that's ahead. but first the breaking news with amy. >> that's right. the passengers passengers jet
flying crashed in the apples with 150 people onboard. no sign of survivors and david kerley joins us with the new details. >> german airline held a news conference. among the 150, two babies and no distress call from a the aircraft. it seemed to have a controlled decent. buff then disappeared off radar. the wreckage has been spotted in a remote spartpart of the southern french alps. there are no survivors. the passengers were citizen, of spain, germany and turkey. it took off 10:00 a.m. headed to germany. about 40 minutes into the flight it changes course to the left and starts losing altitude. moving from 38,000 to 6,800 feet over several minutes seems to following emergency procedures. a quicker than normal decent but appears in control. but in 6,000 feet it is in the mountains and disappear from
radar. we are seeing pictures of loveder ones hearing the news. >> we'll have more information on the crash as we get it right here on abc news. more signs between strains in relations between israel. saying they leaked the information to american lawmaker lawmakers to undermine a potential deal. officials denying those allegations. >> school bus crashing through this home. no serious injuries. >> two years after angelina's double mastectomy. undergoing another major surgery removing her ovaries and fallopian tubes saying it is not possible to remove all risk and the fact is i remain prone to
cancer. the operation means an early onset of menopause. she writes she feels grounded in her choices but encouraging women to do what's right for them. if you haven't had breakfast yet, you may want to reach for whole grain cereal. harvard researchers found a diet rich high fiber cereals can reduce the risk from dying of a ring of chronic diseases including an 11% lowered risk of cardiovascular disease and cancer. doctors say whole grains. hold many benefits thanks to their protein and newt yepts. finally, wiz kids show casing their designs at the annual white house science fare. a group of 6-year-old girl scouts wowing the president with an automatic page turner that is made of legos. you can see the girls sporting
their superhero capes. they asked the president to name something he would come up with to match their device. he mentioned health care reform but said they were better at brainstorming. >> he said we -- all the children said have you ever brainstormed brainstormed. they asked the president this. >> out of the mouths of 6-year-olds. >> and the president. >> "pop news." where is robin. she's over in the morning men ju. >> right over here. we want to look at what's ahead on the "gma" morning men ju in "pop news." is this the best uncle ever? we're going to talk to him live in just a minute. and the star of empire is speaking out why she will not send her son to one of the top schools in the country. and how your kids can make you millions on youtube. t.j. is down with that.
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here's your vacation in a word... wow. royal caribbean's wow sale ends tomorrow. get up to $200 to spend onboard. plus a 50% reduced deposit. and it's now combinable with our buy one get one offer. call 1-800-royal-caribbean today. at subway, we begin with freshly-baked-bread; then combine tender turkey-breast, with robust, spicy, melty italian favorites; adding a splash of our new subway vinaigrette. the magnificent new turkey italiano melt. only at subway. coming up on "gma," former qvc host lisa robertson opening up to robin for the first time about being stalked. her empowering message. and then redfoo and emma. look at them still dancing after being sent home from the ballroom. we're going to talk to them live. keep going. all right. ♪ dance like this ♪ ♪
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♪ when you're 15 ♪ ♪ somebody tells you -- oh, oh. taylor swift. do we have some swiftie news in "pop news"? >> don't kill the messenger. is it possible? >> never. >> is it possible taylor swift might have made a mistake? is it possible? i know. it was a grammatical error possibly in one of her songs, the one you're hearing getting a lot of attention because a fan pointed out that in an s.a.t. prep book, but they are saying she made a mistake in one of her lyrics. now, the lyrics to her 2009 hit you're hearing "15," you're hearing it. this is how it's quoted. you're seeing that there. they show this as an example of bad grammar, but they actually didn't get the lyric itself right. now, they're trying to point out that somebody tells you they love you, somebody and they don't go together. you all with me here? >> he or she. >> it has to be he or she.
the daughter of an english major. >> yeah. >> there we go. but the part they got wrong was that you got to believe them. it's you gotta versus you got to. so it's still grammatically incorrect. either way you go, all right. >> and she's still got a lot more money than you. she can sing whatever she wants. >> she's laughing all the way to the bank. >> exactly. >> conversational. >> it took me a while 0 get to the point, which is taylor swift is never wrong. that was the whole point. she called them out on tumblr and said, at least if you're going to teach somebody something, get the lyric right but, please, we got to get an english teacher to explain. let's move now to who has dogs up here? they're supposed to be able to catch treats in their mouth, supposed to? is it easy? okay. all right. everybody needs a dream. let's look at fritz trying to learn how to catch food in his mouth. the problem is he is awful. he is just bad and they slow this down. it's huge. okay. all right.
>> ah. >> come on. >> i don't know. they slow it down. pits dramatic. it's meatballs and steaks and he doesn't catch anything. okay. it looks bad. poor guy. a hot dog. >> the hot dog roll. i mean, give the guy a break, all right. he eventually catches something, i'm not sure what -- a french fry. i think he catches a french fry. >> here we go. >> yes. >> barely, but, yes. >> all right, so -- but everybody is giving the dog a hard time. >> did you see the size of the steak, though, that they started out with? the poor dog probably ducked. >> what do you do? but everybody was having a good time. >> very sweet. >> very sweet. >> he finally caught it. finally we want to turn to a real-life prince charming but he actually dresses like a princess. le me explain this. 25-year-old jesse nagy came to the rescue of his 4-year-old niece. look at them here. she was too shy and wanted to see "cinderella." wanted to dress up like a princess. she was a little shy. well, to help her out, uncle
puts a dress on to help her out. they snapped this shot. it went viral. our top story on the website overnight and would you believe we've got uncle and niece with us right now via skype. best uncle in the world, sir. you are being called right now. what do you think about all the attention? >> i think it's funny. all i did was i think what anybody else would do honestly. >> i don't know about anybody else. let's not go that far but still, but one thing, how did you find a dress so quickly? where does a guy find a dress to put on? >> so that actually was a prom dress from my brother-in-law's sister. he borrowed it from -- i think prom was last week for her and just so happened we originally -- i wanted to do the prince thing, i did, but it's very difficult to find a suit that short notice. >> that worked out better. izzy, you're there. you can hear me, as well. what did you think about your uncle in that dress? >> what did you think about uncle wearing the dress? [ giggling ] >> that says it all. >> that's the most honest answer i've had in 15 years of journalism. izzy.
but, uncle, what's next? i shudder to think what the next movie is you might have to dress up like, but what's next for you two? >> well, i'm a working actor from michigan so maybe i might wear a dress again, who knows. she'll wear one every day, just -- and, yeah, she's been really excited about it. it's been really funny. it's just crazy how many people responded the way they are. >> well, this is funny. >> if nothing else, you know, more people will do it. >> well, uncle jesse, it was a great example to show what you go through for the little ones and hopefully the next time you wear one you'll get paid for it next time. uncle jesse, izzy, good to see you both. thanks so much. that was a great way to wrap up "pop." >> thank you. good morning, america. >> good morning, america shout-out. yeah, that dress -- >> was this a first for "pop news" having breaking news. >> live pop-in news. >> this one was worth it. >> he looks in a 15-year-old's dress he pulled it off. >> he did really well.
>> i like how the tattoos work with the dress. >> yeah. >> he had them covered up this morning. >> the "heat index" coming up, ginger has a check of the weather. ginger. >> david, we have a sweet 16. what's your name? tell them your name. >> taylor. >> taylor is from miami and she is freezing with us here. her whole family said we came out to support her. all right. how about we go to a slightly warmer place that should have one of its warmest temperatures this year? that's dallas this morning. earlier this morning a shot to see and you can see the milder weather that will slip to the east. so if you're sticking around, you will get up to the mid-60s here in new york city by the end of the workweek and look at that. west to east, severe storms right there in the middle of missouri on alert today. >> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco with the bay area forecast. mostly cloudy today with random sprinkles and a light shower across the north bay. record highs thursday and friday. we will still be above average but not so warm this weekend. today we have low-to-mid 60s
along the coast into san francisco and upper 60s to low 70s for the rest of us. get ready for 70s at the coast and 80's around the bay and inland on thursday and friday. have a great >> apparently i have found the most frozen child ever is what he told me. all right, we're warming you up. let's go ahead and get inside. >> all right, ginger, thanks very much. on our "gma heat index," "empire" star taraji p. henson speaking about racial profiling claiming her son was a victim of profiling while visiting the university of southern california. abc's brandi hitt has the story. >> you need to stop playing with me. >> reporter: she plays the no-nonsense music matriarch on fox's hit tv show, "empire" who stops at nothing to defend her sons. >> i want you to always remember i got you. >> reporter: now actress taraji henson is standing up for her real-life 20-year-old son marcel telling "uptown" magazine, "my
child has been racially profiled alleging two run-ins with police. he was in glendale, california, and did exactly everything the cops told him to do including letting them illegally search his car. she claims. they didn't give him the ticket for what he was pulled over for and alleges then he's at the university of southern california, the school i was going to transfer him to when police stopped him for having his hands in his pockets. >> she was very energetic and very passionate. why should she commit and spend over $50,000 of her money somewhere where he son is not going to feel safe and secure. >> i think it highlights these things aren't limited to certain people and certain communities, but that it can happen to anyone from someone in a low-income community to someone who's the son of a really big movie star. >> henson declined our interview for further details and the city of glendale told abc news it can't comment on accusations without more information about when and where this alleged incident happened. usc's public safety chief also wants more details so they can
look into it. "we encourage reporting of allegations of bias and i hope for the opportunity to have a conversation with the young man and his mother." >> my baby is a superstar. >> reporter: it may be too late. the oscar-nominated actress telling "uptown" she's now sending her son to her own alma mater, howard university. for "good morning america," brandi hitt, abc news, los angeles. >> cookie. all right, brandi, thank you. next up on our "gma heat index," "dancing with the stars" and there were boos in the ballroom last night for redfoo and his partner emma when they were sent home. t.j., you can tell us how it all went down. >> yes. take a look at this. ♪ california girls we're unforgettable ♪ >> reporter: another dazzling night on the dance floor. ♪ shake it ♪ [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: the stars showing us some romantic rumbas. ♪ me i fall in love you ♪ >> reporter: sparkling salsas.
♪ we're going to sip bacardi like it's your birthday ♪ >> all hail queen labelle. >> i feel amazing. >> reporter: and sizzling sambas. ♪ did your momma teach you how to do the thing you do ♪ >> reporter: olympic medalist nastia liukin and her partner derek hough soaring to the top of the leaderboard with the first 9s of the season. >> really bringing out that raw emotion because as a gymnast i never had that. i feel proud. >> because gymnasts are dead inside. >> reporter: rumer willis holding on very close behind. >> it's no rumor, rumer, you can dance, i tell you. ♪ give it up ♪ ♪ >> reporter: for lmfao's redfoo. >> you went from running on empty to running on plenty. >> reporter: his take wasn't quite full enough. ♪ >> i'm just happy that i got the chance, you know, to dance. >> oh, sorry. we're reading our notes here. i know. and here they are, redfoo, the
man who brought "juicy wiggle" to the ballroom and his partner emma slater. hey, you two. >> thank you. >> hey. >> you've been such great fun and energy this morning. >> oh. thank you. >> you know what, go out on a high note and you both did just that. so close, so close. >> oh, so close. >> yeah, but it had to make you feel good the way people reacted they weren't ready to see you go. >> yeah, it was an uproar. i mean, the people have spoken. whoo. that looked so good. >> doesn't it? >> i mean, this was our best performance by far. >> you really could see, emma, the way you worked with redfoo from week one to week two. >> yeah, there was a really big difference between week one and week two, and we weren't really hot on both weeks but something clicked in week two and we really drilled into it. there was a lot of hard work that went into that. a long week but it paid off.
if you're going to go out, go out with a bang. >> a lot of folks, i mean, i didn't look at the vegas odds but a lot thought you were the favorite, quite frankly, the guy is wild. he'll go for it. were you surprised -- you seemed determined to win this and you're the first one sitting with us. >> i know. you know, i was very surprised and shocked, because all i was thinking about was just improving. getting better, you know, taking what the judges said the first week and just getting that skill, and emma and i, we really honed in the skill of the jive and the kicks and the flicks and we drilled even harder, and it was just a total shock. >> i was looking forward to slicking his hair back and having a different look. there were so many things that we wanted to do that we never got around to doing. so we're kind of disappointed for that, but you've got to just look for the silver lining really. >> your dad got to see you,
berry gordy, got to see you do the the cha-cha with your latest single "juicy wiggle." what did he think of your moves? >> he thought they were great. he gave me the fist, you know, just keep going on. >> with the glasses on. >> yeah, yeah. and he was really getting involved, and he was texting me because we play chess on an app and he was like, so what you got for, you know, this week, and i sent him the video and he was like, i love it. you know, but it needs more magic, you know, and i was like -- you know, i mean, so he was -- he was in there, and then he saw my performance, but he didn't know that i had got voted off, and he was like, way to go. that was excellent. you know, i guess you are smarter than me because that was magical kind of thing, and i didn't even have the heart to tell him right there like i'm off the show. >> oh. >> well, we love you, redfoo.
just like your dad. thank you for bringing it. >> you made him proud. >> absolutely. and who is going to go home next week? you don't want to miss all the action in the ballroom. monday "dancing with the stars" 8:00, 7:00 central right here on abc, david. >> love redfoo. the fist from dad. finally on the "gma" "heat index," how your children can turn you into an insta-millionaire turning playtime into paytime. here's abbie boudreau with how they pulled this off. >> reporter: they may look like your average home videos but 3-year-old maya and her big brother, 5-year-old hulyan are testing toy sensations whose youtube videos are generating 3 million views a day with more than 95 million viewers. do you ever get sick of toys? >> whoa. >> reporter: it started in 2011 with a single video about thomas the tank engine. and now they'll try anything from motorized toy jeeps to
train sets. >> choo choo train. >> reporter: and one of my toddler son's favorites, the cupcake play-doh demo with more than 1 million views. >> make some more play-doh. >> we never planned it. it just happened. >> reporter: now no longer just a hobby, mark and rea who both moved here from the philippines are making millions in ad revenue from their popular channel. >> this year for 2015 we are estimating to make $1.5 million. >> reporter: and they are not the only ones. >> welcome to my channel. >> reporter: youtube is filled with mini moguls like 9-year-old evan's toy reviews on youtube earning him a whopping $1.3 million with more than 1 billion views and counting. >> you can make a pretty good living from these youtube videos if you can get the viewership. >> if you're making $5 per 1,000 impressions and you get 1 million views and you post 1 new
video every day for 365 days, you're talking about close to $2 million already. >> reporter: this family's tips to success, make sure the kids are having fun, which makes it less like work, and keep the videos short to avoid bored and cranky kids. do you feel like this is your american dream? >> oh, no question. no doubt. >> reporter: for "good morning america," abbie boudreau, abc news, los angeles. >> not bad when the kids help the bank account. coming up here on "gma," taking the fear out of fashion. joe zee is here. he's going to show us how to go from the runway to the real way. come on back on a tuesday morning. "dancing with the stars" on "gma" is brought to you by auto trader. find your car your way at auto trader.
. good morning. i'm kristen sze. happening now, a man hunt continues in san francisco several hours after a prisoner escaped while helping take out the trash at the county jail. alexander santiago-gonzalez escaped from the basement of the hall of justice. the search is still focused on the market area near the hall of justice. your morning community some problems out there. >> we do have a new problem right near sfo, a possible car fire near millbrae avenue. the drive here at the golden gate bridge quite manageable. now we've got heavier backup because of of this accident.
sunshine. you can see the best chance of scattered showers across the north bay and slidin ♪ incredible ♪ ♪ oh incredible ♪ ♪ oh oh oh ♪ >> grammy award winner celine dion and her latest music video with ne-yo. the song is "incredible" and it is that and tomorrow we'll have an exclusive interview with celine opening up about taking time off from her las vegas show hearing from her dear husband, she'll talk about that. >> can't wait for that. that voice soups as spectacular as ever. also ahead here this morning, robin's one-on-one with lisa robertson the former qvc host speaking out for the first time on taking back her life from fear and how she's helping to empower so many other women out will. >> she'll share that. >> looking forward to that.
first it's time to get to yahoo your day. how to go from runway to real way with one of the hottest spring trends and abc's paula faris has the scoop. ♪ yahoo ♪ >> reporter: the runway is fashion's gateway to the hottest upcoming trends but for all of us with these looks it's easier said than done. >> when you see something on the runway i call that fashion trends on steroids. such an amplified version and take a little and don't be scared. >> reporter: we're taking that fear out of fashion with joe zee, editor in chief of yahoo style translating them into real life from runway to real life. look at gingham, taylor swift, sarah jessica parker and kate
middleton all agree on. >> dorothy from "wizard of oz." >> what do you love about it. >> it's got that familiarity. we all grew up and you wore it when you were a little kid. how do you make it work as an adult. >> reporter: tip number one, go to are a clean structured line. >> you want to find it in very sophisticated silhouettes because if it becomes too casual it can look like a weekend picnic dress. simple design details but still fitted and it has that structure. >> reporter: tip number two, stick to neutral tones. >> it's an optic check. i love the color and feel of it and it's a knit dress, the shape and silhouette is sophisticated. skims the body and the idea of treating gig ham like a basic color is what the season is about. >> reporter: and tip number three, keep it modern. >> good-bye dorothy. hello 2015. >> reporter: so just how easy is it to modernize the decades old print? close your eyes joe. open them. does this feel like my 1970s
childhood. >> no ring this up for her right now. >> i actually like this. >> with a great pair of capri pants or skirt. >> reporter: making a hit comeback. for "good morning america," paula faris, abc news, new york. >> i learned something there. out to ginger with a final check of the weather. ginger. >> let's do it, amy. some days i can handle the cold. this morning i am so proud of all of you for standing out here. my new friend from arkansas. let's go ahead and warming it up a little bit. should we go to key west? thanks to wplg for this they've got storms around and they're going to see waterspouts today so not all perfect even if you are warmer. certainly not in the sen tv the nation severe weather threat. that means damaging wind. the kind that takes down power lines and trees and large hail all possible in the orange areas highlighted on your screen from foreign texas up to oklahoma city. this is for tomorrow up even into southern illinois.
that's a look from west to >> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco with a stray shower possible inland today and freezey along the cost this afternoon and 60s there. the rest of us in the upper 60s to mid-70s the seven-day forecast is dry after today record highs on thursday and frid >> all that weather brought to you by walgreens but you're from where. >> louisiana. >> i love when i come out. people poke me and say, michigan or louisiana. it's the best. thank you all so much for egg boo here. let's go ahead and get inside. >> yes. we are delighted this morning to have three incredible people here with us who have come together to bring us the story of a disease that touched countless lives, cancer "the emperor of all maladies" is a six-hour powerful executive produced by ken burns based on
the book written by dr. mccarthy. you are wonderful and supported by stand up to cancer. our dear friend katie couric. hard to get through just mentioning all of this. it's so powerful and it means so much this film your book and coming to life like this and ken we know you with the pbs documentaries that are wonderful. civil war and baseball and that. this is personal for you. >> it is personal. my mom died of cancer breast cancer when i was 11 years old just a few months short of my 12th birthday. there wasn't a moment growing up when i wasn't aware that something was wrong with her and though i have a very busy schedule of films, i couldn't not do this. once i read siddhartha mukherjee's book i couldn't not do it and engaged a wonderful filmmaker to do the day-to-day producing. how could you not do something
that touches the lives of every one of us. >> it led to the work that you're doing now? >> exactly. i mean we've produced a three-part six-hour series that will be broadcast starting march 30th on pbs and it's a way to try to take the complicated science, the fascinating decorative story of the history and mix it together with personal stories that is the glue that holds this together. >> see, that's the beauty of it. we can spout stats. we know all the statistics and know from your book and but it's something so terminal and katie, of course, your husband, your sister and a friend to all of us from stand up to cancer got this -- >> lauren. my involvement. i'm just liking to bask in these guys but my involvement is as a co-founder of stand up to cancer. laura ziskin read sid's book and said i want to buy the tv and film rights and by the way you'll win a pulitzer prize, p.s., he did win and so as a
result sharon rockefeller was also his head reading the book at the same time undergoing cancer treatment, robin, for a really misdiagnosed colon cancer much they came together and voila, we have this unbelievably compelling six hours which does complain the diabetes the mystery of cancer but i think the human stories are so beautifully crafted and these people robin, let ken and the cameras up close and personal while they were dealing with the diagnosis and getting -- figuring out what kind of treatment they would receive. it is so intimate and so -- i mean their anguish is palpable and the documentary is amazing. i'm so proud discuss to be associated with it. >> we'll get to a clip in just a minute but dr. mukherjee, it started with a patient of yours asking a simple question. >> i mean you know every project starts that way with one single moment and for me the moment was a patient asked me
i'm willing to go on with my next therapy, but i need you to tell me why we're doing this. where are we going? and i thought -- i mean we got this question in 2015 our newspapers are inundating us with news on cancer. where is the report card? i want to know people want to know as a person i want to know as a doctor i want to know as a patient i want to know what's -- why are we here today and what's happening next? and the film does exactly that. it shows us how we got here and what happens next and that's crucial. >> we are willing to fight but we have to know what we're fighting. >> yeah. >> i think that's what as patients and those who have gone through it want to know ken. >> we need an executive summary of where we've been where we are and where we may be going and at an incredibly hopeful moment but get our media and hear about this discovery, this setback. this thing, that happened. how do you aggregate all of that into some content that has a narrative to it that turns everyone who watches it into a kind of cancer researcher. they don't have to go into that but they understand that if sid
is right this is the emperor of all maladies we're the subjects and need to join the resistance movement and fight the disease. >> which is something you've done so beautifully, robin, and hats off to you about being so honest and raising awareness something i tried to do when jay, my husband died and a lot -- there is a lot of focus on these advocates like mary lasker who brought the american cancer society to new heights and rose kushner who convinced women to get a lumpectomy rather than a radical mastectomy. >> there are so many advocates out there. i want to play a clip. you talked about -- this is about stories. this is so personal and a little girl olivia. >> something is wrong with my daughter. i'm scared. she was not the normal happy running around playing girl. every thought went through your
mind like why, why is this happening happening? say night-night. >> it's your new reality. you know your child, has cancer. >> dr. mukherjee, how is she doing? >> she is doing very well. i saw her actually last night in baltimore. she's in full remission and when there was a clip of her crying on screen and she turned to her mommy and said who is that girl who is crying? she didn't recognize herself. >> it's a feel better -- it's about hope and that is what we have to remember when watching this. >> definitely. >> all right. well thank you. i know this is important, march -- >> it's colorectal cancer awareness month, get screened because colon cancer has a 90%
cure rate if it's found early so i just tell people i met a guy at the gym the other day. he's like hey, katie, i got a colonoscopy because of you and it saved my life. >> the katie couric effect lives. thank you, ken. sid. can i just call him sid? >> easier much easier. >> thank you all very much. oh this means so much and "cancer: the emperor of all maladies" airs next month. and qvc host
♪ we are very happy to have lisa robertson here. she is one of the former stars of qvc and she's speaking out now for the very first time about the year she spent dealing with multiple stalkers and this morning lisa is sharing her empowering message for anyone who might be living in fear. it is great to have you here. it's been a long time. >> it is so good 0 see you. thank you very much. >> i know so many people right are like oh they haven't seen you in so long. how are you doing. >> i'm doing really well. >> lisa, what are you able and comfortable to share with us about the multiple stalkers that you've had to deal with? >> started very early in my career at qvc and continued at different periods throughout. i was really just kind of
freaked out by the whole thing and didn't know how to handle it and so i would just lock myself in my house and then go to work. i should have educated myself. i should have been more proactive and after leaving qvc and realizing that now it was up to me if something happened then i started to educate myself more and take more control of my own destiny. >> when you've had so many over the last 20 years various ones and, again, i know you don't want to give them attention, you don't want to talk name names nor should you but to let people know some of -- like there was somebody who came to one of your colleague's hopes and had a wedding ring strapped to his chest. >> yeah. and that's just so bizarre. i mean this was a case where we had gone to court for this issue before. i had had to testify in front of the court, that's really scary to have to do that even with the
support that i had. he had been convicted. he had served what he had been sentenced with and then when it was over he came back. >> how did this impact your life. >> for a lot of years it was something that definitely impacted me to a much greater extent than i would have liked and i don't think anyone should have to do that. i don't think anyone should be afraid in their own home. that's not -- that's not acceptable. >> you shouldn't have to live in fear anywhere but what have you learned about yourself? >> i have learned that my way of dealing with things is to hide. this is not productive. i am working on that. >> that's honest. >> i have also learned that the best way to deal with is to be proactive. there are amazing resources online. there are hot lines. there are laws there are people there are systems. you are not alone if this happens to you. >> after 20 years of being in so many homes and you had a
tremendous loyal following, after 0 years you left. >> yeah. >> was this the reason why? >> this was not the reason i left. it was one of the factors that led to the overall list because i think eventually you just look at it and say, okay here are all the factors. it's been 20 years, i truly felt that it was time to go. >> what does the future hold for you. >> this point i'm just taking a in interto breathe. i have been sleeping in in the mornings and i just lay there. >> what's it like in it's not going to be forever because definitely there are going to be things in nye future and i'm not retired. >> qvc! lisa robertson. >> break outsinging star
clouds" hit number one on the itunes alternative chart. here she is "talking body." great to have you. ♪ hey ♪ ♪ hey ♪ ♪ bed stay in bed the feeling of your skin locked in my head ♪ ♪ smoke smoke me broke i don't care i'm down for what you want ♪ ♪ day dream into the night wanna keep you here 'cause you dry my tears yeah ♪ ♪ summer lovin' and fights how it is for us ♪ ♪ and it's all because now if we're talking body you got a perfect one ♪ ♪ so put it on me swear it won't take you long if you love me right we love for life ♪
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♪ "good morning america" is brought to you by visit california. california, dream big. [ cheers and applause ] tove lo. look what you've done. we're with you. >> bare feet. >> beautiful, beautiful, beautiful. thank you for being here. t.j. is a big fan. >> huge fan. >> thank you so much. >> we'll see you on "world news." >> see you tonight and tomorrow morning. ♪
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good morning. let's check out your forecast with mike nicco. >> thank you very much. still tracking some rain to our north. this system will slide close enough to keep us mostly cloudy today with a scattered light shower and then sliding inland east bay. temperatures still pretty reasonable. upper 60s to low 70s. tonight will be partly cloudy as dry air starts to move in. that will jump start our sunshine and record warmth. 280 right up to the airport. in the east bay we still have some residual delays. check out all that red.
we've got backups well before announcer: it's "live with kelly and michael." today film and broadway icon julie andrews and from "the "divergent series: insurgent," zoe kravitz, plus another member of our audience could win a fistful of dollars as we continue our spring it on look back challenge, all next on "live." [cheering and applause] [captioning made possible by disney-abc domestic television] now here are kelly ripa and michael strahan. [cheering and applause] michael: there you go. kelly: all right. hello.