tv ABC7 News 600PM ABC March 22, 2016 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT
our special one-hour edition of "world news tonight" continues right now with new reporting at this hour. the urgent manhunt under way. the intense focus on this surveillance image. after those three deadly explosions rocked brussels. dozens dead. more than 200 injures. several americans among them. this half hour, the stories behind the american victims. why they were there, what are their injuries? the security here at home. the debate, what more can be done at airports? and the war on isis. martha raddatz tonight, and the images from the american aircraft carrier, striking isis targets. are we gaining any ground? and the outpouring of support tonight. the images from belgium to america, lit up in their honor. from abc news, this is a special edition of "world news tonight with david muir: brussels under attack."
welcome back to our special edition of "world news tonight" of the terror attacks in brussels, and tonight, the casualties mounting, after terror attacks at the airport and on a subway car in the heart of that city. raids across the city, all day long. police with weapons drawn on a rooftop there. this after powerful blasts at the airport. right where families had dropped off loved ones, waiting in line for their tickets. an explosion on a subway car during the morning rush hour. a scene of chaos, right there in the dark. abc's alex marquardt in brussels this evening, taking us through the attacks, and the new focus at this hour on the surveillance video now. >> reporter: tonight, brussels under siege. an all-out search for the man in the hat, a suspected terrorist, seen walking through belgium's main airport. the two men in black believed to be his accomplices. the attackers hit at the height of rush hour. around 8:00 a.m., two blasts. suicide bombers in the departure hall outside the security checkpoint. the terminal filled with smoke
and the sound of screams. travelers lying top of each other on the floor. this man holding a little girl. >> stay down. stay down. >> reporter: the bombs so powerful that ceilings collapsed. the wounded treated amid the rubble. >> you have to go outside. >> reporter: outside, smoke pouring out of shattered windows as people raced away. >> there we were when it exploded behind us. if we were at the -- at the check-in, we exploded, too. >> reporter: at least ten dead here, and more than 100 injured, including nine americans. mormon missionaries richard norby, joseph empey and mason wells from utah, and an american air force lieutenant colonel traveling back home with his family. but the horror was still unfolding. 9:11 am, just an hour after the airport explosion, seven miles away another suicide bomb goes off near the offices of the european union.
this time in a packed metro car, as it was leaving the station. in the dark tunnel, passengers climbed out of train cars. the terrified screams of a child. the path to safety down the dimly-lit tracks. at least 21 people dead. more than 100 wounded here, too. and at 4:19 p.m., eight hours after the terror began, isis claimed responsibility. brussels tonight , a city gripped by fear and uncertainty. >> and alex marquardt with us live again this half hour from brussels. alex, you told us at 6:30, the city largely shut down tonight. what do we know about the subway systems there, and the airport, of course, which had been locked down today for quite some time. >> reporter: david, the belgian authorities are trying as hard as they can to get the public transportation system back up and running. the metro system tonight still shut down. the airport tomorrow will still be shut down. as will schools all across brussels. parents keeping their kids at home. david?
>> alex marquardt leading off this half hour, as well. alex, thank you. as we reported earlier, the terror attacks in brussels may have been triggered by the capture of the most wanted man in europe. we showed you heavily-armed it police nabbing the final suspect in the paris terror attacks, wounding him in the raid, and then interrogating him. abc's chief foreign correspondent terry moran showing us this half hour how easy it is to get through the city. he didn't find much security and was able to get right to the center of brussels. he's back with us live tonight. and terry, this has been one of the chief criticisms there, that it's very easy to get in and out of that city and in and out of that country. >> reporter: it is easy to get around this city, even given these attacks today, and getting in and out of this country, into europe, without borders, is also very, very easy. the problem for belgium is that they are way behind the terrorists. there are so many safehouses and depots and networks that hid salah abdeslam, who was arrested last friday, as you point out, for four months, right under the
noses of belgian authorities, that it shows just how far behind the authorities here are. they know they've got their work cut out for them. they've toughened the laws. they're trying to crack down, but right now, people here have a much more urgent question, given the weakness of the government -- what's coming next? david? >> all right, terry moran with us live from belgium tonight. terry, thank you. and among the survivors i spoke with today, a pregnant woman who was in the airport, her husband lying on top of her, moments after the explosions. i spoke with her a short time ago. >> we heard an explosion, and we thought something was going on and the debris started falling on us. >> pieces of the ceiling were falling down on you? >> yeah, i mean, the debris was falling on us from the roof, we thought the roof was going to collapse. >> you're pregnant. this is your first pregnancy. and it was your husband's instinct to try to protect you from the falling debris? >> yeah, so, he immediately ran to me and he grabbed me and he kind of tried to cover me, because in his head, we discussed later, he thought that
there's probably still gunmen around. >> can you describe for me the scene inside for the other passengers who were there? how terrifying this was? >> yeah, i'm -- i'm -- i was very, very shocked, because in a really strange way, i was extremely calm and alert, and, like, it was an out of body experience, because everybody was running in different directions, each single person, running in different directions, sobbing. >> we're really glad that you're okay and that that baby is okay. >> thank you so much. it is really a relief, and our heart really goes out to all the other people who have been injured, even slightly. >> sneha talking with us just a short time ago, early in her pregnancy. she and her husband, okay tonight. we're going to turn to the americans injured in the attacks in brussels. three mormon missionaries with from utah among them. they were there at the airport to see someone off, and tonight, all three are at hospitals. one of them, already surviving a close call at another terror attack, the boston bombings.
abc's clayton sandell now with the americans injured in belgium. >> reporter: those three mormon missionaries seriously hurt in the blast, richard norby, joseph empey and mason wells, are from utah. they were at the airport this morning to see off a fellow missionary, also injured, 20-year-old fanny clain of france. wells is 19. he was burned and hit by shrapnel, but able to call his parents today from his hospital bed. >> but your eyes are okay? >> yeah, but my right hand is also kind of badly burned. >> he was extremely close to the blast. words can't describe the joy and the relief that we felt to hear his voice. >> reporter: empey is 20. his injuries include second and third degree burns. norby is 66 and attends this church in utah. remarkably, this is the third terror attack for mason wells. he was only a block away from the boston marathon bombing. wells was also in france last november when terrorists attacked paris.
>> i just have to think that he was prepared in some way to go through this. >> reporter: and david, all nine injured americans are expected to survive. the u.s. state department says so far, they don't believe any americans have been killed, but they are still trying to account for all u.s. citizens and government employees. david? >> clayton sandell with us this half hour. clayton, thank you. and next, to the high anxiety here at home and a more visible show of force tonight. in times square here in new york city, armed police officers standing guard at this hour. abc's chief justice correspondent pierre thomas now on the lone wolves. we asked the fbi, how many of them are being monitored right now here in the u.s.? >> reporter: right now, the fbi continues surveillance on dozens of isis sympathizers thought most likely to act out on short notice without command and control from the group. most targeting isis supporters radicalized online through social media. for those suspects receiving most scrutiny, 24-hour surveillance, often requiring dozens of agents. >> they may actually go and knock on their door and shake the bushes, so to speak, to make
sure that they know that they are being watched. >> reporter: and while officials in the u.s. don't believe there are sophisticated terror cells like those in europe, over the past two years alone, at least 103 americans have been charged with trying to join isis, or suspected of supporting the group in some way. of those identified, 82 are men, 16 women. half, 52 suspects, are aged 18 to 25. ten teenagers. just recently in san bernardino, that killer couple allegedly swore allegiance to isis before gunning down 14 people. authorities' worst fear? the couple was hiding in plain sight. as one of the killer's coworkers told our david muir. >> if somebody had asked you before yesterday, if he was a friend -- >> i believe so. >> reporter: so, tonight, u.s. law enforcement officials are pouring over the recent intelligence, looking for any sign of a threat here at home. and in some cases, some of the suspects of the fbi's radar may have agents knocking on their doors to warn them they're being watched. david?
>> pierre thomas, live in our washington bureau tonight. pierre, thank you. >> i want to bring in matt olsen, former director of the national counterterrorism center, who is also with us live tonight. and you heard what pierre reported right there. for 24-hour surveillance only of some of these lone wolves, some of the suspects they're watching around the united states, it could take perhaps dozens of agents. it almost sounds overwhelming. >> well, it is. what we don't have here is the same problem they have in europe. they have thousands of foreign fighters who have gone to syria and returned to those countries, which really is overwhelming for the security services in places like brussels and paris. >> so, what do you do, matt, in the meantime, if you can't have 24-hour surveillance, which we all know is the reality here, how do you keep these attacks from happening? you know, many of these suspects, they believe, were right there in the neighborhoods that had been searched in belgium. >> you know, the key, david, is good intelligence. you need to have surveillance, you need to have informants. the best way to stop an attack like this is to know about it before it happens. it's very difficult to protect
vulnerable targets like a train station. >> just difficult pictures to look at there from the subway, too, today. matt, our thanks to you, as well, as we continue with these bombings at the brussels airport, it rattled nerves here at home. at the orlando airport today, this plane arriving from brussels. we told you earlier, it was met by police cars. everyone going through an extra security check, because of where that jet was coming from. but today's bombings taking place outside the secure area, in brussels, where families were leaving off their loved ones and saying good-bye. they were simply lining up for their tickets. and so, abc's david kerley on what, if anything, can be done here. >> reporter: tonight, part of a terminal at denver evacuated, a security scare. in orlando, that jet from brussels isolated when it landed. all this, the anxiety after the terrorist attacks. on motorcycles, armed patrol and four-legged bomb sniffers, airports all across the u.s. responded to the brussels attacks with more police. but the bombings in a terminal, just like these, are leaving some travelers worried. >> we had a little bit of
trepidation about traveling today. >> it's scary. it's very scary. >> reporter: with the airport shut down, the airspace over brussels cleared, as jets diverted and flights were canceled. this is a completely unsecured area, always has been, right? >> completely unsecured. >> reporter: before the security checkpoints here in the u.s., terminals are considered soft targets, with only some police presence. so, is this a risk we have to live with? >> we have clearly entered a period of new normal, where we have to be concerned about a much broader range o of attacks. >> reporter: homeland security announced today that tsa will tighten security, but tsa is not responsible for the overall security at airports, just these checkpoints. interestingly, the head of tsa was actually landing in brussels around the time of the explosions this morning, david. he was taken to a secure area. >> that's just incredible. and, of course, the larger question looming is, what can you do at ticket counters?
you can't secure everything at the airport. david, thank you for that report tonight. and, of course, isis taking responsibility for the terror attacks today, as the military battle against isis rages on. u.s. and coalition forces taking on the islamic state at its roots. american fighter jets taking off around the clock, targeting sites in four countries now. abc's chief global affairs correspondent martha raddatz just back from the region, and she shows us tonight what she saw first-hand. >> reporter: the air strikes have been constant. from the sea, from the land. >> we're out here to take out isis, so, it doesn't matter where they're at, we're going to eliminate that threat. >> reporter: surveillance drones and cold war-era spy planes patrolling the skies to help locate targets. the ground war, too, has been more effective. isis losing 40% of its territory, says the pentagon, but there are estimates that 30,000 isis fighters are still spread throughout the region. >> thank you, sir, have a safe flight. >> reporter: we tracked one night make from start to finish
aboard the uss truman. f-18s flying over syria to destroy an oil pipeline, a revenue source for isis. >> three, two, one. >> reporter: we met with the pilots on the flight line seconds after returning safely to the deck. >> it was not exactly routine. but we got the results we wanted. >> reporter: the u.s. says intelligence has improved in the military fight, especially with more u.s. troops backing up iraqi troops. and, david, while the pentagon says that isis is weaker and on the defensive, the pentagon is the first to say that defeating isis will take more than military might. david? >> martha raddatz, back from the region tonight. martha, thank you. and there is still much more ahead on this special hour-long edition of "world news tonight." after the terror attacks in brussels today, the terror investigation here at home, after san bernardino. how did the terror suspects plan their attack overseas, and how did they communicate right here at home? there are new developments tonight involving the iphone at the center of the investigation
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next tonight here, as america honors the victims of those attacks in belgium today, here at home, there are new developments tonight after the terror attack here in the united states, in san bernardino. the fbi now saying it may not need apple's help after all to unlock that encrypted iphone belonging to one of the shooters. abc's neal karlinsky on whether the fbi will break into that phone, and the bigger issue -- how do you cover the conversations of these terrorists before the attacks? >> reporter: tonight, the hunt is on to dissect every moment of these three possible terror suspect's lives. a search that will run straight through their cell phones, as law enforcement struggles to uncover their digital footprints. investigators faced the same challenge last year in paris. there, uncovering a huge stash of disposable cell phones. many activated only one day before the attacks.
and back here in the u.s., investigators continue to struggle to unravel the iphone used by san bernardino shooter syed farook. tonight, in a bold about-face, the justice department now says it may not need apple after all, putting the brakes on its landmark court battle in the 11th hour, and telling the judge, "an outside party demonstrated to the fbi this past weekend a possible method for unlocking the phone." apple has fought the government's attempts to force it to weaken iphone security so investigators can break in. >> we have a responsibility to help you protect your data and protect your privacy. >> reporter: but it's not just apple. there are a number of encrypted third party messages apps known to be used by terrorists, and law enforcement worldwide is just struggling to keep pace. david? >> neal karlinsky from california tonight. neal, thank you. when we come back, the race
for the white house here, and the voting under way at this hour. fighting terror, a top priority in the race for president, as we all know, as voters now cast ballots in three states tonight. donald trump, hillary clinton, the front-runners. and later, what's being done at the eiffel tower and at ground zero here in new york, as we honor the victims in belgium. you can't predict... thrket. but at t. rowe price, we can help guide your investments through good times and bad. for over 75 years, our clients have relied on us to bring our best thinking to their investments so in a variety of market conditions... you can feel confident... ...in our experience. call a t. rowe price retirement specialist or your advisor ...to see how we can help make the most of your retirement savings. t. rowe price. invest with confidence.
we should note tonight that voters in three states are going to the polls. republicans and democrats weighing in in those three states. they include, utah, idaho, and, of course, donald trump and hillary clinton clashing over how to keep america safe today. trump calling for methods that go beyond waterboarding. clinton saying torture does not work. senator ted cruz with his own solution, patrols of muslim neighborhoods here in the u.s. senator bernie sanders calling that not only wrong, but unconstitutional. they are also voting in arizona. when we come back here on a tuesday night, the tributes in light. the incredible images coming in at this hour, as the world sends a message to the people of brussels. we'll be right back.
finally tonight here, on this hour-long edition of "world news tonight," the global show of solidarity in the wake of the brussels attacks. the world trade center lit up tonight, and the simple words going viral across the world. here's abc's david wright. >> reporter: tonight, at the eiffel tower in paris, at the brandenburg gate in berlin and the trevi fountain in rome, black, yellow and red. solidarity from cities that have been there, saying, sadly, welcome to the club.
a club that already has too many members. in this cartoon, the battered little man holding the sign asks all the others, "can you make a little place for me?" tonight, they did, at vigils and memorials worldwide. terror is not the only result of violence such as this. there's togetherness, too. strangers united. comforting each other. deploring an act of hate. david wright, abc news, washington. >> the world tonight honoring the victims. i'll see you tomorrow night. good night. >> you almost think that would never happen. you watch thing s
speration. >> in brussels this evening, hundreds are gathering and bringing flowers, candles and messages of hope. good evening, i'm dan ashley. >> i'm ama daetz. >> isis has taken responsibility for the deadly attacks at the brussels airport and subway station this, is video showing the chaotic scene. 31 people were killed and 250 injured, including nine americans. a manhunt is underway for the attackers. police believe those men walked into the airport at the height of rush hour and outside of the check ti check point. three americans were injured, one of them, mason wells survived terrorist attacks in paris and boston.
>> this is a travel warning for all of europe. the entire continent. the americans are advised to be cautious and says people need to be vigilant before easter weekend. security is tightened throughout the bay area in attack in brussels. armed coast guard boats are visibly patrolling. their presence is amplified because of the terrorist attacks. and kathy johnson sent us this picture from the lark spur ferry. now, you might notice a more visible police presence, including officers with bomb-sniffing dogs. so far, u.s. officials say there
are no credible threats against targets in america. homeland security works with transit agencies from coast to coast. some passengers are uneasy. >> gives me a little fear. i think we have better security. i hope so. >> in unlick transportation, you feel more vulnerable. >> sheriff deputies patrolled the light rail system and buses and urge you to call if you see anything suspicious during your commute. >> pray for belgium, we are not afraid. people wrote messages of hope outside of the stock exchange building in brussels and in san francisco, a similar tribute is being held at city >> city hall will be lit up in red, yellow and black. you can see members of the
belgian club, showing solidarity. they say they want people to know they will not be stopped by fear. a lot of people have family and friends who live and work in brussels. they woke up to calls and texts, alerting them about what happened. >> i want to understand what happened there. i think the only way to really understand is to write down something, reading news, watching tv to understand what's happening there. >> you're processing it right now? >> i'm trying. i try. >> i have family and good friends that live there, and in the area where everything happened. so, i'm out here, showing my support as i can. being far away and everything. just to show people we care.
>> there will bethey tell me th thousand members here in san francisco, and some of them are very sorry to be so far from home, away from friends and family, they also say they're extremely grateful to have those group of friends here, in san francisco. as belgians mourn, they're joined by local muslims expressing their horror over the terrorist attacks. chris nguyen is live in san jose with the story. chris? >> reporter: and dan, both communities are very close-knit. each are dealing with pain, and sadness, but for different reasons. from his silicon valley office, he takes a moment to reflect. >> you see images of a destroyed terminal. it's just unbelievable to just
see what happened there. >> reporter: this morning a moment of worry for this brussels native. >> my dad was traveling to london for business today. and luckily, he decided to take the train this morning, sort of r: bay area muslim leaders were quick to say the terrorists are not representative of their faith. >> they have their own desires, political or whatever. islam has nothing to do with this. >> reporter: the backlash is beginning. republican presidential candidate ted cruz is calling for heightened patrols of muslim neighborhoods in america saying the u.s. needs to protect it's borders. >> it is time for us to implement serious vetting and should not be allowing anyone to come to this country we cannot vet to make sure that they're not radical islamic terrorism. >> reporter: others say it's important not to rush to judgment. >> islam wholly rejects all
forms of terrorism. >> we want to continue to make sure people who are trying to get away from violence and terror continue to fee welcomew. >> reporter: he's visiting his family in brussels this weekend. a trip that will hold more meaning now than ever before. the tsa is sending extra security to major airports in response to the brussels attacks. what happened there goes beyond belgium's borders. you can drive to paris in three and a half hours. and today, at sfo, abc7 news reporter vic lee found visitors from paris, stunned by what happened to their neighbors. >> reporter: the sun was just rising at brussels international airport when darkness took over. the attack at a terminal no
different than this one. today, more police. some with dogs. on this morning a united flight just arrived from paris. larry was waiting for his in laws to clear customs. >> it's a very sad thing that happened and does not speak well for the goodness of humanity. >> we're in the city during the istanbul bombing. just that part of the world is -- it's tragic what's happening there. >> reporter: some passengers didn't know about the attacks. we were the first to tell farik fatonn. >> my dad is sick. i check him out a lot in paris. >> reporter: this couple says the terrorists are making their mark in europe. >> we're seeing impact. the security is stronger. >> more fear of foreigners. >> possibly more fear.
>> reporter: many said they're not going to lettererists dictate their lives. >> i'll be careful but going to live my life. if it's my time, it's going to happen. >> reporter: today, warm home comings and embraces made insanity seem distant and unreal. sadly, they are real. >> you can share this image with your friends on facebook. we do have more, including this show of support around the world. and the best of human kindness in brussels, how belgians are turning to social media to help stranded travellers. finding eviction, residents in a yellow tag building want to move back in though their homes are on a sliding hillside. i'm spencer christian. a warming trend will carry us into the weekend. will it last? the accu-weather forecast is
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tributes for brussels are pouring in. this cartoon shows france mourning with belgium. on the bottom, the datesrrorist as today's date. and renowned buildings around the world are bathed in the colors of the belgian flag tonight. all showing solidarity. you see 1 world trade center displayed in belgian colors tonight. brussels residents living near airports and metro stations are helping stranded travellers, opening their homes and offering spare bedrooms. people are using #opendoor #i want to help and even residents
in london and barcelona are helping. belgians are posting where they plan to drive for those in need of transportation. stay with us for the latest updates by down loading our free news app. residents of a pacifica apartment building are appealing to the city to let them back into their homes. pacifica yellow tagged 310 esplanade in january. two other buildings were knocked down. the city manager plans to ask the city council to up hold the decision for the safety of the public. >> it feels safe here. 13 other tenants believe this is safe. there is no change on the bluff since the 25th of january. they man to appeal the notice tomorrow, citing there
was no emergency or danger of the bluff collapsing on any kind of large scale. time to turn to spencer christian for a check on the weather. >> it's glorious outside. >> it's the first week of spring and easter weekend approaches. we have sunny skies across the day evening, and let'sn this move along and give you a view. this one from our -- several views. this one from emeryville looking at bright western skies. 61 in oakland. 60 in mountain view. 55 in half moon bay. check out this view. blue skies, traffic moving nicely. 61 in santa rosa. 60 in fairfield and concord. and one more look at the weather
is calm, i should say. we've got rough surf. wave heights elevated 11-13 feet and could get higher as the surf is rough and large breakers are a possibility. this expires in the morning. another live view looking at blue skies over the bay. and we may see patchy fog, otherwise, sunny skies, warming trend continues into the weekend which is a good thing and will be mild for easter. looks like sunny skies going into the weekend and perhaps lasting throughout the weekend. for the week ahead, san jose is the indicator of our high temperature trend. average temperatures, 67 degrees, dropping off but still remaining above average, then, further monday, tuesday, and
cooling next week. over night, patchy fog cool around the bay and coast. tomorrow, sunny skies and mild, high temperatures from about 60s on the coast to mid and upper 60s around the bay and upper 60s to near 70 inland. we'll see high temperatures in mid-70s inland on thursday, low 70s friday, back to mid-70s saturday. remains sunny and mild sun. the sunny is happy about that. but clouds increase early next week. temperatures dropping off monday and tuesday and there is a slight chance of rain monday, but it's just too early to call. >> okay. >> that is going to be a tired bunny he's not got lots of energy. >> changing the game. advice to thousands of women
professional business women of california conference was held today. changing the game was the title of the gathering. >> we love her. please join me. welcome a true gamewilliams. >>heryl introduced venus williams who came to offer advice for people that want to get to the top of their game. >> for me, change is crucial in a match. it's never -- things aren't always going to be able to work. have you to change, change, change. have a new game plan. >> williams was a key note speaker at the event that focuses on the advancement of women. there were discussions including how professional women can
empower girls in technology, led by kristin zee. one panelist is a senior in high school, now into programming. >> i feel having an open mind is probably what made a difference for me in high school. >> many agree the success depends on the advice of their mentors. >> nothing is difficult if you're passionate about it. i've been passionate about baring witness to the world. >> reporter: another way is exposing girls to science and technology programs. >> there are stem opportunities and there is college bound girls. we're taking nine girls for a college tour. >> reporter: the conference has been instrumental in rewriting rules of the business world.
in san francisco, abc7 news. >> we're proud of cheryl jenning jennings cheryl has been part of the conference for many years. congratulations to cheryl. our dear friend, and colleague. >> abc7 news was at chrissy field as annie leibowitz showed off her new exhibit. that presented women in all aspects in society. >> it looks like work from progress because it's appropriate there is never going to be >> gloria steinham is one of those photographered. so is facebook cheryl sandberg.
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we're 10 days from d-day. the 49ers must trade or must have by april 1. if you believe the general manager, he's staying. he said today the owners meetings that the team is quote, nowhere near a trade and not received formal offers. kaep asked for a trade, but his value has been diminished and there appeared to be few suitors. st. mary's in the quarter finals. gales led by 11. but the crusaders in the second half in a 16-0 run. st. mary's 31, 13.
and they rushed the courts, advancing to their first semi finals, 60-44, the final. congrats to mike montgomery, inducted into the national collegiate hall of fame, with 677 wins at the time of his retirement in 2014. 50 years of cold war seemed to vanish. cuba hosted the tampa bay rays. president obama was there alongside his family, second batter of the game, brad miller a liner to middle. raul santos matches the match. the big bomb from james loamy in the fourth. the rays win by 4-1. giant and white sox in the
fifth. brandon belt, aloha, 4-3, giants. jimmy raulin a giants lost. cal taking on usc in women's beach volleyball. right there is the captain of the bears squad, second set. she goes up for the spike. and cory provides much-needed athle athletism to the sports department. >> our coverage of the attack on brussels continues. international manhunt for the man in white. a suspected bomber in today'sat. officials say this individual
♪ this is "jeopardy!" today's contestants are a former writer and high-school english teacher from decatur, georgia... a u.s. air force munitions officer originally from canton, new york... and our returning champion, an adjunct physics instructor and stay-at-home mom from des moines, iowa... [ applause ] and now here is the host of "jeopardy!" -- alex trebek! thanks, johnny. thank you, ladies and gentlemen. to start today, a few words of explanation about what happened at the end of yesterday's program.
when we went into final jeopardy!, so he could not lose the game in final, but he could be tied. and he was a little worried about having to deal with a tiebreaker clue, so he risked the minimum -- $1. and he was incorrect in final, and he lost by $1 to melissa. let's go to work now in the "jeopardy!" round. and here are your categories. notice the "c" in quotation marks. melissa. let's do it's potpourri, "c"? for $200.