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tv   ABC World News With David Muir  ABC  April 12, 2016 5:30pm-6:01pm PDT

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sze. >> and i'm dan ashley for sandhya, michael finney, all of us here, we appreciate your tonight, donald trump, one-on-one. after calling hillary clinton's life "one big lie." we ask him, what does he mean? and we ask about his photos over the years with hillary clinton. also tonight, the terrifying storm slamming parts of this country. parents huddled with their children, protecting them from crashing glass. >> holy cow. the super bowl champ killed. and tonight here, the new surveillance video showing a car accident. and what else it might reveal. the sentencing outrage tonight. this police officer caught on dash cam video, shooting an unarmed driver, given probation. and an abc news exclusive tonight. my interview with professor stephen hawking. after his big announcement, joining forces with a russian entrepreneur, showing us the tiny spaceship in my hand there that they say will usher in
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interstellar travel. good evening and it's great to have you with us here on a tuesday night. and we begin with the race for the white house, and the fierce battle for new york. but donald trump is looking beyond his republican opponents. trump taking aim at hillary clinton, with a new line of attack. saying, quote, "everything about her is a lie." we met up with trump today, asking what's behind those words? and how does he explain the one-time smiles with mrs. clinton? the invite to his wedding? abc's jonathan karl with the one-on-one tonight. >> reporter: from donald trump, a sweeping new line of attack against hillary clinton. >> remember this. her whole life has been one big lie. it's been one big lie. a big, fat, beautiful lie. it's been a terrible, terrible lie. everything about her is a lie. >> reporter: we asked trump about that backstage before his
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rally in rome, new york. you said her whole life has been one big, fat beautiful lie. what did you mean? >> well, if you look at whitewater, if you look at all of the different things she's gone through, you look at so much of what's going on and now you look at the e-mail situation, her life is a big lie, and people know it. >> reporter: did you think that back when you -- i mean, you posted photos with her, you had her at your wedding. >> i get along with everybody. when i was a businessman, i got along with everybody, jon. i was very proud of that fact. i could get along with anybody. >> reporter: mrs. clinton also seems to be gearing up for a clinton versus trump general election. her latest ad aiming at trump, not bernie sanders. >> with so much at stake, she's the one tough enough to stop trump. >> reporter: but trump still needs to get past ted cruz, and now, he's accusing the republican party of letting cruz try to steal the nomination. >> the republican national committee, they should be ashamed of themselves for allowing this kind of crap to happen. >> reporter: but the republican chairman says the delegate rules trump complains about were set a long time ago.
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he said that these rules were set last year, there's nothing mysterious, nothing new. >> it's totally mysterious. in fact, the people that are running it don't even know about it. and then they put out all sorts of tweets and then they withdraw the tweets. no, it's a rigged system. >> reporter: but there are rules. were you unprepared, you and your team, for this? you're not a professional politician. >> no, i'm not. no, i'm not. >> reporter: were you just not ready for this process? >> no, i was ready for a democratic race, meaning, you know, democracy. and this is not democracy. this is not democracy at its finest. >> reporter: cruz today mocked trump's complaints, comparing him to a mobster. >> donald needs to stop threatening the voters. he needs to stop threatening the delegates. he is not a mobster. >> reporter: one person trump won't be facing at the convention in cleveland is house speaker paul ryan, who sparked speculation with this slick video last week that he could emerge as the republican nominee. today, he called a press conference to say no way. >> to be the president, you should actually run for it. i chose not to do this. therefore, i should not be
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considered, period, end of story. >> reporter: now, trump is starting to look ahead to picking a running mate. i asked him about his recent comments that he could consider wisconsin governor scott walker or even senator marco rubio. >> i like a lot of people that were on that stage. we started with 18 and now we're down to myself and two leftovers, and we'll see what happens. >> and jon karl with us live in upstate new york tonight. donald trump not ruling out picking marco rubio or scott walker as vp picks, jon, as you heard, after brutally taking them on in the primary. what are they saying about that tonight? >> reporter: well, marco rubio has said he's not interested in being anybody's running mate. when scott walker was asked about the prospect of being trump's running mate, he called it almost breathtaking. but the one thing he didn't do, david, was rule it out. >> all right, jonathan karl with donald trump today. jon, thank you. now, to the dramatic pictures coming in at this hour of a dangerous and powerful storm. parents huddling with their children, as hail exploded through the windows. the ominous clouds rolling in over wiley, texas, unleashing
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giant hail. coming down with such force, you could see it bouncing off the ground there. blowing out the windows of this house. shattering car windows. and it was terrifying for the families caught in it. abc's phillip mena is north of dallas tonight. >> oh, my gosh! >> reporter: terrifying storms blasting up to softball-sized hail. families running for cover outside dallas. >> get in there. find the cat. >> reporter: donna ruth cole getting her son to safety as giant hailstones shatter windows. >> i was a little bit worried, but i didn't have any clue it was going to be to that magnitude. >> so scared. >> it's okay, i'm with you. >> reporter: john cavallo covering his daughter in a towel, getting to an interior room. glass exploding nearby. >> that's the moment when you know, oh, my god, something's really going on here. >> reporter: tonight, that same living room, shredded. damaging winds extending to arkansas. and lightning sparking a fire at
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a church in el dorado. and this is all that's left of the church, burned to the ground and reduced to rubble. the storms also bringing flooding overnight to mississippi. >> that might be a totaled car. >> reporter: but by far, texas was worst hit. sarah correa and her daughter trapped in their car out in the open. >> and then the back window just completely shattered through. it was the scariest thing i've ever been through. >> reporter: daughter addison's carseat covered with hail. thankfully, both are okay. david, here in north texas, they are still assessing the mess. two hailstorms last month already did a billion dollars in damage. and peak season is just getting under way. david? >> phillip mena in texas for us. phillip, thank you. and our weather team telling us tonight, more storms are firing up at this hour. fierce wind and heavy rain overnight and there could be a rough morning commute from houston to new orleans. we're tracking it through "gma" in the morning. a warming trend across much of the east for the rest of the week. now, to the breaking news at this hour, after a super bowl champ was killed.
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the case of former nfl star will smith. police now say smith had a loaded pistol inside his car when he was shot, adding, there is no evidence that it was fired. it comes as new surveillance tonight may shed new light on what happened in the moments leading up to the shooting. abc's ryan smith is in new orleans. >> reporter: late breaking news. new orleans police saying in a statement, the loaded handgun in nfl star will smith's car was a .9 millimeter, which had not been fired. police also saying they found a loaded gun in hayes' car, in addition to the one they say he used to gun down smith. tonight, that new video obtained by abc news may help clear up the murky details surrounding the deadly shooting of former nfl star will smith. this surveillance footage provided by a restaurant two blocks from the shooting captured just minutes before gunfire erupted. a car matching the description of smith's suv rear ends a hummer resembling the vehicle of the alleged gunman, cardell hayes.
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then, as the hummer appears to pull over, the suv speeds off. seconds later, the hummer appears to follow. hayes' lawyer saying his client was not the instigator of the road rage incident. >> my client trailed behind this person in an effort to get their license plate number. my client also called 911. >> reporter: hayes' attorney claims it was during that 911 call when the accident occurred. police say an argument ensued, and that hayes then shot smith in the back and torso. now behind bars, hayes' defense suggesting someone else was posing the threat. are you saying that your client felt threatened by the presence of something smith had or someone in his party had? >> everybody out there felt threatened. >> reporter: by smith? >> by someone other than mr. hayes. >> reporter: we called the police department about the new video. they have not commented. fans remembering smith with this memorial. as for hayes, if convicted of second degree murder, he faces life in prison. david? >> ryan smith in new orleans for us. thanks, ryan.
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next, to the new fears over the zika virus, right here in the u.s. just 24 hours after the cdc said zika here in this country will be, quote, scarier than we initially thought. tonight, the map. where they're most concerned. they believe mosquitos that spread the disease could reach up to 30 states, more than the 12 they originally thought. and this evening, abc's steve osunsami takes us right to the cdc in atlanta, to ask why they're so concerned. and we ask, why is there a funding fight in washington? is the u.s. prepared? >> reporter: tonight, authorities at the cdc tell us they're worried about what's happening in puerto rico. they believe hundreds of infants like these, with smaller brains, who will need lifelong care, could soon be born to infected mothers. every day, ty learn something new, and it's not good. besides birth defects and smaller heads, babies are being born premature and blind. health officials are racing to prevent an outbreak here in the u.s., working with states like florida on mosquito control, and warning travelers to cover up.
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and pressuring congress to release $1.9 billion in emergency money that the president requested in february. >> we're in a situation with a lot of unknowns. there really isn't any time to spare. >> reporter: and it's not just women. men can get sick, too. the virus attacks brain cells and can cause neurological damage. and they're seeing cases where a man, bitten by a mosquito, ends up passing the virus to a woman through sexual contact. health authorities here say they are already planning to put together response teams that will fly to locations in the u.s. as soon as they find any transmissions here. david? >> steve osunsami at the cdc today for us. steve, thank you. overseas tonight, and to brussels now. a new image this evening of that key suspect in the paris terror attacks. salah abdeslam, held in a high security prison, waiting to be sent back to france. guards reportedly checking up on him eight times an hour. abdeslam was arrested in brussles just days before the attacks there. and tonight, word two more suspects now under arrest, accused of renting a hideout for
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the bombers. back here at home tonight, and to the outrage at this hour after a police officer's sentencing. this dash cam video just released, showing him coming alongside a car after a chase, sticking his gun in the window there, and you see him firing. the driver, who was 68 and unarmed, did not survive. tonight, that officer has now been sentenced to probation. here's abc's linsey davis. >> reporter: this is the dash cam footage authorities refused to release for more than two years. then 25-year-old police officer justin craven giving chase to this chrysler sebring driven by 68-year-old ernest satterwhite, as he winds around back roads until he finally pulls into his driveway. craven immediately approaches the car, gun drawn. here you see satterwhite's hands, right before the officer opens fire, killing him. craven says the suspect grabbed his gun. but satterwhite's lawyer says he simply raised his hands in surprise. police say satterwhite's blood alcohol content was almost twice the legal limit.
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a grand jury refused to indict craven for manslaughter, but charged him with a lesser felony. he ultimately pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor, sentenced monday to probation and community service. >> he got probation, no house arrest. he's pretty much free to go live his life. >> reporter: quite a different outcome from this case, also in south carolina. >> get out of the car! >> reporter: this former state trooper was charged with one felony count of assault and battery, and faces up to 20 years in prison. and his victim didn't die. in satterwhite's case, his family settled a lawsuit last year for $1.2 million, but some say that officer got away with murder. david? >> linsey davis. linsey, thank you. and next tonight, to your money here. we're still on the trail, getting answers over how your tax dollars are being spent. abc's mary bruce, tracking your money this time, and many of you might be surprised about where it's going now. >> reporter: this is how your tax dollars are being spent. >> walk forward. forward. >> reporter: studying how an
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alligator walks? listening to birds after they've had a drink? analyzing the mating habits of goldfish? one study looks at the biometrics of why walking with coffee can cause it to spill. their solution? it helps to use a lid. republican senator jeff flake wants to put a lid on what he considers wasteful spending. >> you wonder, you know, what they were drinking when they decided that this ought to be studies. >> reporter: but scientists are defending their research. the goldfish study aims to understand how sensory systems work. the coffee research takes a broader look at low viscosity liquid dynamics. remember, this is science. congress allocates bulk funding to preeminent research organizations, who, in turn, decide which projects to fund. flake says that's part of the problem. >> if we had more transparency, more accountability, i think they'd be less prone to spend money on what makes a goldfish sexy. >> reporter: but david, it's not as if lawmakers are clamoring to review thousands of grants, and these scientific organizations
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say you simply never know where the next big breakthrough will come from. david? >> all right, studying goldfish and spilling coffee. mary bruce tonight. you'll stay on it. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this tuesday. the grandmother on her way to visit her grandchildren, stranded nine days in the desert. look at this. the rescue, after something that grandmother did, right there. the search team spotting her plea for help. news on her condition tonight, and, of course, a lesson for us all. also, the breaking headline this evening about bill cosby's wife. her team arguing the deposition questions for her were offensive. the judge now ruling on whether she'll have to continue to answer. and the abc news exclusive. my interview tonight with professor stephen hawking. his groundbreaking work celebrated in "the theory of everything" there. well, tonight, he's with us, along with the russian entrepreneur and their tiny spaceship. they show it, it fits right in my hand. will it launch interstellar travel? you've got to hear this. ellar travel? travel? you've got to hear this. ut my w. ...what we're building together...
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abc's clayton sandell on what she did that saved her. >> reporter: 72-year-old ann rodgers was driving to phoenix to visit her grandkids, when she and her dog got lost, somewhere in the wilderness of eastern arizona. >> there was no cell phone communication, no people coming by. >> reporter: so, on day one, they set out on foot to get a better cell signal and call for help. not a single clue until day nine. this past saturday, when rodgers' dog is spotted, and the search is back in high gear. >> i wrote help with big white sticks and rocks. i need food badly. >> reporter: finally, they find her. >> when they landed, i was sitting there, sobbing. and the officer came over and just held me while i sobbed. and let me know that my dog was safe, too. >> reporter: she tells rescuers, she and her dog survived all that time by drinking pond water and eating plants. and david, after all that, rodgers was taken to a hospital, where she was treated for
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exposure to the elements, but was released that same night, and today, we understand she was already back out for a hike. david? >> all right, we're glad she's okay. clayton, thank you. when we come back here tonight, news this evening about liza minnelli and her ex-husband. also, the judge's new ruling about bill cosby's wife, who said the questions were offensive in the deposition. will she have to continue now? and, the pickup truck crash test. the one truck in america that came out on top. we'll be right back. the water. or power sources. it's the people. american workers. they build world-class products. and that builds communities. and a better future. for all of us. because making something in america means so much, to so many. weathertech. proudly made in america.
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music producer david gest, ex-husband of liza minnelli, found dead today in a hotel in london. the two were married for five years. david gest was 62. the safest pickup truck in america. authorities say the ford f-150, the only full size truck to ace the crash tests, earning a top rating from the insurance industry. more on our website. when we come back, our exclusive, my interview with professor stephen hawking. his big announcement about interstellar travel. you've got to see this. this. ♪ every auto insurance policy has a number. but not every insurance company understands the life behind it. those who have served our nation. have earned the very best service in return. ♪ usaa. we know what it means to serve. get an auto insurance quote and see
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russian entrepreneur yuri milner and renowned professor stephen hawking and their plan to invest in a tiny spaceship that could launch interstellar travel. and right after, professor hawking exclusively with us. we gave hawking, who communicates with a computer, a heads up about what we'd be asking. it's an ambitious plan, to build tiny spaceships, nano-crafts, that could one day travel beyond the planets, to the nearest star system. catapulting us into the interstellar age. do you have the spacecraft with you? >> i do. >> reporter: can i look at it? >> sure. >> reporter: he shows me the size. a spacecraft one day powered by light beams. so, this is it? it doesn't look like a space shuttle or "voyager." >> the ultimate spacecraft is going to be about the size of this, maybe quite a bit lighter and having much more functionality. >> reporter: it's pretty light to begin with. and right beside him, one of the smartest minds in the world,
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professor stephen hawking, whose groundbreaking work was celebrated in "the theory of everything." in your mind, knowing what you know already, what do you expect to find, things that would help us on earth, or is this just an intellectual pursuit? >> the rapid progress of technology for space exploration has improved people's lives in the past. so, it would not be surprising if it brought benefits. >> reporter: do you have any reason to believe that we'll find other intelligent life out there? and will it be at a place where we can communicate with it, should we communicate with it? >> it is unlikely that there happens to be intelligent life in our nearest star system. >> reporter: but he added, just being able to explore a neighboring star system and to send images back would make history. as hawking tries to inspire the next generation, we asked him about the generations he's already inspired. i want to ask you about "the simpsons." >> stephen hawking! >> the world's smartest man.
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>> reporter: of course, the hollywood movie that so many of us have watched based on your life. how does it feel to be a pop culture icon? >> i won't feel like a true pop culture icon until i've been on the kardashians. >> reporter: be careful what you wish for. we see his smile. and we ask yuri about where we're sitting, atop 1 world trade. you said, we're the closest point in north america to the stars. >> yes. >> reporter: where we are sitting right here. >> yes. >> reporter: but you want to get a lot closer. >> if we are not going to achieve it in our lifetime, then, we need to pass the baton to the next generation. >> it could be 20 years before it happens, but they hope to inspire the next generation. they inspired us today. that is the broadcast tonight. i'm david muir. i hope to see you right back here tomorrow. until then, have a good evening.
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>> to be more vigilant. a a scientist was shot dead. what surveillance video caught and what neighbors heard. a new cost turn this into the grand central station of the west by next year. >> this video of me is recorded and facebook is betting big on video that is live. >> i don't want to feel like the princess and the pea syndrome. >> she's getting a good night's sleep thanks to michael >> construction costs ballooned on the transbay terminal project. good evening, i'm dan ashley. >> the center will be twice the
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length of the trans-america pyramid between beal and second street. >> abc7 news was there when it was lifted into place we got a look inside of the construction process. >> it will only happen if new funding comes through. >> the terminal was supposed to cost about $1.6 billion. and had is >> reporter: the future terminal looks like a massive strip of steel and concrete.

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