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tv   ABC World News With David Muir  ABC  May 9, 2016 5:30pm-6:01pm PDT

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as we come on the air in the west tonight, late word of a tornado on the ground. the twisters now turning deadly. the pictures coming in now. >> here is the tornado right here on the left-hand side of your television screen. >> meteorologists warning of its power and size, after 15 reported twisters already. the monster tornado a quarter mile wide. winds up to 130 miles per hour. the drivers who nearly slammed into it. millions at risk tonight. also breaking, the hunt for the fugitive in the east. the moment police get word he could be in the area, and what happens next. our correspondent on the scene. major developments tonight in the race for the white house. donald trump and what he now says about raising taxes. and what did he mean by this about women? >> the women get it better than we do, folks. >> and new tonight, house speaker paul ryan says he will step down as chairman of the convention if asked.
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and the new science tonight. is it really a facelift in a bottle? you'll see the before and the after right here tonight. good evening. and as we come on tonight, reports of yet another monster of a tornado on the ground right now. a tornado emergency has been declared as a twister now heads to more populated areas in parts of oklahoma. also, this massive tornado already, moving across northeast colorado. the drivers in those cars dwarfed by the tornado's size. an ef-2. winds easily more than 100 miles per hour. but first tonight, the warning to shelter in place in hickory and in roth, oklahoma, with watches in effect in three states now. meteorologist rob marciano with the newest track, but first, abc's kayna whitworth is in osaga county, oklahoma. >> reporter: moments ago, word of another tornado touching near elmore city, oklahoma.
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meteorologist damon lane warning viewers to take cover. >> continues to make its way closer and closer to i-35. >> reporter: live choppers showing destruction. at least one killed. this latest twitter part of the same system that brought these terrifying scenes to the plains. near the small town of wray, colorado, the storms dropping a tornado that looks like it's made in hollywood. >> it's coming down. it's coming down. >> it's coming down. >> reporter: going from a thin streak to a quarter mile wide monster. >> oh, my god. >> reporter: stormchaser gabe cox on it from the beginning. >> we were about 100 yards away from the tornado as it was moving away from us. it was probably the most amazing tornado we have seen. >> reporter: tracking more than eight miles, an ef-2 with 130 mile-an-hour winds. then it stops. a wall of wind and dirt spinning in place. debris somersaulting across the road. gabe telling us he used those white clouds hundreds of feet up as a guide to stay safe.
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>> as long as we were outside of that and the wall cloud, there was no real risk. >> reporter: the storms flattened homes, flipped trailers and tangled power lines. five people injured. >> and kayna whitworth with us live tonight. that tornado emergency, kayna, of course, means a large and destructive tornado on the ground right now. what are they telling people in the area? >> reporter: yeah, david, right now, first of all, we've already gotten a lot of reports of extensive damage. and they are telling people in roth and hickory county to take cover. many of them having to run to these underground shelters just like this one, in order to survive the storm. david? >> we know the people who live in those parts of oklahoma know to take this seriously. kayna, thank you. they know all too well. and you're tracking this as well, tonight, rob. >> reporter: yeah, from the damage that i've seen, david, she's right. if they have a storm shelter, that's their best bet tonight. some of the storms that are firing across oklahoma are certainly intense, but the one that we're zeroed in on is southeast of oklahoma city by about an hour. you see it blasting there. we've got half a dozen tornado warnings happening right now.
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and the one that's done the most damage, south and east of oklahoma city, at times has been rain-wrapped, so, that means it's difficult to see. and as night comes on us, that's going to make it even more dangerous. we have tornado warnings all the way up to lincoln, nebraska. this is the area of concern tonight. it does include tulsa. gets into little rock into the overnight hours. damaging wind, large hail and obviously some tornadoes. and a bit of a break tomorrow, david, but another threat on wednesday. a very active pattern. very anxious times ahead. >> very difficult night ahead. you'll stale on this through "gma." rob, thank you. next, to the race for the white house tonight, and major developments there. did donald trump flip-flop on taxes? and the battle for the republican party now. trump saying he's willing to go it alone if some gop leaders do not rally to support him. and tonight, house speaker paul ryan saying he'll step aside as the party's convention chief this summer, if trump wants him to. a big meeting between trump and ryan planned for thursday. meanwhile, tonight, hillary clinton pushing forward with the general election. today, trying to reach out to
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swing voters who have gone either way in previous years. in this case, today, suburban women. abc's tom llamas on the campaign trail for us tonight. >> reporter: tonight, house speaker paul ryan says he's willing to step aside as chairman of the republican convention. ryan saying it's donald trump's show, donald trump's rules. >> he's the nominee. i'll do whatever he wants with respect to the convention. >> reporter: ryan now also seeming to soften his tone after declaring he wasn't ready to endorse trump. >> i never said never. i just said at this point. i wish i had more time to get to know him before this happened. i didn't, but we just didn't. >> reporter: but trump telling george, his focus is not on the gop, but on winning. >> we want to bring the party together. does the party have to be together? does it have to be unified? i'm very different than everybody else, perhaps, that's ever run for office. i actually don't think so. >> reporter: trump now further alarming republican leaders with what sounds like a flip-flop on taxes. after promising to lower taxes on everyone, including the rich,
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trump now telling george this. >> bottom line, do you want taxes on the wealthy to go up or down? >> they will go up a little bit. and they may go up, you know. >> but they're going down in your plan. >> no, no. in my plan they're going down, but by the time it's negotiated, they'll go up. >> reporter: today, trump trying to clarify, saying wealthy americans will get a tax cut, but just how much is open to negotiation? >> they're still going to be paying less than they pay now. i'm not talking about increasing from this point. i'm talking about increasing from my tax proposal. >> reporter: with some complaining trump is sounding more like a democrat, "snl's" church lady letting loose. >> you know, it's interesting times in america, right? and now we've landed on the exciting presidential match-up between a godless liberal democrat and hillary clinton. >> reporter: clinton now trying to build a solid lead among those key swing voters, meeting with suburban moms today in virginia. >> oh, my gosh, thank you! >> reporter: she's trying to ignore trump's attacks tying her to her husband's sex scandals. >> and hillary was an enabler
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and she treated these women horribly. just remember this. and some of those women were destroyed, not by him, but by the way that hillary clinton treated them after everything went down. >> reporter: it didn't stop there. >> and all of the men, we're petrified to speak to women anymore. we may raise our voice. you know what? the women get it better than we do, folks, all right? they get it better than we do. >> reporter: clinton today refusing to respond. >> and i have been very clear that a lot of his -- a lot of his rhetoric is not only reckless, it's dangerous. >> hillary clinton's response today. tom llamas with us live tonight and tom, donald trump now searching for a running mate, of course, but today, his former rival, senator marco rubio, making it clear, he's not interested? >> reporter: david, recently, trump spoke in glowing terms about senator rubio, but today, rubio said he doesn't even want to be considered. that he still has reservations about trump's campaign and many concerns about his policies. david?
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>> tom llamas on the campaign trail again tonight. as always, thanks, tom. we turn now to new developments this evening in the hunt for a fugitive here in the east. an escaped prisoner with a violent past. a week on the run. he was last seen last night in these surveillance images at a highway rest stop, where police say he had agreed to surrender. but he slipped away again, until this afternoon, when they finally got word where he could be. abc's gio benitez with the moment they zeroed in and then nabbed him. >> reporter: tonight, the dramatic images. police searching the woods in southern new jersey, then scrambling as they get word their man has been spotted. they rush to their cars. 38-year-old arthur buckel captured nearby. you can see an officer snapping a photo of the convicted felon. the intense manhunt started eight days ago, buckel escaping from prison. he was serving a sentence for aggravated assault and burglary, and was previously convicted of manslaughter in 1996. the morning after the escape, he's spotted on surveillance video at a cvs store 45 miles away. then, this weekend, police
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negotiate a surrender with buckel's family at a rest stop. buckel shows up, spotted by that surveillance camera, but flees before the police arrive. the manhunt kicked back into high gear, ending with buckel back in handcuffs. and david, buckel was up for parole in just two weeks. now, he could serve an extra three to five years behind bars. david? >> gio benitez with us tonight. gio, thank you. next, to maryland this evening, a federal security officer ordered held without bond after an alleged shooting spree. eulalio tordil in court today, accused of killing his estranged wife and then two other people, while trying to steal cars. police finally capturing him in this parking lot, and tonight we've learned, he may not have gone very far, because he lost his glasses while struggling with one of his victims, and authorities say he simply could not see. next tonight, to a legal showdown this evening between the federal government now and the state of north carolina over that state's controversial new transgender bathroom law.
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it sparked dueling protests. the federal government late today moving forward and suing the state because they say authorities are now violating civil rights there. earlier, the state had already sued the obama administration for what they call a, quote, radical reinterpretation of the law. abc's steve osunsami is in raleigh, north carolina, tonight. >> reporter: tonight, the fight in the streets over public accommodations is moving to the courthouse. in her lawsuit, the country's top prosecutor is now asking a federal court to stop north carolina from enforcing its new law, charging that it removes protections for gay families, and keeps transgender residents out of the public restrooms they need. in her view, this is the new jim crow, sex discrimination in violation of federal civil rights law. >> they created state-sponsored discrimination against transgender individuals. >> reporter: two hours earlier, north carolina's governor stood before cameras, refusing to back down. >> i think it's time for the u.s. congress to bring clarity to our national anti-discrimination provisions.
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>> reporter: in his new lawsuit, he argues that transgender americans are, quote, not a protected class under current law. meanwhile, businesses are leaving the state in protest, and the ncaa is threatening to move its games out of state. on the other side, activists are taking their protests to stores -- >> i believe you are violating the law. >> reporter: -- that are accommodating transgender customers. the federal government could still play another card and refuse to give federal dollars to the university of north carolina and state police. david? >> steve, thank you, again tonight. we go next north of the border, and this evening, for the first time, we are now seeing what's been left after that massive wildfire scorched some 600 square miles and it is still burning tonight. you'll remember some 90,000 people evacuating the fire, sparks flying as they left town. and now, the new images tonight from ground zero of the fire. the once thriving city of ft. mcmurray. our neal karlinsky was allowed inside that city tonight. >> reporter: inside ft. mcmurray tonight, pictures of a happy
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middle class life turned nightmare. house after house incinerated. abc news was taken behind the fire lines for a first look inside this city ravaged by a firestorm. take a look. there's just nothing left here. and it's not just this one street. it goes back as far as the eye can see. block after block, homes just leveled. tonight, officials say this could be the most expensive north american fire in 45 years, with a price tag as much as $7 billion. 1,600 homes and buildings were lost, but officials stress 80% of the homes are still standing. little consolation for tens of thousands living in shelters or hotels with no idea what the future holds. >> all i thought is, dear lord, if you can get my children safe, then i don't care. >> reporter: tonight, firefighters continue working this blaze around the clock, especially with helicopters dropping bucket loads like that one over there. they expect this fire to keep burning for months. david?
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>> neal karlinsky with us from canada again this evening. back here at home tonight, and to ferguson, missouri, the city in turmoil after the shooting death of michael brown. tonight, a new police chief sworn in. delrish moss, a highly regarded veteran of the miami police department, taking charge of a nearly all-white force that patrols a majority african-american community. next tonight, to the mystery surrounding america's newest powerball winner. and here are the first clues. that person bought two tickets, one for the wednesday drawing, and one for the saturday drawing, both times using the same numbers. and it was saturday that paid off. here's abc's linzie janis from new jersey. >> reporter: some of the folks who shop at this neighborhood 7-eleven say they're pretty sure they know who purchased the golden ticket. >> i buy lottery tickets right in back of her sometimes, i'm right in back of her. >> reporter: today, lottery officials appealing to the mystery buyer to come forward. >> i want them to sign the back of the ticket, put it in a safe place. >> reporter: all we know that
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she or he purchased the lucky ticket at this store in trenton, new jersey, at 5:20 p.m. tuesday. lottery officials have already looked at the surveillance footage, as have the store owners, who are getting $30,000 for selling the winning ticket. how well do you know your customers? >> very well, very well. >> i see them more than my friends. >> we see them more than our friends. >> sorry, friends. >> reporter: whoever it was picked their own numbers, playing exactly the same numbers twice. once for wednesday's draw, and once for saturday's. that saturday ticket now the sole winner of the nearly $430 million jackpot. the winner even checking the box asking for the lump sum, $284 million cash. david, here in new jersey, the winner is not allowed to remain anonymous, but has one year to come forward. david? >> one year. a long time to sit on a secret. linzie, thank you. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this monday. the gas released underground on the new york city subway today. the move by authorities to test the subway in case of the worst.
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preparing for a bio-chemical attack. we'll tell you what they learned. also ahead tonight, never before seen images, president bush with school children before and then after learning about 9/11. sitting alone on air force one, watching the tv there in the corner. and then, with laura bush back at the white house. she joined the meetings. and the new way to fight aging tonight. the new science, the new product. is it really a facelift in a bottle? you'll see how it works, right after the break. what if one sit-up could prevent heart disease? one. wishful thinking, right? but there is one step you can take to help prevent another serious disease. pneumococcal pneumonia. if you are 50 or older, one dose of the prevnar 13® vaccine can help protect you from pneumococcal pneumonia, an illness that can cause coughing, chest pain, difficulty breathing, and may even put you in the hospital. even if you have already been vaccinated with another pneumonia vaccine, prevnar 13® may help provide additional protection. prevnar 13® is used in adults 50 and older to help prevent infections
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poof, they're gone. and all without an injection or pricey procedure. >> well, it also can act as kind of a liquid spanx. >> reporter: what they found is, if you combine this invisible cream with a catalyst, it creates an adherent layer on top of the skin, that is invisible and can mimic the properties of young, healthy skin. scientists say it's composed of commonly used chemicals deemed safe by the food and drug administration, and can also be used to hold medicine in place to treat skin conditions like eczema and psoriasis. to date, they say none of the 170 subjects included in the study has reported irritation or allergic reactions. this skin can last for more than a day and can be removed by washing it with a solution. no word just yet on when it will be available, but certainly a market for it. >> yeah, a lot of people watching that video today. linsey, thank you. when we come back here on a monday night, those never before seen images of a president and first lady moments after 9/11.
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also, the harmless gas released in the new york city subway today. what they were testing for. and prince harry is right here tonight, revealing to robin roberts how he got the queen to make this video right here. what she said to him, when we come back. come back. k. and you're talking to your doctor about your medication... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me go further. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. . humira for over 13 years. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb,
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he was at emma e. booker elementary school in sarasota. and then the moments after. sitting at a school desk, handwriting his comments as he prepared to speak to the nation. once airborne, the president by himself, watching the coverage, the devastation, from the attacks. a member of the white house military office consoling the president on air force one. back at the white house, beneath the east wing, first lady laura bush in on the meeting. and then, the view from the oval office. you can see the teleprompter, the president telling america, quote, "our way of life, our very freedom, came under attack." rare images revealed tonight. when we come back here on a monday evening, prince harry is right here with robin roberts tonight, revealing the true story behind this video. how did he get the queen to play along? we'll be right back. [burke] at farmers,we've seen almost everything, so we know how to cover almost anything. even a ufh2o.
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finally tonight, celebrating wounded warriors in our country and around the world. the invictus games have begun. and those warriors now competing again. tonight, robin roberts with the first lady and prince harry. >> reporter: how did you approach your grandmother? >> mrs. obama came to us with a challenge. and i didn't know what to do. she dragged her husband into it, just happens to be the president. >> dragged him into it. >> from michelle. >> hey, prince harry. remember when you told us to bring it at the invictus games? >> careful what you wish for. >> boom. >> oh, really? >> i didn't want to have to ask the queen, because i didn't want, you know, back her into a corner. but when i showed her the video, i told her, she's like, what do we need to do? let's do this. >> please. >> boom. >> united states of america.
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>> reporter: it is game on and the 2016 invictus games kicked off last night on espn2. >> we are invictus. >> reporter: prince harry, joined by the first lady, welcoming some of the nearly 500 wounded warriors from 14 different nations. and robin asked them -- what it was about these games. >> reporter: what is it about sports that seems to be the great unifier? >> for a lot of these guys, once they were forced to leave the military, they didn't have any recognition as part of being part of a team again, to be able to wear your national flag again on your left chest, on your left arm, is such a massive thing for these guys. >> and they are some of the best competitors that you'll find. >> our thanks to robin and the first lady and the prince. the invictus games continue tonight on espn2. thank you for watching here on a monday night. i'm david muir. i hope to see you right back here tomorrow. until then, have a good evening. good night.
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>> this web cam is appointing at a piece of nature here in the city. on the roof with the nesting peregrine falcons ahead on abc7 news. >> several officers of color said without a doubt we're a culture of bias. certain officers just said no institutional bias. >> we're seeing results from months of investigation into how the san francisco police department is treating the public. good evening, i'm ama daetz. >> i'm dan ashley. this comes after a difficult
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chapter in the sfpd. >> the department's officers have sent text messages. >> there are protests over several deadly shootings involving minorities. are these isolated or part of the department culture? abc7 news is live with some answer that's we're getting tonight. vic? >> this is the african american arts and culture center in the western edition. this is where that meeting is being held. it justed just a while ago. the police department responded to this report by the panel and let me just give you a couple quotes. it says the department respects the panel but findings, and i quote, appear to echo before this panel. to put into perspective, chief greg suhr testified and his testimony contradicted

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