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tv   ABC World News With David Muir  ABC  June 1, 2016 5:30pm-6:01pm PDT

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for all of us, we appreciate your time. see you again at 6. >> bye-bye. tonight, we're on the scene. the deadly shooting on an american campus. students barricading themselves inside classrooms. the campus and surrounding communities put on lockdown. students lined up on the sidewalk. police going room to room, searching for the gunman. for the first time, the frantic 911 calls. the mother, after her son falls in the gorilla exhibit. >> he's dragging my son. i can't watch this. >> and tonight, what the parents are now asking for. new scrutiny on trump university. did donald trump's school suggest students max their credit cards to cover tuition? and later, to invest with their retirement savings? amid a new poll here tonight, who's leading in this clinton/trump battle? the major bus crash on an american highway. dozens rushed to the hospital. the massive house explosion today. and one very important safety tip right here tonight.
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and the zika worries, after the first baby is born with microcephaly in the continental u.s. good evening. and we begin tonight with those two hours of terror at ucla in los angeles. authorities say a shooter taking deadly aim and then killing himself, triggering a massive lockdown. heavily armed police flooding the hallways in the buildings on campus, searching from room to room for the gunman. students trapped inside. and you can see them setting up makeshift barricades with whatever they could find. the students who were outside were told to get down and put their hands up as their backpacks were then searched one by one. tonight, authorities have not released the name of the suspect, but there is word of a note possibly left behind. and abc's kayna whitworth is on the scene for us. >> reporter: gunfire erupting on campus. >> around 10:00 this morning, a report of a shooting occurred here on the ucla campus. >> reporter: police flooded with
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calls after shots ring out in an engineering building at ucla. >> we are conducting a search for the active shooter. >> reporter: hundreds of officers swarm the area, rifles drawn. fears of a possible gunman on campus. thousands in students in classes taking final exams, now told to shelter in place. dozens trapped inside the building. >> i heard somebody yell, "everybody run, escape, run." there's a -- and then i heard commotion in the crowd, people were saying they saw an assault rifle? >> reporter: some barricading themselves inside, propping tables against doors, tying printer cords to door handles, using belts, anything they could find to stay safe. >> we just bolted out of there and ran up to the seventh floor of one of the buildings and then hid in the bathroom for, like, an hour and a half. >> due to a major incident in west l.a. division, the city is on tactical alert status. >> reporter: other area schools on lockdown while the ucla campus is searched. s.w.a.t. teams seen inside the hallway of this building on surveillance cameras going door to door. officers finding two male
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victims with gunshot wounds, a gun and a note found nearby. >> murder suicide? there's been no activity. >> reporter: after two hours of chaos, police announcing that shooting is murder suicide. each student is cleared one by one, told to drop to their knees with their hands up. a final search by police. >> and kayna whitworth is with us live tonight. kayna, what are investigators telling you? >> reporter: well, david, i just was able to speak with them and they're telling me their next step here is to figure out who this shooter is. they will be searching their apartment and scrubbing their social media accounts. and in the meantime, this engineering building behind me remains a crime scene. david? >> kayna whitworth leading us off tonight. kayna, thank you. meantime, to another developing headline in california at this hour. at least two police officers shot in what's described as a major incident in freemont, that's in the bay area. the incident apparently starting with a traffic stop, a suspect backing his vehicle into the officer. shots were fired and the officer
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was injured. multiple officers responded. the suspect then reportedly got away on foot, but was then encountered at a second location, where a second officer was shot. a tense standoff followed and of course, we'll stay on this story, as well. in the meantime, for the first time tonight, we are now hearing the desperate 911 calls after that little boy fell into the gorilla exhibit in cincinnati. the boy's mother watching as that endangered silverback gorilla hovered over her boy and then dragged him away. tonight here, that mother's call, and what those parents are now asking for. abc's alex perez is in cincinnati again tonight. >> reporter: tonight, for the first time, we are hearing the frantic calls to 911 in the moments after that boy fell into the gorilla exhibit. >> oh, god. oh, god. it's got his pants, he's taking the baby -- >> ma'am, listen to me. >> he's taking the baby into the cave. oh, my god. >> reporter: the 3-year-old's mother calling in as he was being dragged. >> my son fell in with the gorilla. there's a male gorilla standing over him. i need someone to contact the
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zoo, please. >> reporter: his mother trying to comfort him. while talking to the operator. >> be calm, be calm. he's dragging my son. i can't watch this. >> reporter: until the zoo's emergency response team made the decision to shoot and kill the 17-year-old endangered silverback to save the boy. >> it's a terrible thing for the gorilla, no doubt about it. i can understand why people don't understand why the gorilla wasn't saved. >> reporter: in a statement today, the child's mother says her son is doing well. she thanked the zoo and asked any well-wishers to donate money directly to the zoo in the gorilla's name. cincinnati police investigating the circumstances that led to the fall, while in a separate, federal investigation -- standard when incidents like this occur -- the usda is reviewing safety measures at the cincinnati zoo. and david, tonight, our affiliate here in cincinnati is reporting that they have talked to the prosecutor reviewing evidence in this case, and he could have an update on possible charges by the end of the week. david? >> alex perez tonight. alex, thank you. we turn now to the race for president, and the growing scrutiny over trump university. were students encouraged to max
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out credit cards to pay for tuition? this was donald trump announcing the university with great fanfare back in 2005. tonight, his campaign standing behind the school. and all of it comes as a new national poll shows hillary clinton with a slight lead, 45% to 41%. abc's tom llamas tonight on how much students paid to go to trump university and what they got in return. >> reporter: tonight, donald trump in damage control, insisting trump university delivered on its promise to help students succeed. a promise he made himself in this trump u video. >> at trump university, we teach success. that's what it's all about. success. it's going to happen to you. >> reporter: but now, by court order, we're getting a glimpse into a trump university employee playbook, revealing hard-sell tactics used to get prospective students to pay tens of thousands of dollars for trump's real estate course. staffers told, quote, "money is never a reason for not enrolling in trump university.
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if they really believe in you and your product, they will find the money." >> action is what trump university is all about. >> reporter: the playbook shows people were instructed to tell students, "this is not something we offer to just anyone." and, "you know who my boss is, right?" ♪ money >> reporter: how much did it all cost? up to $35,000. included in that? students got an unaccredited real estate course, involving a series of retreats, mentorship sessions with instructors, an online curriculum and access to a list of properties that were being foreclosed. and paper certificates of accomplishment like these. if they couldn't afford it, one former trump university employee testified, sales people told students, "it's okay. just max out your credit card." the playbook also recommending salesmen tell students that regardless of their financial situation, they can benefit from the course, saying, quote, "see how you might borrow from your own retirement account to finance real estate investme investments."
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>> it was clearly a way just to separate people who were desperate to make money during hard economic times from their own cash and to get it into the pockets of mr. trump and his cronies. >> reporter: donald trump, now the focus of three separate lawsuits claiming trump university was a fraud. but the billionaire fighting back, blasting the judge who released those records. >> i have a judge who is a hater of donald trump. a hater. he's a hater. >> reporter: and team trump today providing us with this individual yes. video. glowing tributes with former students. >> the courses that i took were outstanding. >> amazing learning experience. >> we never felt pressured to do anything that we didn't want to do. >> reporter: but trump's aides refusing to answer any of our questions about trump university and that employee playbook. >> and tom llamas with us live from california tonight. tom, trump university isn't the only concern for donald trump tonight. he's also learned that the pga tour is moving the world golf championship from trump's miami resort to mexico now? >> reporter: david, for months, trump has railed against american companies leaving the u.s. for mexico, and tonight,
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he's feeling it personally. the pga says this had nothing to do with politics, it's because they could not secure a sponsor at the trump resort. tonight, trump calling this a sad day for miami, the u.s. and the game of golf. and saying, quote, on mexico city, "i hope they have kidnapping insurance." >> tom llamas live in california. tom, thank you. meantime tonight, hillary clinton has her own new concerns. getting help today from jon bon jovi and senator cory booker in new jersey. but she might need more help in california. a new poll tonight showing clinton and bernie sanders in a virtual dead heat before the big primary. but it was donald trump who clinton targeted today, and abc's cecilia vega is on the campaign trail. >> you can't make this up. >> reporter: tonight, the sharpest words yet from hillary clinton, attacking donald trump and his trump university. >> this is just more evidence that donald trump himself is a fraud. >> reporter: a tough new tone. clinton going where many have said she should have gone much sooner.
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>> he is trying to scam america the way he scammed all those people at trump u. >> reporter: but for some clinton supporters, she still isn't going far enough. >> she's just too polite. >> reporter: she's too polite? >> yes. >> reporter: what do you want to see her do? >> say, "shut up, donald." >> reporter: but now, a powerful new weapon joining into the fight. president obama, riding high in the polls, today unleashing on trump on everything from immigration to his tax plan. >> that is not going to make your lives better. that will help people like him. that's the truth. >> reporter: but before trump, clinton facing a tougher than expected primary fight in california. >> told me the campaign was over. if it is, i wonder why secretary clinton and her husband bill are back in california. >> and cecilia vega with us live tonight from newark. and cecilia, even if bernie sanders pulls off a win in california, hillary clinton knows what that's like. >> reporter: she knows exactly
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what that's like, david. she won by wide margins in 2008 in california, but a reminder about that race. barack obama lost six of the last ten primaries back then, and still went on to clinch that nomination. david? >> cecilia vega with us again tonight. we turn next here, though, to a major bus crash on american highway. dozens of passengers rushed to the hospital. and abc's david kerley with the images coming in now from houston. >> reporter: the houston city bus, crushed, slamming into a sign pole. the driver trapped. a chaotic scene for first responders. >> there is about 30 people involved. >> reporter: nearly everyone on that bus was hurt. >> bodies is going everywhere. >> reporter: some passengers say they saw that black pickup truck run a stop sign and crash into the bus. then, the powerful impact of the bus into the pole. severely bending the structure. >> it felt like a bomb blast, so, i already knew right then and there, you know, try to get people out as best you can. >> reporter: 32 people were hurt, 28 of them taken to a hospital. >> i can't move my arm, my leg, i got a big old gash on my head. >> reporter: the driver of the
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bus had to be extricated by rescue crews. that driver was one of those taken to the hospital. this crash was so severe, that one of the passengers is in critical condition tonight. david? >> david kerley, who covers transportation for us. thank you. now, to that alarming health headline involving zika here in u.s. the first baby born in the continental u.s. with microcephaly. the baby was born in new jersey to a mother who had contracted the virus in her native honduras before coming to the u.s. and tonight, as we learn more about the baby, another development. a major league baseball player who came down with zika is now revealing his symptoms. here's abc's gio benitez. >> reporter: tonight, doctors in new jersey are revealing new details about that first zika-affected baby born in the continental u.s., and her mother. >> she is trying her best to cope with this emotionally. >> reporter: doctors saying today, the mother was infected in honduras, and came to the u.s. just last week for better
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care. the baby, born premature and has microcephaly, an underdeveloped brain and head, and eye abnormalities. >> we continue to evaluate the extent of the effects of the virus on her, as well as her ability to do common childhood things. >> reporter: in the u.s., there are now more than 300 women who are infected by travel-related zika during their pregnancy. and tonight, a major league pitcher is also sounding the alarm on zika. francisco rodriguez is warning athletes traveling to the olympics to do their homework, after he was sickened with zika during an off-season trip home to venezuela. telling espn that he suffered severe body aches, joint pain and headaches, and that it took two months to feel like himself again. and david, tonight, here in new jersey, the baby is in intensive care. doctors still aren't sure how she'll do. the cdc is now looking at samples from both the baby and the mother. david? >> gio benitez for us tonight. gio, thanks. meantime, across the south this evening, 25 million
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americans are now under flood watches and warnings. and near san antonio, look at this. a jeep swallowed by the rushing waters. millions already dealing with devastation. abc's neal karlinsky from texas. >> reporter: we spent much of the day up in a helicopter, above hard-hit areas outside houston. much of south texas looks like one big lake, muddy water for miles. those rising waters already forcing blake perkins and his family to leave their horses behind. >> it was up to my chin. we stayed as long as we could. until they forced us to get out. >> reporter: the family air-dropping food to them from a rented helicopter. we checked on the animals today. here's those horses, you can see them down below, still gathered on the porch. some others are out by the garage on the left side of the house. blake later returning to help lead them to higher ground. all are now safe at the vet. later, by airboat, we went into the town of rosenburg. house after house flooded. >> people have lost -- they've lost everything.
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>> reporter: every drop of rain brings more devastation. overnight, this woman in odessa, texas, was one of several stranded motorists rescued. this jeep washing away in raging waters northeast of san antonio. >> there it goes. >> reporter: and the problem tonight, still more rain and thunderstorms are blowing in. david? >> neal karlinsky in texas for us tonight. neal, thank you. and overseas tonight, and to a major development in the hunt for the missing egypt air passenger jet. a french ship has picked up signals from one of the black boxes, using special listening devices. another ship equipped to reach the bottom of the sea is now on the way. the plane is belieieved to be se 9,000 feet under the mediterranean. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this wednesday. the invisible danger. the family home exploding into flames today. fire and smoke shooting into the air. firefighters tracking down the cause and one very important safety tip for you tonight. and then, the students pleading with their bus driver, listen. >> why can't we just open the windows?
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>> children riding in a school bus so hot, one child passes out. the bus driver, you will hear her explanation, why she wouldn't allow them to open the windows. and later, right here tonight, look at this little guy. he called 911 after his father ran a red light. how authorities answered that call, coming up. authorities answered that call, coming up. these feet were the first in my family to graduate from college and trained as a nurse. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. now i have less diabetic nerve pain.
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afdave stops working, but his aleve doesn't. because aleve can last 4 hours longer than tylenol 8 hour. what will you do with your aleve hours? next tonight, to the invisible danger, and a warning for any homeowner after a home explosion in houston today. here's abc's steve osunsami. >> reporter: the gas explosion was so large, you could see the smoke filling the houston sky from miles away. >> the house was blazing. >> reporter: neighbors say the sound was deafening. a giant boom as they were getting ready for work this morning. >> what is suspected right now is that this is actually a gas leak. >> reporter: the four people who were home were hospitalized tonight with painful burns. the youngest, just 19. >> according to our medical authority, about 40% of their bodies, significant second, possibly even some third degree burns were visible. >> reporter: using natural gas is as safe as can be, until
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there's a leak. experts say when 5% to 15% of the air in a home becomes saturated with gas, an explosion becomes possible. at this powerful gas explosion caught on camera in new jersey last year, neighbors could smell the leaking gas about an hour and a half before the house blew. 15 people were hurt. here's an easy way to check for leaks. this is a spray bottle filled with soapy water. and if you spray it against your gas line and you start to see any bubbles grow or move, time to call for help. david? >> great tip tonight. steve, thank you. when we come back here, the new health alert this evening involving something likely on the dinner table. and the children on that hot bus, pleading with the driver to open the windows. you'll hear the driver and her explanation. i'm on the move all day long... and sometimes, i just don't eat the way i should. so i drink boost® to get the nutrition that i'm missing. boost complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones
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to the index of other news. children on a hot bus in everett, washington, pleading with their bus driver to open the windows. >> bus driver, amaya passed out on the bus. >> it's so hot! >> fan her! >> why can't we just open the windows? >> because the alarms will go off. >> the little girl who passed out was helped to her feet. that bus driver tonight is now out of a job. a health alert this evening involving salt. the government today releasing new guidelines for the food industry. americans consume almost 50% more sodium than the suggested amount, raising the risk of high blood pressure, heart attack and stroke. health experts hoping to slash your salt intake by about a half a teaspoon a day. and what happens when the tour guide at yellowstone tells you not to get that close to the elk? >> look at this. >> ma'am. ma'am. could you please -- >> oh, oh. >> yeah. >> oh. >> yes, did you get that on video? >> oh. >> oh, no. you saw that coming. the woman taking photographs was knocked to the ground.
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she promised the guide it will never happen again. when we come back here tonight, what happens when a 6-year-old calls police after his father runs a red light? you'll hear what happens when they ask to put dad on the phone, after the break. i take pictures of sunrises. it's my job and it's also my passion. but with my back pain i couldn't sleep... so i couldn't get up in time. then i found aleve pm. aleve pm is the only one to combine a safe sleep aid plus the 12-hour strength of aleve... for pain relief that can last into the morning. and now... i'm back. aleve pm for a better am.
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when my doctor prescribedbad, medication-an opioid. it really helped! but it came with some baggage: opioid-induced constipation-oic. sooo awkward... you sound like you're ready for the movantalk! opioids block pain signals. but they can also block activity in the bowel, causing constipation. movantik can help reduce constipation caused by opioid pain medications. do not take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. serious side effects may include a tear in your stomach or intestine. and can also include symptoms of opioid withdrawal. common side effects include stomach pain, diarrhea, nausea, gas, vomiting, and headache. tell your doctor about any side effects and about
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medicines you take as movantik may interact with them causing side effects. i'm so glad i had the movantalk with my doctor! constipated by your prescription opioid pain medication? ask your doctor if movantik is right for you. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. finally tonight here, the little boy who might have a future in law enforcement. he called 911 about a driver who ran a red light. his dad. here's clayton sandell. >> reporter: this is a story of family betrayal. >> 911. this call is recorded. what's your emergency? >> daddy went past a red light. >> yeah? >> reporter: that is 6-year-old robbie richardson of quincy,
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massachusetts, calling police to rat out his own dad, a traffic scofflaw. >> so, what happened? >> and then we just, and we had to go to the car wash and then he went past the red light. >> he did? >> uh-huh. >> is he home right now? >> yeah. >> can i talk to him? >> yeah! >> hello? >> hi, quincy police. >> oh, no. i'm just ready to apologize. that's my son. >> he wanted to let us know you ran a red light. >> oh, no. i apologize. >> no problem, as long as everything is all set. >> reporter: the investigation complete. the cops decide to let robbie's dad off the hook. >> yeah, no, we're good. thank you. >> have a good night. >> reporter: clearly, robbie's parents taught him well. maybe a little too well. clayton sandell, abc news, denver. >> clayton, thank you. and thank you for watching on a wednesday 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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two fremont police officers were on duty, now they're in the hospital. we'll have the latest. the message is shelter in place. >> students inside ucla as it went into lock down. >> get ready for a rise in temperatures and declining air quality. i'll have the forecast. check out the latest in bringing the movie theater experience with you on the road. bring the popcorn, i'll supply the rest. yes. the mekt is considered armed and dangerous. >> what began as a traffic stop ended with gunshots. the suspect, or suspects are still out there. good evening, thanks for joining us, i'm ama daetz. >> i'm dan ashley. we've been live at the scene focused around the area of washington boulevard and fremont boulevard. >> we want to get live for the
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latest information. it's about to get started. we've been hearing from sergeant ray kelly with the alameda county sheriff's office, they've been taking over the tactical response. >> again, two two officers shot and we're waiting for the live news conpresence to begin from the sheriff's department. >> let's begin with abc7 news reporter vic lee. >> he's been speaking with witnesses. >> we're on adams avenue near fremont boulevard. this is a small street. the sheriff's helicopter has been circling this neighborhood and behind me, you can see flashing lights of cars. they're part of a


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