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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  September 23, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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er. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. good morning, america. breaking overnight, more protests in charlotte. [ chanting "no justice, no peace" ] >> the family of the man killed by police speaking out about new video released. in an abc news exclusive, president obama on the anger and violence in those streets. >> every once in a while you see folks doing it the wrong way, looting, breaking glass. those things are not going to advance the cause. >> the president also sharing his advice for hillary clinton about those upcoming debates. and his message this morning for donald trump. >> 500 million accounts at yahoo! breached.
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everything from bank accounts to medical information at risk. were foreign spies behind it? why did the tech giant wait years to tell its customers? brad pitt bombshell. the actor accused of child abuse, allegedly getting verbally and physically abusive with one of his kids on a flight. child services now investigating, and the case referred to the fbi. how the superstar is responding this morning. and watch this moment a thief snatches a woman's purse. she goes after him, jumps on top of his car. the terrifying moment caught on tape. she says she's lucky to be alive. she was not having it. >> don't mess with her purse. >> huh-uh. >> good morning, america. lots of news to get to this friday morning coming off more protests in charlotte. there you see them. mostly peaceful but the pressure is building on officials to release the police video of that deadly shooting. >> and, robin, yesterday you had a chance to sit down with the president and first lady. >> that's right. i traveled to d.c. to meet with
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them, and we sat down for the opening of the smithsonian's new museum, celebrating african-american history. we spoke about the recent tension and violence and the inspiring stories featured in that museum. >> that is coming up. first the latest from charlotte. the mayor ordered that overnight curfew but police allowed protesters to break it as long as they stayed calm and abc's eva pilgrim is on the scene. good morning, eva. >> reporter: good morning, george. you can see businesses here taking no chances like this for emergencies or damages. this hotel boarding up their windows, concerned about the damage. overnight those protests mostly peaceful as more than 400 national guardsmen were called into action. overnight, a late night emergency decree. the mayor of charlotte implementing a curfew hoping to keep large crowds off the street after midnight. >> shots fired. shots fired. >> reporter: this after justin carr, a protester was killed in the unrest wednesday. this morning police investigating his shooting. but well after midnight, hundreds remained on the streets
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protesting peacefully. earlier in the night, two police officers treated by paramedics after being sprayed with chemicals by protesters. but many interactions with law enforcement were cordial. take a look at this member of the national guard shaking hands with a protester. now, the family of 43-year-old keith lamont scott, the man whose shooting death by police ignited the unrest in charlotte finally seeing law enforcement video of the incident for the first time thursday. the family's lawyer saying they now have more questions, saying in a statement, when he was shot and killed, mr. scott's hands were by his side and he was slowly walking backwards. >> officers saw that gun in his hand. >> yes. >> reporter: charlotte's police chief telling abc news this was the gun keith lamont scott had when he was shot. police say they will not release their video of the shooting to the public until their investigation is over. meanwhile, in tulsa, oklahoma, officer betty shelby accused of
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manslaughter after killing an unarmed black man. this is her just released mug shot. officer shelby said she feared terence crutcher was armed and high on pcp. she fired one shot when he reached inside his car. attorneys for crutcher's family say that would have been impossible. >> the window was up, so how could he be reaching into the car if the window is up and there is blood on the glass? >> reporter: prosecutors say shelby acted unreasonably and escalated the situation. she has turned herself in overnight and is out on bail this morning. robin? >> eva, thank you. to our exclusive interview with president obama opening up about the recent violence and tension. we met at the smithsonian's new national museum of african-american history and culture which opens tomorrow in washington. what we're seeing here is civil disobedience. >> right. >> what we have seen recently in charlotte, north carolina, young people rising up and showing their frustration in a different way.
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when you and the rest of the world sees that, what goes through your mind? >> well, i think it's important to separate out the pervasive sense of frustration among a lot of african-americans about shootings of people and the sense that justice is not always color blind. what we've seen over the last several years is the overwhelming majority of people who have been concerned about police/community relations, doing it the right way. every once in a while you see folks doing it the wrong way. looting, breaking glass, those things are not going to advance the cause. in charlotte, my hope is is that in the days to come, that people in the community pull together and say, how do we do this the right way? >> it seems, some would say, the more things change, the more they say the same. in particular, tulsa.
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he had his hands up, mr. president. and i think that's part of the frustration. >> look, i made it a policy not to comment on the specifics of these issues because in the case of tulsa, for example, the mayor has invited the justice department in to conduct an independent investigation. i've said this repeatedly, police have a really tough job. typically they're interacting with somebody who for whatever reason is not looking toward to interacting with the police. on the other hand, if you have repeated instances in which the perception is at least that this might not have been handled the same way were it not for the element of race even if it's unconscious, i think it's important for all of us to say, we want to get this right. there should be a source of concern for all americans. >> it would be helpful for people to come here, everybody to come in here and have a real sense of this culture. you even alluded to -- you would like to see donald trump, you said it would benefit him to come here. why did you feel that way? >> well, this was in response to
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an assertion he then repeated after my remarks that this is the worst time ever to be black. >> african-american communities are absolutely in the worst shape that they've ever been in before ever, ever, ever. >> i think even most 8-year-olds will tell you that whole slavery thing wasn't very good for black people. jim crow wasn't very good for black people. what we have to do is use our history to propel us to make even more progress in the future. >> and a final question. it's monday night, it's game time, secretary clinton is about to take the stage. what would you want to say to her before walking out for that first debate. >> be yourself and explain what motivates you. i've gotten to know hillary and seen her work, seen her in tough times and in good times. she's in this for the right reasons. >> and he went on to explain what he felt those right reasons are. that museum is incredibly impressive. again, it opens tomorrow. there are many levels to it, and that one struck me.
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that's the tuskegee airman. my father was a member of it in the military and we'll have more of the interview with the obamas, mrs. obama spoke so eloquently about it, was there with her mother and her two daughters so we'll get their thoughts. we'll see >> and see more of the museum as well in our next hour. the race for the white house and with 46 days before the final votes, three days until that first big debate, hillary clinton and donald trump taking a break from the campaign trail today to prep behind closed doors. abc's tom llamas is in philadelphia where trump held a rally overnight. candidates taking quite different approaches to the debate prep. >> reporter: george, that's right. and good morning. donald trump planned on campaigning in ohio today, butu he scrapped those plans. he's now in new york focused on debate prep andover night, he was taunting his opponent before the big showdown.
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as he prepares for his first presidential debate, donald trump sharing his theory on how to get ready. >> i'm also working on preparation whicicicicich i bel stronglylyly in, butyou know, i' seen people prepare so much that they get up there and they get lock jaw. they can't speak. you've seen that too. you have to be yourself. >> reporter: so this week, trump has been focused on campaigning. maybe too much. some in his campaign worry he's not practicing hard enough. >> i have been all over the country. you probably noticed, right? where is hillary today? >> reporter: trump dropping hints he believes hillary clinton may not be 100% healthy for the debate. >> well, they say she's been practicing for the debate. some people think she's sleeping. >> reporter: but trump doesn't want the debate to be about personal attacks. >> i'm going to be very respect respectful of her, and if she's respectful of me that'll be nice. >> reporter: the republican nominee who has been criticized for embellishing the truth and making claims that are completely false says he doesn't want to bait moderators who are fact checkers. >> i think you have to have
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smsh -- somebody that's just -- lets them argue it out. >> reporter: hillary clinton who has been deep in debate prep showing a less serious side with actor zach galifianakis. >> i would love to meet the person who makes your pants suits. >> oh, really. >> for halloween i wanted to go as a librarian from outer space. >> i think that would be a good look on you. >> hillary clinton, a guest on the popular web series "between two ferns." >> we should stay in touch. best way to reach you, e-mail? >> you've got mail. >> reporter: now back on the debate front, the hillary clinton campaign may be playing some psychological warfare on donald trump. overnight, mark cuban tweeted that hillary clinton had invited him to the debate. cuban is one of the most high-profile critics of donald trump consistently trolling him on twitter, saying that trump is not worth $10 billion. if trump sees him that could get inside his head because trump hates his critics. cuban says he has a front row seat. george. >> a little psychological warfare, okay, tom, thanks very much.
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let's bring in jon karl down in washington with our latest electoral college analysis, jon. it still shows hillary clinton on top. >> reporter: it does. now, george, we have our race runnings, and all 50 states, looking at which states are advantage hillary clinton, and which are for donald trump. the red states are those leaning trump. blue leaning hillary clinton. if hillary clinton holds all the states where she now has an advantage, she wins the presidency. 273 electoral votes. even if she loses every single one of those toss-up states. that said, george, there's been a lot of interesting polls coming in in states that lean democrat that show momentum for donald trump, including wisconsin, which now in the most recent poll is within the marge on of error. a state that hasn't voted republican since 1984. >> yeah, a lot of states tightening up. meanwhile, to debate prep. we saw tom llamas talk about how the candidates are prepping and
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have public presentations, as well. you see a little bit of a difference here. donald trump working the rest, talking about the pressure of the moderators including lester holt and the clinton team working the jury. all reporters who will be covering this race on soscial media, the debate. >> reporter: exactly what is going on? trump is saying he's going to be treated unfairly, and talks about this over and over again. for hillary clinton, her campaign knows that the debate as large as that audience is for the debate, the audience afterwards will be even more important. they are encouraging their supporters to get out there and dominate social media to create the impression that she has, one, to try to shape the coverage and what is seen of the debate in the news coverage that follows. >> so it's likely to be the most watched debate in history, certain to be the most tweeted. >> by far. >> let's thank jon for that. i'll be anchoring the coverage at 9:00 eastern live here on abc. >> that's likely to be the most watched coverage after the debate. watching you, george. now to that massive data hack at yahoo! considered one of the largest ever. the internet giant says at least 500 million accounts were
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hacked. and abc's pierre thomas joins us from washington and, pierre, the big question is what exactly was stolen? >> reporter: good morning, michael. a stunning 500 million customers in the u.s. and worldwide hit. yahoo! says hackers got the names, dates of birth, telephone numbers, e-mail addresses and pass words, all the things allowing them to assume your identity online. yahoo! won't say which government stole it but security officials say it gives them a road map who to target including the way to zero in on the accounts of government officials. we've seen the private e-mail accounts of top government officials hacked repeatedly. now more evidence that our adversaries are going after the online accounts we all use aggressively. yahoo! just the latest example. michael? >> to add to that, we're learning that a white house contractor may have been hacked leading to the leak of the first lady's passport. >> outrageous. the fbi is investigating how someone hacked the gmail account
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of a contractor who did advance work for the first lady's travel exposing her passport information. disturbing, michael. if that can happen to the first lady, it can happen to anybody. >> absolutely. very, very scary. >> sure is. all right, pierre. now to new developments in those bomb attacks in new york and new jersey. the suspect, rahami is in the hospital, reportedly unconscious this morning. his wife is now back in the u.s. and talking to investigators. abc's linzie janis is in newark, new jersey, with all those details. good morning, linzie. >> reporter: good morning, robin. in the hospital behind me, rahami is lying unconscious and in critical condition recovering from what we now know are seven bullet wounds. doctors say it is still possible he may not survive. these newly released surveillance tapes show from four angles, the moment that bomb blast rocked manhattan's chelsea naubd. neighborhood. neighborhoo
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and now new details from the alleged bomber's father. late thursday denying to abc news that a burned patch of grass authorities have been investigating in his backyard was from his son, ahmad rahami, testing bombs. >> was that him testing a bombmaking device, do you know. >> no, no, no, no. >> reporter: this as we're learning rahami's wife, this week, returned to the u.s. from dubai where she agreed to be questioned by the fbi. a senior law enforcement official telling abc news she has been cooperative, quote, to a certain degree. saying she could be of immense value in figuring out how deep his terror ties go. abc news also learning rahami purchased the gun he used in this shoot-out with police. from this virginia gun shop he visited with several other people in july. and this morning, we're hearing for the first time from one of those officers injured in that gun battle. officer angel padilla welcomed by a group of students at a school just two blocks from where that shoot-out took place. >> feels good to, you know, that the kids recognize who i was and it was greatly appreciated.
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>> reporter: investigators are also focusing on a three-hour window saturday night from when rahami was picked up on surveillance cameras in chelsea and when his car was seen leaving manhattan. george. >> many more questions to be answered. thanks very much. now to that new trouble for anthony weiner, the former congressman brought down by a sexting scandal. new york law enforcement officials now investigating allegations that he traded sexi sexually explicit messages with a 15-year-old girl and david wright has the latest. >> reporter: good morning. no formal charges brought but federal authorities have subpoenaed anthony weiner's cell phone records because of his sexting relationship with a high school sophomore. "the new york daily news" headline says it all, "15 could get him 20." allegations that the disgraced former congressman knowingly exchanged explicit messages with a 15-year-old now drawing widespread condemnation from new york state's governor -- >> it's possibly criminal and it is sick. >> reporter: to new york city's mayor.
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>> anthony obviously has a real problem that needs treatment. >> reporter: his wife, hillary clinton's top aide, huma abedin, recently filed for divorce after another sexting scandal came to light. according to "the daily mail" weiner was well aware the 15-year-old was under age chatting by the name t dog sent her graphic messages anyway including bare chested selfies, and sexual come-ons. the teenager spoke with "the daily mail" who disguised her identity. >> he asked me what i was wearing then he asked me he to take my clothes off. >> reporter: the nypd special victims unit and the u.s. attorney's office are now investigating. weiner has not denied the relationship, but he did apologize saying, "i have repeatedly demonstrated terrible judgment about the people i have communicated with online and the things i have sent. i am filled with regret and heartbroken for those i have hurt."
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weiner also passed along an e-mail that he says is from the 15-year-old in which she appears to admit to her adviser that she made up a false accusation against him. now, the girl and her father both told "the daily mail" this was a consensual relationship and will not be bringing charges but it is serious stuff because we're not talking about two consenting adults here. so if the investigation develops it doesn't matter. >> we'll see. >> thanks very much. >> we'll keep our eye on that. ginger, what do you have? >> tornado in utah. just north of salt lake city, they get an average of three per year in the state of utah but that's the damage it did. this is what it looked like up close as it was going through ogden, utah. you can see the debris there in the air, and we're fortunate we didn't see a lot more damage. flash flooding happening still this morning coming out of parts of iowa. states of emergency in parts of minnesota and iowa, as well. the weekend getaway is brought
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to you by petsmart. i'm abc 7 meteorologist drew tuma with your accuweather update. a nice comfortable afternoon on the way. 74 in oakland. 69 san francisco, 77 in san jose. and 83 in antioch. the accuweather seven-day forecast is going to show you that we are mild today and we're warming up as you head into saturday. sunday and monday it is down right hot across the entire bay area. minor cooling on tuesday but much cooler across the board as you head into wednesday and into thursday. coming up, that bombshell allegation against brad pitt
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accused of child abuse now under investigation. the incident on a plane that's raising questions. we'll tell you how pitt is responding this morning. and the jonbenet ramsey case back in the spotlight. now the former governor of colorado, he was in office during the investigation, weighing in on the case. that's all coming up here on "gma." i had so many thoughts once i left the hospital after a dvt blood clot. what about my wife... ...what we're building together... ...and could this happen again? i was given warfarin in the hospital, but wondered, was this the best treatment for me? i spoke to my doctor and she told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. not only does eliquis treat dvt and pe blood clots. but eliquis also had hd 4 eliquis can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding.
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good morning. it is 7:23. i'm reggie aqui from abc 7 mornings. let's get over to alexis smith with a problem in livermore. >> this is slow going through the valley and past portola at 580. we have the h.o.v. lane and the left lane blocked and up to about a little over a mile of back-up there. so if you are coming from tracy, we have the typical delays out of the central valley and you get this before you get to 84. i'll have updates on my twitter feed if you want to follow me at alexis action
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and good morning, bay area. a couple of chilly spots in the 40s like half moon bay, santa rosa, napa and elsewhere mainly in the 50s. temperatures this afternoon, bright and plentiful sunshine and comfortable temperatures. 74 in oakland, 69 in san francisco. 75 redwood city. and santa rosa up to about 82 degrees. and temperatures into the weekend, they are going to take off. they will climb on saturday. you notice it will feel warmer out there but even warmer on sunday. we're calling it set to sweat. yes 80s making a comeback around the bay, nearing 100 degrees in many spots inland. reggie. >> hot to trot. coming up, the latest on the brad and angelina split. is the fbi investigating brad for child abuse. just look at that. the bay area getting ready to warm up. please join us every week day from 4:30 to 7:00 a.m. and the news continues right now
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with "good morning america," have a great friday, everybody. "it's halloween time my frightful fiends, and disneyland is ours!" "going down!" "boo!" (screams) halloween time at the disneyland resort means there's wicked fun in both parks... and make sure to see the twilight zone tower of terror
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patented fast dissolving formula. it starts to relieve sudden cravings fast. every great why needs a great how. two, three, four. >> i love it. >> one of jane fonda's famous workout videos. now she is putting part of her life on the auction block. selling jewelry, art and even -- can we go back to the leotard -- yeah, yeah, that, as well, on the auction block. >> i started working out to jane fonda videos. >> you said that before. >> i'm 100% -- >> now you're owning up to it even more. >> i'm owning up to it, and george, i'm bidding on it. just saying. >> that is coming up. also right now, the tulsa officer charged with manslaughter betty shelby has turned herself in facing charges for the shooting death of 43-year-old terence crutcher, an unarmed black man. that incident was caught on tape. look at this. we showed it to you earlier. this woman saw a man steal her
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purse at a gas station and jumps on top of his car trying to get that wallet. he got away. she did save the wallet. boy. at what cost right there? she's now saying maybe it wasn't such a good idea. >> she knows and thankfully, she was not seriously injured. >> your instinct kicks in and everything you have in your wallet and she wanted it back. >> she had a lot of adrenaline right there. right now we move on to the latest bombshell in the brad pitt/angelina jolie case. los angeles officials now investigating a child abuse claim against pitt, and now matt gutman has the story. >> reporter: what's now not in dispute a heated argue. erupted on a private jet between pitt and members of the family on a return from france last week. authorities including the fbi are now working to determine whether this was just a family spat or a violent act that needs to be investigated. overnight, the fbi acknowledging that it is evaluating whether to investigate an incident involving an aircraft carrying mr. brad pitt and his children at a federal level. multiple sources confirmed to
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abc new that is last wednesday, just before 8:00 p.m., hollywood's royal couple and its court of six kids took off in a private jet from nice, france, landing 8 1/2 hours later at this airport in international falls, minnesota to refuel before tipping to an airport outside los angeles later that night. abc news learning l.a.'s department of children and family services is now investigating a claim of abuse that allegedly happened on board during one leg of the trip. sources close to pitt say some of the allegations are exaggerated and some are fabricated, but that the megastar takes the matter seriously, and is cooperating with authorities. sources close to jolie calling that alleged incident the trigger for jolie's bombshell divorce filing just a few days later. in that 11-page petition, she requested sole physical custody of the couple's six children. while both sides concede they've been arguing for some time, the
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representative for pitt said, the divorce papers blindsided him. for over a decade the pair had talked loftily about making their kids their first priority. >> i say kids first, kids and woman to brad and then my work internationally. >> reporter: but now they appear to be gearing up for an ugly and very public custody battle. now, sources close to pitt say he is cooperating with authorities and remains focused on his kids despite the smear tactics. now, perhaps most shocking is that a couple that for a decade carefully curated its image of togetherness is now fighting its separation so publicly. george. >> okay, matt, thanks very much. let's talk to dan abrams about all this right now and get facts on the table. what is the trigger for a child services investigation like that? >> a phone call. right? i mean, investigation. i don't know exactly what an investigation means. the fbi says they're investigating whether to investigate. right? all this means is they got a
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report of something, and when you get a report, particularly when it comes to brad pitt and ang angelina, you're going to look into it. you are going to investigate whether it's true. but that doesn't necessarily mean that it happened in the most insidious way possible. so we have to be really, really careful. >> or even if the report came from someone outside the case. >> right. we don't know, right? we don't know. did it come from someone inside? did it come from someone outside? who reported it is going to be relevant, but the most important thing is going to be, do they conclude that there was any abuse that occurred? if they do, that's a big deal. >> right and that gets into the whole question of angelina jolie requesting sole physical custody. >> right, but, look, divorces and custody is ugly. all right? and as a result, i want to be really, really careful what we say about this, because people get incredible lip passionate,
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they get, you know, incredibly vicious at times during these kinds of fights. the fact that in a high-profile case, we're hearing child services investigating, the fbi is investigating whether to investigate. all this means is there was a report. if there was an argument on the plane, that's very different from some sort of physical abuse on the plane or a pattern. >> you really have to slow down and wait and see. we'll see what this investigation has. >> absolutely. when you're talking about the custody of these children, let's be careful here. >> dan abrams, thanks very much. >> slow down. you're right about that, dan. now to a video raising big questions about a police encounter with a 15-year-old girl in maryland. the body cam shows officers handcuffing and pepper spraying her after her bike collided with a car. abc's gio benitez is in hagerstown, maryland, with the incident that was caught on tape. gio? >> reporter: robin, good morning. you said it, another police encounter raising questions right now and this time two very different versions of the story. take a look. this morning, maryland police are defending this encounter with a 15-year-old girl pepper sprayed while in a squad car.
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police body cams capturing the altercation. >> come here. >> don't touch me. don't [ bleep ] touch me. >> reporter: police say they wanted to question the girl after her bike crashed into the side of a car. >> you can't call my parents. >> yeah, we are calling your parents. >> reporter: they say she became combative, kicking and cursing, refusing to identify herself. >> you're being detained now for cooperation of investigation. wait. >> i was confused what was going on. >> reporter: the teen says she was disoriented and scared after the accident briefly knocked her unconscious and just wanted to go home. >> stop [ bleep ] touching me. >> i'm not going to stop touching you because you wanted to leave. >> reporter: soon she's in handcuffs and being put in the police car, but police say she refused to put her legs inside the vehicle, so after warning her, they sprayed inside the car. she says they sprayed her a total of four times.
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the cops say they sprayed her once. >> i then screamed that i can't breathe because i have mace in my mouth. >> reporter: this morning the hag the hague -- hagerstown police department insists they did nothing wrong. >> let me just say this, had we had cooperation, our goal has always been -- if we would have had her information, and we were able to call her parents to the scene, we would have clearly had them been there, and we would have adjudicated that right there. >> get off. >> reporter: and the chief also says the team was charged as a juvenile with assault, disorderly conduct and a traffic violence. the teen's lawyer says she was later taken to the hospital where she was diagnosed with a possible concussion. robin. >> all right. people are going to be watching this closely. michael, what's coming up on the big board? >> coming up on the big board a new twist in the jonbenet ramsey murder case. an investigation, insiders weighing in and texas teachers packing heat. this sign warning visitors that school staff may be armed,
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and t.j. has that story when insiders join us in two minutes. everybody is looking very dandy up there on the board this morning.
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happy friday. happy friday. we welcome you back to "gma." time for our big board. our team of insiders standing by live for more on the morning's top stories. going to have to wait, t.j. t.j. was asking, am i first? am i first? we'll talk to you. >> how did i say it, robin? >> i'm banking on robin. you sounded just like that. we're starting with the new headline about the jonbenet ramsey murder case. former colorado governor bill owens praising the new documentary, the case of jonbenet ramsey, which theorizes burke ramsey murdered his sister. abc's sunny hostin joins us now and, sunny, i want to read something that the governor -- the former governor on his facebook page, he said, i have over the years, talked to many of those who were part of the investigation, and based on those discussions have my own strong views considering who killed jonbenejonbenet.
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what do you make of this, sunny? >> it's highly inappropriate to have a public official who was a public official and privy to information in an investigation that isn't public to now make that information public and basically accuse a 9-year-old, someone who was 9 years old, of a crime. he also, robin, goes on to say you can eliminate the outside intruder hypothesis as to who killed jonbenet. what we have here is a staged crime scene. most likely, john and patsy ramsey staged this squarely pointing the finger at their 9-year-old son and it's something i've never seen. i think it's something that could open him up to civil liability and i am shocked that he would do something like this. >> well, you know, i think it has opened him up to liability. because burke ramsey's attorney is going to file a lawsuit over these allegations and call it a false and unprofessional television attack. do they have a case?
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>> i think so. if you look at the evidence in this case in 2008, the ramseys were exonerated, so to speak, or excluded from suspicion because of dna and so the suggestion now that that is not the truth is very difficult, and so i think in terms of a defamation case, they would have a problem with that. cbs and the governor. >> long way from over. thanks, sunny. now to a controversial program allowing guns in the classroom. there's a school in rural texas announcing its teachers may be packing heat. this sign stands in front of the medina independent school district. saying staff may be armed. t.j., you're here to tell us all about this one. >> put that sign up. read exactly what it says. attention, please be aware that the staff of medina independent school district may be armed and will use whatever force is necessary to protect our students. they decide to put this out in front of their school district building. why would they do it? have they had a lot of violence recently? is there a threat? no.
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they want to do it as a deterrent. they want to do this as a deterrent and got 300 students and about 33 teachers. may be armed. could be one, it could be all of them. it could be none of them. we just don't know but they say this should serve as a deterrent just because of the general, what we've seen since '99 with columbine the general attitude in the country. >> the majority of reaction in the community is very positive. >> yes, and, again, let's remember, folks. a lot of people say, oh, it's texas, right. well, yeah, some of that is the texas mindset and texas attitude, but all the parents, one parent said, i think you got to do what you got to do in this day and age, but overwhelmingly, the parents have been on board with what is happening there, and there are no threat -- before we say, texas, here, most states do allow, have laws that allow teachers to carry. you don't know who is carrying, but they can have those concealed permits. >> times are changing. when i was in school in texas, the worst you could get was a whipping from the teacher. talk about embarrassing walking back into the classroom. that was pretty embarrassing. >> i bet it was, michael. now to a new message app
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from google called allo that could compete with popular services like whatsapp, and snapchat. there's growing concerns. it's over privacy. the tech giant will retain everything you write forever. tech expert brooke hammerling joins us. brook, why? why would anybody want this app? tell us a little bit more about it. >> as you said, there's so many messaging services. there's whatsapp, snapchat, telegram, groupme, and google wants to enter into this crowded market and differentiate themselves. when they first game out with allo, they said they were going to have these privacy and encryption policies in place like whatsapp which is encrypted end to end but when they realized they wanted to have these features that allowed you to have more fun with the app, there's google assistant, there are smart replies that allow the app to actually know what you are going to respond before you respond to it. they need to keep the messages on the server for a long time and be able to analyze it
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through machine learning, and in order do that, you lose the encryption. it's very similar to gmail when they first came out and it was able to be opened up for advertising purposes so you would get ads to match what you were saying in e-mail. so it's a little controversial for people who have privacy issues. >> and, brooke, edward snowden, something who knows a little bit about leaked information, he said that it should be considered google surveillance and you shouldn't use it. do you think he's right? >> well, to be fair to google, they do have a feature called incognito and you can add that before you type a message. you can make it so it's encrypted, but it's proactive. you have to think about it, and it's not something that comes naturally to people. so if you are going to be sharing secret documents and leaked documents, and highly confidential information, probably use whatsapp and not google. >> let's face it. how many times have we pressed send, and wished, oh, could we take it back? and now it's going to be there forever, guys. sunny, are you raising your hand? because you have done that? >> who hasn't? who hasn't? everyone does that.
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>> i know. >> well, i signed all y'all up for it in the break just in case you didn't know. hey, brooke, thank you. t.j., always good to see you. thank you, my friend. sunny, thank you so much as well. coming up in our next hour, i feel -- thank you, robin. >> oh, right. you got it. a surprising cure for hair loss and in two minutes how you you can get fitness queen, jane fonda's most famous looks, i'm bidding. i got my auction number. >> put your wallet away. >> i'm ready to go. >> i'll do some leg lifts or something. thing. something.
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>> reporter: want to buy that leotard? >> i have kept it all these years because it's very meaningful to me. >> reporter: today under the hammer at julien's auctions in l.a. priced three to five grand. >> exactly because jane wore it. >> reporter: she wore this when she wed ted. >> i'm certainly not going to go to a lot of expense to buy dresses. >> reporter: a working script "on golden pond" that fonda didn't even know she had. >> if you or i had too many items we'd do a garage sale. when you're hollywood royalty like jane fonda, you do a first class auction. >> at a certain point in life, you want to pare things down and that can include things that really come from your heart. >> reporter: for "good morning america," nick watt, abc news, los angeles. >> "on golden pond." good memories. >> you're ready to bid too. >> not on the leotard. did you notice t.j. said, if you bid on that and you get it, you got to wear it?
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that's what t.j. said. >> if you buy it, you wear it. maybe i won't be bidding. >> we'll see. we'll be back with more of your exclusive interview with president obama and the first lady, as well. also, adam levine has big baby news. we'll bring you that, as well. we'll bring you that, as well. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it transformed treatment as the first cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... ...can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. harvoni is a simple treatment regimen that's been prescribed to more than a quarter of a million patients. tell your doctor if you've had a liver transplant, other liver or kidney problems, hiv, or any other medical conditions, and about all the medicines you take including herbal supplements. taking amiodarone with harvoni may cause a serious slowing of your heart rate.
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ma'am ma'am line starts over here ma'am. get $10 off your women's fall fashion purchase of $50 or more! right now. at kohl's back here on "gma" this outstanding friday audience. yeah, they're coming your way and they are all reacting to this picture. as you will too. snow in the sierra. we're celebrating the first full official day of fall, and that cold air is moving east. before it does that, boy, we have that summer heat and want you to send in your fall photos. please do that for us. this whole segment, though
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it is 7:56. good morning, i'm reggie aqui from abc 7 mornings. i know you want to know what to do this weekend. drew tuma will help you plan. >> and starting out with temperatures chilly. 40 in santa rosa and antioch just warming to about 61 degrees. into the afternoon, it is bright and it is comfortable. 74 oakland, 69 san francisco, san jose about 77 degrees. okay. and we had a crash about 30 minutes ago. westbound 580 in livermore and down to a single lane. you have a three-mile back-up and another problem westbound 4 before bailey road, a motorcycle crash cleared and a significant back-up through pittsburg as well. >> coming up next, could a popular arthritis medication help with hair less.
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they'll weigh in. and join natasha, mike, alexis, jessica and me for abc 7 mornings every week day from 4:30 a.m. to 7:00. the news continues right now with "good morning ame
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. more protests erupt in north carolina overnight. demonstrators flood the streets of chart breaking the mandatory curfew. the city on edge after that deadly police shooting. one-on-one with the president and the first lady. an inspiring moment decades in the making. >> it's here at last. it's here at last. thank god almighty, it's here at last. >> and it's beautiful. >> it's worth the wait. the tragedies and triumphs of african-american history and the new museum for all americans. >> it's one of the few places on earth that tells the complete story of my existence. >> we're inside for a very special tour and reflection this morning. is there a new cure for hair loss? could the drug that's meant for arthritis hold promise for
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millions of women worried about thinning hair. the latest research now and dr. ashton breaks it down. and priyanka chopra and blair underwood here live. what do you say? >> both: good morning, america. ♪ >> jazz hands. >> jazz hands. those two have so much energy this early in the morning. they're ready to go. >> and those two being priyanka chopra and blair underwood both here live. >> we're going to see another famous couple this morning. more of your interview with the first lady and president obama inside that african-american museum of history and culture. >> in washington, d.c. that's the tuskegee airmen plane that they trained on, trained in i should say and it is a spectacular museum. chuck berry's -- i mean, they have all these different artifacts and i was looking around and, u know, you're looking at the sports section and all this and
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i happened to turn, and i don't know if we have the picture, and i saw myself. >> oh, wow. you didn't even -- >> i had no idea and i was just walking by and someone said -- >> what are you doing there? >> calling a wnba game with geno auriemma for espn, the first one to do that. >> cool. >> i can't wait to hear the obamas' thoughts. >> the tuskegee airmen, your father, and now you're there for yourself. i love it. can't get away from yourself. good thing. >> as much as i try. and we have a little experiment this morning around here but i need a selfie stick to do it. come on out, my man. >> oh, gosh. >> come here. we got to show his face because he shaved just for this moment. there we go. all right. we got to take a group photo. everybody, ready? there we go. all right. there we go. >> why are we doing that? why? >> it's like social media stuff. you're going to find out later. >> let me try to explain. it's about getting likes on social media and we're going to
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post this selfie on our facebook page. you'll see why coming up but basically it's about self-acceptance. it's a social -- it's a study. >> self-esteem. things like that. >> yes. >> because some people, when they post, if they don't get a lot of likes, they take it personally. >> and a lot of people define their day by how many likes they get so we'll get into that coming up. >> teenage girls. amy on assignment. let's go to paula faris for the morning rundown. >> good morning, everyone. happy weekend. happy friday. the big story, a curfew imposed in charlotte, north carolina, overnight after a third night of protests stemming from the police shooting of keith lamont scott, and now there are growing calls for police to release video of the shooting. abc's eva pilgrim continues our coverage this morning. eva. >> reporter: paula, this city still very much on edge. you can see businesses like this hotel boarding up their windows concerned about more damage. overnight, though, mostly peaceful protests as more than 400 national guardsmen helped police patrol the streets. a late night emergency decree,
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the mayor of charlotte implementing a curfew, this after justin carr, a protester was killed in the unrest on wednesday. this morning police investigating his shooting. but well after midnight, hundreds remained on the streets protesting peacefully. earlier in the night two police officers treated by paramedics after being sprayed with chemicals by protesters. and now the family of 43-year-old keith lamont scott, the man whose shooting death by police ignited the unrest in charlotte, speaking out after finally seeing law enforcement video of the incident for the first time. the family's lawyer says that video giving them more questions than answers. they are calling on police to release that video to the public. the police chief saying they will not release that video until their investigation is complete. paula. >> a lot of people want to see that video. eva, thank you. and a north carolina congressman is apologizing for his comment about the violence in charlotte. during a tv interview, congressman robert pittenger
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said the protesters, quote, hate white people because white people are successful, end quote and later said he was only repeating what protesters had said. and the tulsa police officer accused of killing an unarmed black man surrendered this morning on a manslaughter charge before being freed on bond. prosecutors say officer betty shelby escalated her encounter with terence crutcher last week before fatally shooting him. in politics, donald trump and hillary clinton are taking a break from campaigning to prepare for their first debate. trump is promising to be respectful to clinton during monday's showdown. now, last night he accused her of supporting the notion that police are racist. meantime, trump is clarifying his support for the controversial stop and frisk program saying that he was only proposing that chicago police use it. and the secret service looking into a possible cyberbreach after what appeared to be a copy of first lady michelle obama's passport. it was posted online. now, it apparently came from e-mails hacked from a white
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house staffer's account. and finally on this friday, authorities in anchorage have confirmed a black bear seen roaming around downtown is safe and sound this morning after quite a chase. it ran towards a hotel trying to check in for the night. no room at the inn and then it took a look into some stores and then it went -- headed for the local pizza hut. after two hours police finally caught up with the bear returning it to more familiar surroundings, but this just confirms our theories that black bears do enjoy stuffed crust meat lover's pizza just as much as the rest of us with pizza hut's breadsticks and dipping sauce. >> the fact that you know all that, what's on the menu there. >> friday night at our household. predictable. >> tonight's the night. >> invite me over. we'd love to go. thank you, paula. i'll be watching you this weekend. >>now the final "pop news" of the week. >> of the week, yes. happy friday, tgif, everybody. we begin with adam levine and behati prinsloo are officially parents. the couple welcomed their first child, a baby girl named dusty rose into the world. the victoria secret supermodel
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reportedly gave birth in an l.a. area hospital surrounded by family. levine canceled the connecticut concert ahead of dusty's birth and the band released a joint statement saying maroon five happening in conjunction with the group's fall tour and is being canceled due to the upcoming birth of little baby dusty. if you missed the concert, please understand he was busy. >> the right thing to do. >> yes, did the right thing, and they will make it up to their fan, we hear. >> congrats. >> congratulations to both of them. that is going to be one good-looking baby. next up, missed connections might not be listed in the newspapers any longer. but what's wrong with twitter? that's what it's for, right? at least that's what leslie jones, superstar from "ghostbusters" and "saturday night live" thinks. she's looking for her missed connection from the emmys official after-party, the governors ball and she tweeted over night, okay, at governor ball cute bartender from alabama flirted with me but i didn't get his number. we had to go.
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i'll know you if you reach out. sounds like a classic meet i have up for the digital age. bartender, if you're out there, reach out to leslie jones. we could have a little celebrity love connection. possible new show for robin rocking productions. >> absolutely. finally in "pop news," have you ever used the expression keeping up with the joneses? >> sure. >> i mean it's a classic. it's when you're trying to one-up someone fancy. this morning we can finally tell you who the real joneses are thanks to a real estate auction. a dilapidated mansion that was the inspiration for the phrase sold at auction for $120,000. yeah, it was the summer getaway for new york socialite elizabeth schermerhorn jones who happened to be aunt to edith wharton. so elegant and over the top it prompted neighbors back in the day to build even bigger houses in an effort to -- >> keep up with the joneses. >> the home is called wyndclyffe and it was abandoned in the '50s will reportedly be restored to its former glory literally on the hudson.
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2 1/2 acres. i know. i wrote down the name of that auction company. but i think you're paying for land value but the real estate taxes were only -- believe me, i looked it up. $7,000 -- >> a bid. >> that's a good deal. >> i just love this story and i have always said that expression and i never knew who the joneses were and now we know it was elizabeth schermerhorn jones. >> you never know what you'll learn in "pop news." >> you know, i try to do a little sprinkle of everything for you, robin. there you go. >> thank you. >> educational. i love it. coming up, more of robin's exclusive with the president and mrs. obama. and could there be a new cure for hair loss for women? dr. ashton is going to be here and is going to break down the research next. hey, jen. "gma's morning menu" is brought to you by centrum silver multivitamins. upgraded with more vitamin d3. mul multivitamins. upgraded with more vitamin d3. ♪ when is your flu shot more than a flu shot? when it helps give a lifesaving vaccine to a child in need.
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they're still things that i hold near and dear to my heart and i'm going to teach it to my boys as well. love you. (beep) ♪ the story of my life how appropriate.
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welcome back to "gma," and we have more of our interview with the obamas. i had a chance to take a tour of the smithsonian's new national museum of african-american history and culture. it opens tomorrow in washington. so many critical inspiring moments on display. the president and first lady opened up about the site and what it's like for them to be part of history. it's here at last, it's here at last, thank god almighty, it's here at last. >> and it's beautiful. >> reporter: decades in the making, a museum that chronicles both the tragedies and triumphs of american history. the 19th museum of the smithsonian campus exhibits over 3,500 artifacts to honor the african-american journey. i know that you both have had a chance with your family to tour here. what were your first impressions, mr. president? >> the first impression is just you are not just getting a chronological narrative of
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slavery and the civil rights movement, but you're also reminded of how much the african-american experience has contributed to american culture and american music and sports and film. this will end up being a museum for all americans. >> we remember, mrs. obama, at the democratic national convention when you said, i wake up every morning in a house built by slaves. >> and i watch my daughters, two beautiful, intelligent black young women playing with their dogs on the white house lawn. >> then you come into this museum with your young daughters. what was that like for you? >> we were so happy that we were able to bring three generations to our visit. we had my mom with us, as well. one of the many things that struck me was that so much of what has happened and is represented in this museum has
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happened in our lifetime. you know, when you think about the fact that my great great-grandfather was a slave and today i live in the white house, that progress is huge and it's fast. >> to see an exhibit of your eight years and your contributions, what does that mean to you? >> what the museum does do is put my presidency, our work in the white house in context and explains that we were standing on the shoulders of giants. so we're humbled that we'll be part of this story, but i think we think of ourselves as a pretty small part of the story. >> people will see themselves all throughout the exhibit and they'll hear their voices. >> their afro picks. i had to explain to the kids -- >> what that was. >> they didn't know? >> the pick with the fist, that was the one you had at home but then they also had the fold-up clip so it didn't tear up your
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jeans. >> the green and red. >> the green and red one. >> please. >> so that one you could could put in your pocket. >> absolutely. >> so those cultural details are absolutely critical to transmit to the next generation. >> we talk about american history, african-american history. i think, mr. president, at the time, i think the young boy's name was jacob. when he came up to you and wanted to touch your hair to know if it felt like his hair. >> right. >> to know that there are young people who now believe because of both of you that anything is possible, how does that make you feel in your heart and your head? >> you know, i always say, i do really well with the 8-year-olds and 6-year-old demographic. i think, first of all, my name is fun to say and they always say it in one word, barack obama. hey, you're barack obama. hey, barack obama. i do think my presidency has sent a message to kids across the board, the sense that the
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human spirit can transform even the worst of circumstanceses in something beautiful and powerful. >> and finally for you, mrs. obama, during your husband's administration, this has happened. what does it mean for you? >> it means everything. first of all, i'm so grateful to the folks who worked so hard to make this happen. this didn't happen overnight. people had been fighting for this and -- >> for decades. >> for decades and decades. >> and there was bipartisan support for this and president bush, my predecessor, was actively involved in helping to get this done. >> it's one of the few places on earth that tells the complete story of my existence as a black person, and they've done an excellent job of it, and i just encourage the world to come see it. it will be a point of pride for this nation. >> and y'all, you really must see it. >> i can't wait to go. >> it stands out as you know.
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you spent a lot of time in washington and you can't help but see it. it's so beautiful and the architect did a -- >> striking building. >> striking, and it's very interactive as well and sit at the lunch counter where many sit-ins took place and you can swipe and see the different photos and the obamas said the girls sat there for hours and it will take -- you have to go more than once to be able to absorb everything that's there but very hands-on. very interactive. >> thank you, robin. i want to go. >> we all want to. >> uh-huh. coming up, we have that big health headline. the drug that could offer hope for millions of women suffering from hair loss. ♪ ♪ and off you go, ♪ ♪ ♪ and off you go, ♪ ♪ ♪ and off you go, ♪ for every step, every stride, every start,
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we dance on the salsa team together, and it's like a lot of power in what we wear. when we're practicing if i don't feel good in what i'm wearing i don't look good. t.j.maxx has that variety. i can get a lot for my money. it's like "yay t.j.maxx!" if you're feeling it, just go for it, don't wait. maxx life at t.j.maxx. back here on "gma," you know it's early. it's early even for the biggest stars. priyanka, get up. >> i'm sorry. >> she said it's early. it's early. >> how do you do it every day? >> but the leading lady of "quantico" is here. >> i'm here. >> she's right here backstage, and we cannot wait fresh off the emmys of your new season i'm abc 7 meteorologist drew tuma with your accuweather update. a nice comfortable afternoon on the way. 74 in oakland. 69 san francisco, 77 in san jose. and 83 in antioch. the accuweather seven-day
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forecast is going to show you that we are mild today and we're warming up as you head into saturday. sunday and monday it is down right hot across the entire bay area. minor cooling on tuesday but much cooler across the board as you head into wednesday and into thursday. co >> well, now we have new hope for millions suffering from hair loss. it's a medication for arthritis that may hold the key for those dr. jennifer ashton -- i can see alopecia areata, but i couldn't say ashton. it isn't right, america. but this research is really exciting and so fascinating that there it is doing a great job for arthritis. >> and now it works for something else. >> a great side effect. >> the thing with alopecia areata, this is a different situation than something like male pattern hair loss. it's an autoimmune condition where the immune system targets the hair follicle and
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causes this patchy hair loss usually on the scalp but people can lose hair all over their body. it is incredibly upsetting and there really is no cure. now, this medication called brand name xeljanz works by blocking that inflammation that affects the hair follicle and in a small study, just 66 subjects, they did see about a third of them grew back about half of their hair. here are the caveats, though. >> oh. >> i know. >> i was so happy. >> risks, side effects, this drug comes with a long list. it can affect your immune system so you can see things such as serious infections, some increased risk of cancer or immune system problems, you can see small tears in the lining of the stomach or the intestinal tract and you can get blood test abnormalities. so, again, it's not for everyone. will they have to take this forever, we don't know, and it comes with a massive price tag. it is not covered by insurance so there will be some issues. >> is it worth the risk? >> everyone has -- the study actually found the side effects
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to be probably a little bit mild. so it was well tolerated but, again, it was a small study. people had to be on this long term and that's going to be the question. the other thing here is we have to remember a lot of people suffer from hair loss that's not due to alopecia. there are a lot of options. topicals, injections, prps, things you take orally. certain types of shampoo or a light cap. you have to find what works for you. >> so this is for alopecia areata. >> and the study is ongoing. right now it's off label. >> dr. jen ashton, thanks for clarifying for us, as always. coming up on "good morning america," daphne oz and a great audience. don't go anywhere.
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good morning. i'm natasha zouves from abc 7 mornings. let's head over to alexis smith who is tracking your friday traffic conditions. >> we had a serious motorcycle crash in the pittsburg area. it did clear to the shoulder and we are starting to bounce back. to taking a quick look at drive times, tracy to dublin, 30 minutes and from antioch to concord, with the collision, everything is unraveling nicely and san rafael to san francisco you are in the
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happy friday. good morning, bright and comfortable this afternoon. 69 in san francisco, 74 oakland. 77 san jose. up to 81 in concord. temperatures will climb tomorrow and even hotter air arrives on sunday. look at these temperatures. we are set to sweat. in the 80 frs san francisco and oakland, 90 san jose and in the century mark inland. enjoy the heat. >> thank you, drew. we'll have another update in about 30 minutes and always on our free news app and abc7news.com. join reggie, mike, alexis and jessica and me for abc 7 morngs week days from 4:30 to
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7:00 a.m. doesn't that look nice. a live look outside. ♪ live look outside. ♪ right here welcome back to "gma." y'all should know something, going from downstairs and coming up here, it's like a club up here when you get up here. >> i didn't hear a word you said when you started. >> it's a full on party up here. good morning, america. good morning, everybody. [ cheers and applause ] looks like they're excited for the weekend, i think. >> yes. >> all right. >> you guys ready to get started? >> let's do it. >> who here has to get a teenager ready in the morning for school? how hard is it? right there. you know. you know, i miss that because i'm here in the morning so i owe a lot to ali but this is a mom
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who really knows how to handle it. her daughter cara always late for school wanted her to write a letter to the teachers explaining why she was tardy and she did. here's what she said. to whom it may concern is tardy known as teenagism. adolescents across our great nation are afflicted and there is no known cure. >> come on. >> symptoms are multitude in this but this morning she suffered from an inability to remove herself from her bed an also fell the need to talk back to her birth-giver. she seems to be recovering her senses after watching her cell phone fly out the car window. please call me if there is another flare-up. that is the best way in the world. [ cheers and applause ] >> but when a teacher read that, was she excused for being late is my question. >> no chance. >> just embarrassed. >> a lot of thought into that letter. >> i think we can all -- anybody who has a teenage kid --
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teenagism, it's real. [ applause ] >> it is real. >> yeah. it really is. hard to get them up to do anything. let's go to eat. takes forever. >> isn't it ironic when they're little like all you want -- you just want them to sleep more. they're up at 6:00 a.m. and when they're teenagers and capable -- >> in their 12th hour. >> you cannot get them out of bed. one of life's mysteries. >> that will never be solved, guaranteed. and do you guys remember that selfie we took earlier. >> yeah. >> we posted that selfie on our page. >> how did we do? >> because there's something behind it. cornell university did this study that says a lot tie so much into how many likes they get on social media. you're shaking your head. are you guilty. >> you know who you are. >> you're like, yeah. i like that. michael. i like that. but they said a lot of people tie so much of their self-esteem into likes from social media and
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if you let it bother you, then that mean, of course, you probably have low self-esteem but if you don't it was interesting, they found if you don't you have a sense of purpose, they say. >> meaning if you don't go check, if you don't look. >> if it doesn't -- i have a friend of mine whose son, i'm looking at my instagram and accide accidentally hit the like then, oh, man, i really didn't like it. not that i didn't like it -- >> oh, michael. >> i didn't like it like i didn't mean to like it so i unliked it and -- oh. >> why did you do that? >> oh. >> it's my like. i can give it to whoever i warrant. >> it's a little kid. >> he's not a kid. he's 20 -- >> did he see that you unliked -- >> yeah. he's got to be 25. >> a you can see -- >> i get a text why did you like and then unlike my photo? >> but why did you? >> because, george, it was a mistake. if i don't hand out my likes lightly. i take them very seriously.
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but he was really upset and this study made me go, wow. >> nice job, strahan. nice job. >> i'm sorry if i like you i will leave it from now on. >> but the idea was if you thought enough of the picture to send it out, you had confidence in that, doesn't matter if you're liked or not? exactly. if you don't care about it if you're liked or not that means you have a sense of purpose in your life. >> how many likes did we get on our photo? >> and on our photo, robin, how many likes did we get? we got a thousand likes on our photo. >> i don't care. [ applause ] >> not supposed to care. >> no, i don't care. >> you like us. you really, really like us. >> validation. >> yeah. >> all right. >> a little heartwarming story. >> we have a heartwarming story for everybody. who clips coupons here? [ applause ] how about extreme couponing, you
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know, extreme. anybody? >> it's like a sport. >> there is a wonderful mother from northern virginia and what she has done, she has taken couponing to another extreme. she wants to help 30,000 people in need by the time she is 30 years old. that's just under a year away and lauren is going to join us now from woodbridge, virginia and her food bank. look at all that food. lauren, wow. you want to help feed 30,000 people in less than a year. you just recently turned 29. how did you come up with this idea, lauren? >> i just came up with this idea because i've always wanted to help other people and once i was introduced to couponing i knew this was going to be my golden ticket to be able to feed hundreds upon thousands of people. so i like to set high goals moore myself so at first i said i was going to feed 3,000
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people. but then i said, you know what, i'm going to challenge myself and i'm going to do 30,000. >> you're getting a lot of help, right. a lot are helping you out. your family and all. >> oh, absolutely. yes. i have a lot of support from my family and my friends, we coupon together. we cook the food together. we go out and serve together. they're awesome. >> are you doing this also in memory of your grandmother. she really inspired you. >> i am. yes. she did. my grandmother was a very special woman. she always taugh us to give back to other people, to help our community and i'm doing this in her honor. >> now -- >>. [ applause ] >> thank you. >> so for those of you who don't know, how does this extreme couponing work? because you got a lot of tough there with you. >> i do, i do. well, extreme couponing is actually -- there are multiple steps involved and it can be somewhat of a long process.
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but what's important to know, you have to know the rules of couponing and it's important to follow the rules of couponing. but when once you get to know what to do, it's smooth sailing from there so as you see like behind me, i have probably 150 jars of sauce, 200 boxes of pasta. i was able to get like close to 300 boxes of cereal. to my left i have probably 500 bottles of soap and shampoo. so it's definitely possible. it can be done with patience and following the rules is key. >> you do all that for a fraction of the cost. [ applause ] yeah. well, lauren, we know that you are going to make your goal. thank you for inspiring us and for what you're doing. [ applause ] >> i love that. >> she's a great example of if
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you want to make something -- if you want to change something, just do it. just do it. make it happen. >> make it happen. [ applause ] >> that is quite an ambition. to ginger. >> backstage. you saw priyanka earlier. but now it is great to have "quantico"'s blair underwood here. we can't wait to hear a lot more from both of you. you're part of "quantico." >> i'm part of "quantico." we got some juicy stuff coming i'm abc 7 meteorologist drew tuma with your accuweather update. a warmer way on the day today than yesterday. a lot of cities about 3 to 6 degrees warmer. 69 in san francisco, 74 oakland, 77 in san jose. and all that weather brought to you by panera bread and i do have a programming note. the new season of "shark tank" premieres tonight at 9:00 p.m. eastern. i know a lot of you are huge "shark tank" fans.
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it's right here on abc. for the first time there's going to be six sharks in the tank instead of five. we can't wait to see it, george. >> wait. when ginger showed up with blair. somebody gased. audibly. he'll be coming out in a minute. >> confessing. >> she's like, me. >> we can make her day. >> hang on, baby. coming up, daphne oz is here. she has a new cookbook. [ applause ] >> we'll be right back. >> some brown sugar.
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we are back with "quantico" stars priyanka chopra and blair underwood and in the new season she's given a chance to start over in the cia and blair's character is training her so take a look. >> i'm just curious what i can do better. any pointers? >> i see what you're doing. >> you do. >> you hang out around , i'm your teacher. you know me. i'm harmless and you're good with teachers aren't you, alex? >> blair, she asked a very
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innocent question. why are you so hard? >> he ahe so hard on me on this show. >> i'm kind of tough on her but it's because -- >> he singles me out. >> you know why. >> why? >> because there's such potential. i see greatness in her. >> i'm glad you see greatness in me but it's really mean. >> a lot of people see greatness in you. >> thank you. >> you've been over 50 movies. >> yes, i have. >> but from what i understand -- [ cheers and applause ] -- your schedule is insane. i do know that. but was "quantico" your first audition? i heard it was your first audition. >> yeah -- >> they made you audition? what. >> tell them something, blair. >> i need to let them know. >> but, yes, it was. i guess that's how it's done here because i was -- because i ended up being -- i'm putting that out there in 2000. so people kind of knew who i was and i was cast in movies because it made sense then i just ended up doing a lot of them because i
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guess i was decent at my job but when i picked "quantico" as a script, i had to meet them and they had to meet me and i had to do a reading and i remember i went into the boss room -- first of all i walked in in a skirt and heels for alex parrish. i didn't even know what i was thinking. >> were you nervous. >> because i had never been in a room with seven people there and you had to perform. it's such a weird thing for an actor to do. i can make a complete idiot of myself in front of 80,000 on stage but my hands are getting sweaty thinking about it. so i talk to myself completely cliched and said you've done 50 movies. what's wrong with you and went in there, did my thing, got the job. >> i'm glad nobody walked in on you. >> they walked in on you talking to yourself that man would have been a little scared. >> something wrong with that girl. >> blair, for you "l.a. law," 30-year anniversary coming up. >> i just thought of that, yeah. >> reunion maybe? >> i've heard somebody may be
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talking about that, yeah, 30 years. getting old, man. getting up there. >> you don't age. >> well, thank you. thank you. >> you really don't. >> and, priyanka -- >> give me some tips about that. >> like you need tips? you got it going on. >> i may in a few years. >> don't wherry about that. >> okay. >> he sees potential. >> i see greatness. >> also something else i can't wait to see. you're in a new "baywatch" movie. >> yes. >> that part was written for a man. >> yes. >> so what did you do to go in and say this is mine. >> i didn't ask for it. it was seth gordon's idea who was the director of the film. they were speaking to me about another part in the movie and i couldn't do it because i was filming "quantico" but i spoke to seth over skype actually and he got really excited about me playing the antagonist in the film and sid it would be a first for dwayne johnson because he's never had a female antagonist and wouldn't know what to do
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with her and he didn't. so i enjoyed it tremendously. >> another role that i always written for a guy i think you could do is maybe the jane bond. hmm. >> ah, i could see that. i could see that. >> the way i see it, she can't be jane. >> what would she be. >> bond, james bond. why if a woman can be charlie, i love men's name for girls. charlie, jack, blair, so, you know, you should be james. right? >> i can see that. >> even if i don't do it it would be so amazing to see a female bond. >> movie 51. >> i say you look in the mirror and you talk to yourself and say, you can do this. you've done over 50 movies, you are bond. james bond. >> james bond. >> james. >> both awesome. you're so -- you came here so energetic this morning. you got to follow you on instagram. you doing rapper's delight, one of my favorite things. >> embarrassing my kids.
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>> wait. why do i not know about this. >> you don't need to know about it. >> now i need to know about it. >> follow me on twitter. >> when i follow you on instagram then i'll know what happens on set. >> this show, it's known for its twists. when you see the show sunday night do not miss the last 30 seconds because they'll talk about it monday morning. >> i'm thinking one minute. >> watch the whole show. >> getting popcorn. the last minute you got to see. >> you don't want to miss. >> don't mission any of the season. the whole season, all of it, the new season of "quantico" premieres sunday night at 10:00, 9 oe cl 9:00 right here on abc. coming up daphne oz with a delicious treat for your tailgate next. see you in a few minutes.
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alla lot of it's a hoax.bal warminit's a hoax. it'll get cooler. it'll get warmer. it's called weather. we need some global warming! we need leaders who get it. so that we can move away from coal and oil to clean energy. i'm tom steyer. if you want to do something about climate change, you can. please. register and vote. nextgen california action committee is responsible for the content of this advertising. hey. so, you know i check your facebook messages, right? your date of birth as a password? come on, that's just dumb. but, did you see katie was making out with tom that guy is gross. and now i'm getting all these things from a shirtless guy named dave saying "i love you." what? he loves you. i don't know, but shouldn't we tell mike that it's over? no! you are right i am just gonna text him, "dear michael..." nah, it should come from you. keep it cool. throw an emoji at him. ♪
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smart. in 1803, a man bought the territory of louisiana for 42 cents an acre. that was the greatest deal ever. until i made this one. now you can get my jumbo breakfast platter for just $2.99. take that history. scrambled eggs, eight mini pancakes, a hash brown, and your choice of bacon or sausage. it's the greatest deal since the louisiana purchase. sort of. the jumbo breakfast platter just $2.99 for a limited time. value, done my way. was mr. bonejanglesny expecting the perfect toy at an amazing price? of course not. he's a dog. but that's the beauty of a store full of surprises. you never know what you're gonna find, but you know you're gonna love it. we are back now with our very first -- you are breaking in our new set. our first cooking segment here
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on the new set. it is my favorite kind of meal. a tailgate feast, people. feast. >> yes, i love tailgating. our audience -- >> a little bit healthy. >> a little bit healthy. you have a dessert from daphne's new book. "the new york times" best-selling author daphne oz, thanks for being with us. it's called "the happy cook" and you are always very happy. >> i love being in the kitchen. i love cooking. the book is dedicated to my mom, grandmother, my original happy cooks. between the two of them they had ten kids and could have looked at it as a chore, tiring. instead they made it freedom and wild, splash of this, dash of that and i want to give you freedom in your kitchen and the confidence to know what to do with it. >> let's get wild. >> you're my meat man. come on. >> we're talking about -- we're talking about tailgating so i have my giants, you have your eagles. >> i do. >> and you are penn state.
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>> we are. >> penn state. >> so let's get them started. how do we start. >> 8:30 in the morning i thought what you wanted was a nice skirt steak to go with your tailgate? before we do that on top of it your book, "the happy cook," you like to cook to music. so what's yon your playlist. we got to get music. >> i like a little fleetwood pack but i'm feeling some drake. some "hot line bling." should we get that going. >> you got to dance too. >> skirt stake, this is my really basic rub. 15 minutes is all you need to give it max flavor on your steak. it is a little bit of cumin, a little garlic powder, oregano, chili powder and brown sugar so that tiny bit of sweetness so i'll get you to go in here. >> whoo from the crowd every time. >> if you don't want to you don't have to get in there with your hands. >> i don't mind. a pinch of this and a pinch of that. i love pinching. >> michael strahan hands, use them. >> a little bit of salt.
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so what you want to do before you add -- you're go individually. i have the whole blend. >> so let this spice blend, go ahead, put it on, pat it down and set there for 15 minute, half an hour. if you do it overnight wrap it in saran wrap and it will yield you the most beautiful glorious golden brown -- you're doing perfectly. you are literally owning the steak. >> it's a dry rub. >> it's a dry rub. before you throw it on the grill and you can do this outdoor obviously but inside for the fall, doing it indoors, you'll throw olive oil on this and a piven of salt right befe you go on. i love you guys. here's the deal. like i said it's not about being super precious, it's about having fun. relaxing and put olive oil on your cutting board and slice it against the grain. >> i got the rest of this. >> that's what makes it tender and juicy. >> your idea for leftovers.
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carla, you were asking from our audience, what do you do for the kids? >> a philly cheesesteak case dill ya, mushroom, onion, peppers. kids love this. adults love it and it stores great. wrap it in tin foil and store it and take it to the game. >> perfect. >> you guys are going to try -- >> we'll pass them out to you. >> brownie made with black beans and sweet potatoes. so fudgy and awesome.
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is that coffee? yea, it's nespresso. i want in. ♪
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you're ready. ♪ get ready to experience a cup above. is that coffee? nespresso. what else?
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"good morning america" is brought to you by windows 10. upgrade today and do great things. >> over here working it, girl. working it. thank you, daphne for being here. have a wonderful weekend, everybody.
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good morning. i'm natasha zouves from abc 7 mornings. your meteorologist drew tuma has good fuse for those of you who like it hot. >> that is true. right now out there warming into the low 60s and warming to the 70s and 80s later on this afternoon. look at today versus sunday. we're going to warm up dramatically. comfortable today but by sunday, 85 in san francisco and san jose and up to 93 degrees. we did have a big problem a few minutes ago in south santa rosa so i'll take you into the traffic maps. all lanes closed until about three minutes or so. it is pushed off to the shoulder before todd road but a lot of red behind that so expect delays for next 15 to 20 minutes. thank you, alexis. >> it is time now for kelly. and we'll be back at 11:00 for
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the midday fuse. our reporting continues on the app and abc7news.com. join the team >> announcer: "live with kelly"! today, from "magnificent seven," denzel washington. and the cohost joins us as well with some outrageous nest. we will find out how the who top 40 pretenders are in the live kelly news. plus, actor chris pratt takes his turn at the cause desk. all next on "live"! [cheering and applauding] >> announcer: and now, here are kelly ripa and chris pratt! [cheering and applauding] >> kelly: that'

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