tv Good Morning America ABC September 29, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
good morning, america. breaking news for our viewers in the west. a train crashes into a new jersey station during rush hour. more than hundred injured, reports of people trapped, the station's roof collapsing. we're live on the scene with the latest. terrifying school shooting. a teenager opening fire on an elementary school playground. one student in critical condition. two others injured. >> move that patient towards the helicopter. >> a hero firefighter tackling the shooter. police are searching for a motive this morning. new trouble in the trump camp. a top aide says donald trump lost his nerve during the debate and now trump hits hillary clinton on her health. >> you see all the days off that hillary takes? day off. day off. day off. >> come out and vote. >> as clinton calls on her secret weapon, michelle obama.
>> we need an adult in the white house. >> blitz for the battleground states right now. abc news exclusive, "amanda knox." >> either i'm a psychopath wearing sheep's clothes or i'm can you. >> this morning, she is here live. we have what she is revealing only here on "gma." and good morning, america. we are live for the viewers in the west. what you are looking at right now is the train crash in new york. >> you see these pictures, show the devastation at the scene. and there are some reports that people are still trapped. now here's what we know right now. a train crashed into the new
jersey station during rush hour. more than 100 people are thought to be injured passengers are being evacuated. service is now suspended in and it of the terminal, and investigators are heading to the scene. this crash taking place just seven miles outside of new york city. and the train hitting right between the waiting area and the platform, george. >> right into the station. we want to go to brad milky. you're about a block away? >> reporter: that's right. the streets are littered with ambulances. from surrounding towns, and i spoke to a woman who was in the first car on that train. she said she was texting, minding her business, didn't notice anything unusual, and all of a sudden, the train crashed into the platform ahead of it, and everyone went flying and she saw the blood, carnage, and a woman's legs who looked like they were severed.
the conductor came out, and his face was bloodied. it was dark and terrifying, and that's when emergency workers at the station found her and started escorting people out of the car, george. >> do you know if there are people still trapped inside the station? >> not that i have seen, but we have seen people now loaded into ambulances and so they are being taken away from the scene. we're not able to tell, but the woman i was speaking to said it was unbelievable, the human devastation. she says there are likely people there just because of how many people there were to attend to. >> more than 100. thank you very much. >> we will turn now to corey fuderman. he was in one of the last cars on the train that plowed into the station. thankfully, you are not injured. can you tell us what you experienced, corey? >> well, we were -- we left the
caucus, and that's about more than half of the train to get off the car to transfer to new york penn. we were approaching the station and the train did not seem to be slowing down, and the cars kind of -- everything just crashed and shook, so yeah. i mean, we know what happened. that's what happened. >> it crashed. was there anything unusual that was happening before you were entering the station? >> no. i mean, we were just going quicker than expected. we were not slowing. >> and you felt -- >> too much. >> and you felt you weren't slowing before you got to the station? >> yeah. >> and could you just describe what you were seeing as this was happening and the aftermath, corey? >> say that again? >> can you describe what you saw once the impact took place? >> in my car, the biggest thing
that was happening was someone dr dropped their wallet. nothing too bad happened in my car. when you got out, i immediately saw the roof caved in and the car was on top of the platform, and it was -- it was wires everywhere and total destruction inside of the, and the chaos. people were freaking out and crying and people's faces were bloody. something i have never seen before. >> i'm sure. i'm sure you haven't, and were you all receiving any assistance by anybody? >> i was not hurt, and not injured, but, like, people were assisting anyone who was, but we were just kind of being funneled away from the scene and outside away so that medical personnel and first responders could get to the scene. >> well, corey, again, we're very grateful you were not injured and we appreciate you telling us your perspective of what happened. you take care.
>> of course. thank you. you too. have a good day. >> thank you so much. >> we'll follow that all morning long. we return to the school shooting in south carolina. >> a parent's worst fear, and four people injured, and his father was shot and found dead before the rampage. steve osunsami is in south carolina with the details. good morning, steve. >> reporter: good morning, robin. authorities say they are not sure what set the teenager off. he didn't even go to school here. he was homeschooled. they don't think he meant to target his victims. this morning a teacher and two young students are recovering from gunshot wounds after a teenager with a handgun came shooting at this playground during recess. >> did have a report of a third patient. >> reporter: 1:45 p.m. the kids at townville elementary in south carolina were near the end of the day. reports of an active shooter at the school lit up cell phones across town. one of their teachers, a woman outside was shot in her shoulder as she tried to rush the kids in. one boy was shot in the foot.
another boy, 6-year-old jacob hall was shot in the leg and had to be airlifted to a hospital. his parents tell us he needed surgery, and is still there this morning. >> i think there were some students out on the recess area, and the shooting may have occurred there, and the teacher got the students in the classroom. >> reporter: police say that the unidentified young man now in their custody is just 14 years old. officers can be seen speaking to someone in the back of a cruiser and they say the hero of the story is firefighter jamie brock, who got there first and tackled the kid to the ground. >> he is a proud member of the townville volunteer fire department and did nothing that any of the other volunteer firefighters wouldn't have done. >> reporter: two miles away they discover the body of his father 26-year-old jeffrey osborn in their home. police say he was shot dead. we watched as police towed away a truck from the crime scene. authorities tell us the teenager got into a black truck, drove to the school, rammed a fence, got out, started shooting, yelling, i hate my life.
for parents, this was a nightmare. >> obviously the worst. hopeful and prayers that everything was okay. it's not a phone call you ever want to get. >> reporter: here's how police say they discovered the father. they say the teenager called his grandparents before coming to the school here. the grand parneparents went to home, discovered father, called 911. school is closed here for the rest of the week. there are grief counsellors who will be here for parents and students who need today and tomorrow. robin. >> and beyond, you're right about that, steve, thank you. >> scary story, robin. now let's take a look at this, heavy rains and winds. that's tropical storm matthew hitting the caribbean hard right now. they've got a lot of people in the southeast watching and, ginger, where is matthew heading? >> matthew is headed west first, and then due north. i'll show you the path in just a moment. but at least one person is dead. that was in st. vincent crushed by a boulder in a landslide. you can see the turbulent ocean. the barbados, the caribbean doesn't always look like that. certainly doesn't look like this in a backyard with a pool.
this is 65 mile-per-hour max sustained winds at this point. it is moving west at about 16 miles per hour and has a lot of warm water to fuel this storm and as it's a tropical storm it looks like it'll become a hurricane as we start the weekend, go through sunday and then some upper level forcing will start to force it northward. the farther it goes east the better for us. a lot of computer models are taking it out in the ocean. that would be a great track if it goes west. we'll be talk about it midweek. george? >> thanks, ginger. the race for the white house and more fallout from that big debate. donald trump still claiming victory even as sources in his own campaign tell abc news he's to blame for what went wrong monday night. abc's tom llamas is at trump headquarters. here many manhattan. pretty extraordinary finger-pointing getting criticized by his own staff. >> reporter: george, this is a blame game like we have never seen with the trump campaign and it comes at a time that hillary clinton is launching a full frontal assault. she was campaigning with senator bernie sanders yesterday. michelle obama out by herself hitting trump hard and the republican nominee staying busy
but now dealing with this debate fallout. this morning, trouble inside the trump campaign. finger-pointing at the highest levels about trump's rocky debate. in an explosive admission, a senior aide telling abc news, the lion's share of the blame rests with one person, donald trump. that aide saying, quote, trump's debate failures stem from more a lack of execution than preparation. and he left a lot of things on the table. he pulled his punches, lost his nerve. publicly trump has claimed victory citing unscientific polls. >> i had a great time and i know you say the polls weren't scientific, but every single poll that was taken, i won the debate and some of them by a lot. >> reporter: top aides disagree including about what went wrong. some argue he didn't prepare enough and that there were missed opportunities including not mentioning benghazi. trump himself, says he showed restraint at the daebate when i
come to bill clinton's past affairs. >> i was also holding back, i didn't want to do anything to embarrass her. >> reporter: but now trump is turning up the heat on clinton. bringing up that video outside the 9/11 memorial when clinton almost collapsed. >> you see all the days off that hillary takes? day off, day off, day off. all those day offs and then she can't even make it to her car. isn't it tough? >> reporter: first lady michelle obama taking on trump in the important battleground state of pennsylvania. >> the president just can't pop off or lash out irrationally. no. we need an adult in the white house. >> reporter: urging people to get out and vote for hillary clinton. >> who spent 11 hours testifying before a congressional committee. can i get an amen? hillary is tough. >> reporter: now, back to the debate prep for a moment. so that first debate, rudy giuliani played a major role in
prepping donald trump. aides say they'll bring governor chris christie to help out with the second debate. >> okay, tom, while i have you "newsweek" out a few minutes ago with a brand-new cover story talking about how donald trump and his companies broke the cuba embargo in 19 i -- 198 by funneling money through a consulting firm. pretty exclusive charge right there. what is the trump campaign saying about it? >> reporter: right now the trump campaign has no comment but that investigation alleges that the trump corporation reimbursed consultants to go into communist cuba and explore casino opportunities. the magazine claims that business undertaking by itself violated the embargo but the big contradiction here is that trump then and now says he would never do business with a castro regime. george. >> we'll see what they say later. let's bring in matthew dowd for more. i have to start with that quote in tom's piece. a candidate staff saying he lost his nerve during the debate. i've never seen anything like it. you've been inside the top levels of campaigns. take us inside their staff meeting this morning after something like that comes out. >> i'm sure there is a lot of yelling going on in the midst of
that. i think that donald trump -- obviously we've seen it transition from various campaign managers, now on their third set of leadership. to me what it looks like is somebody hasn't been able to give him the advice or him take the advice so what they're now trying to do is try to get him the advice through doing it externally and doing it publicly. i don't think it's going to help but that's the only explanation i can have for why they did that. >> how about this "newsweek" cover story right now? you saw hillary clinton try to put trump's business record on the docket on monday night. more charges here. does this cut? >> i think the problem with this it's an accumulated weight so every time there's a story that goes to a problem that he's got in his business, it just weighs on the american public who then finally comes to the conclusion that says i can't trust this guy. i can't even trust his business background. the other part of the story, with the ramifications, this is about the cubans, right, and the cuban vote in florida is very important for him if he's going to carry florida. if they think that he was somehow cutting a deal with fidel castro that's problematic for him.
>> meantime, you saw that quote from michelle obama last night. pretty fiery speech in pennsylvania. you had president obama out yesterday saying any vote that's not for hillary clinton is a wasted vote even if you're voting for gary johnson or jill stein. they have a direct case to millennials there. >> they had a concerted plan going into that debate and coming out of that debate. not only from the free press they got stories but surrogates hit the trail in the aftermath of that, and some of them, the most popular surrogates. if you look at undecided voters in this race and partisans, the two most popular among undecided voters and partisans are president obama and michelle obama and they're now out and about. >> matthew, one more question, if you're donald trump and watching obamas on the trail, other people have influence speaking out for hillary how do you go head to head with that? or do you? >> i think it would be problematic for him to try to sort of scurry around and find surrogates of his own. i would practice it like judo, use their weight against them and basically say i'm here standing alone and that's all the establishment. they're against me and they're
against you and the public so if you want to get rid of the status quo which is them vote for me who's the singular leader. >> and once again, she never -- michelle obama never mentioned donald trump by name. >> she is, i have to say that, the best at surgically going through that and doing it in a way that you come across and you start nodding in the course of that, and you never hear donald trump's name, but you know exactly what she is talking about. >> oh, yeah. we move on to new concerns about hacking and the election. the fbi director saying hackers are actively trying to break into multiple states voter databases. abc's senior justice correspondent, pierre thomas, is in washington with these breaking new details. good morning, pierre. >> reporter: good morning, robin. abc news learned u.s. authorities suspected hackers affiliated with the russian government have tried to infiltrate the voter registration databases of at least 15 states and sources briefed on the investigation tell us at least four states actually had voter registration computer networks breached with hackers snooping around and possibly copying information on voters. robin. >> there are many reasons why
hackers would want to do those, right? >> reporter: it would give the hackers the names and addresses allowing them to steal identities potentially but the bigger concern going forward is the hackers might try to get in and change and voter rolls. thankfully sources say that hasn't happened yet. still all this makes authorities super uneasy, robin. >> that's understandable. pierre, thank you. >> a lot to be nervous about. now let's go to amy. new reaction from saudi arabia over president obama's veto of the 9/11 lawsuits bill. it clears families of victims to sue saudi arabia for the attacks. president obama says this could expose the united states to liabilities overseas, and they say they may scale back with counterterrorism efforts. this includes $1 billion for
the zika virus and for tainted water in flint, michigan. more u.s. troops are headed to iraq to help reclaim the city of mosul from isis. the white house says the extra 615 troops will advise the iraqi military and will not serve in a combat role. look at this dramatic video in china of this landslide. many homes swept away. over a foot of rain has turned streets to rivers and dozens of people are unfortunately missing. if you thought things were heated between donald trump and hillary clinton, take a look at what happened in this debate in the former soviet republic of georgia. throwing a glass, and then punching the news anchor. trying to break it up. they have one more week to go
>> good morning. i am meteorologist mike nicco, it will be shun any away from the coast. temperatures are tumbling today, below average and we could become breezy and cooler and light showers are likely on sunday. as far as the temperatures, a few 80s hanging on an fairfield and antioch and livermore otherwise 70s inland and 60s to 70s around bay and 50s at the coast. tonight, not so much cloud cover, temperatures would from 49 at santa rosa and low-to-mid 50s for the rest of us. my seven-day forecast the storm is ranking a "1" and it will be light on the on this friday eve, robin, i had to show you one. a double rainbow, a beauty from wisconsin. >> happy friday eve. thank you so much. that looks great. coming up here on "gma,"
one-on-one with amanda knocks, live here speaking about the night that changed her life. what she is revealing. it's a brand new documentary coming out tonight, and it's an abc news exclusive. and the news about your age. why your lifestyle may have nothing to do with how fast you age. that's coming up here on "gma." . i accept i'm not out on the ocean wrestling marlin. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't go after anything with less than my best. so if i can go for something better than warfarin, i'll do that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin. plus, it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. that's what i wanted to know. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and, in rare cases, fatal bleeding.
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love your laxative. miralax. good morning. it is 7:23. i'm reggie aqui from abc 7 mornings. the wells fargo ceo is back before congress and being grilled on a scandal where the staff created 2 million unauthorized accounts to raise sales goals. 'greed to give up his stock options and money to save his job. there is a suspension of the state's business relationship with the bank. alexis, it is a busy morning with us. >> bay bridge, westbound side, we have had a five-vehicle collision clear near harrison blocking three lanes and they are all back open.
we begin today cloudy and cool. temperatures mainly in the mid to upper 50s. mountainview at 61 to santa rosa 62. the clouds will peel back to the coast but temperatures drop again. 50s at the coast, 70 around the bay. all of us need a jacket during the evening hours. my accuweather seven-day forecast, what sticks out the most? the storm impact scale is back. it is light for sunday. we're going to have some showers then, reggie. >> thank you. in the past minute nbc news confirms one person has died in the train crash in hoboken, new
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bake fresh foccacia and hand-slice avocado. there's nothing "or something" about it. if i'm innocent it means that everyone is vulnerable. and that's everyone's nightmare. >> we welcome you back to "gma." amanda knox opening up in a new documentary about being at the center of that famous murder case. she is joining us live here in the studio. our exclusive interview with amanda knox in just moments. >> looking forward to hearing that. investigators searching for a motive after a teen opened fire on an elementary school playground injuring three people. one still in critical condition this morning. the shooter now in custody. take a look at this terrifying kidnapping caught on tape. you see a man armed with a hammer grabbing a california store clerk. drag her away. forcing her into his car. the kidnapper takes the victim to a north hollywood cemetery where she was able to escape and the kidnapper now in custody this morning. tim tebow, can't keep him out of the headlines.
guy's making the headlines again. no one knew what to expect from him when he took the field in his first professional baseball game. but take a look at this. first at-bat. tim tebow with the hard stick, everybody, going, going, it is gone. first at-bat, former heisman trophy winner does not crack under pressure. >> you're right. first at-bat, and the first pitch. the first pitch that he faced and, boom. >> i thought you're not supposed to swing at the first pitch. that's what i was told. >> worked for him. >> worked for tebow. >> talking about it this morning. >> yes, we are. but first that story that captivated the world. amanda knox caught in the middle of a murder case while studying abroad nine years ago. that night changed her life and now the focus of a netflix documentary, going to hear from amanda knox in a moment but first abc's neal karlinsky has more details. >> did you kill meredith kercher? >> reporter: just when you thought you heard everything there is to know
about the amanda knox case comes this. the true crime documentary airing this week on netflix complete with fresh, and at times, chilling new interviews. >> if i'm guilty, it means that i am the ultimate figure to fear. >> reporter: knox this college student accused of murdering her college roommate, meredith kercher, in perugia, italy in 2007 was convicted, freed, convicted again, only to be found innocent once and for all by italy's highest court last year. but a huge chunk of the public remains skeptical about her which the documentary feeds on. the film includes knox's former boyfriend and one-time co-defendant. >> i known her only for five days. >> reporter: and the man portrayed in some western media as the real villain, the prosecutor who expresses some of his own less than scientific theories. asking why was kercher covered in a blanket. a man would never think to do this.
but at the center of it all is knox, branded foxy knoxy in headlines around the world. she's now a writer for a small newspaper in seattle. new interviews cast her as mysterious as ever. >> either i'm a psychopath in sheep's clothing or i am you. >> reporter: for "good morning america," neal karlinsky, abc news, seattle. >> and amanda knox joins us now. good to see you again. >> good to see you again. >> could we start with that last statement that you made? >> sure. >> it's so provocative, and that's the way you decided to portray yourself -- that's who you are in this documentary. explain a little bit more about. >> well, i think i'm trying to explain what it feels like to be wrongfully convicted. to either be this, this terrible monster or just to be a regular person who is vulnerable, and what i'm trying to convey is that a regular person like me, just a kid who was studying abroad who loved languages could
be caught up in this nightmare where they are portrayed as something they are not. >> i can't help but think about the last time that you were sitting here, january 2014. you had -- the conviction had stood again, and then the following year, it's overturned again. just the emotional roller coaster, and many want to know, why now? why are you deciding with this documentary now? >> well, now my attention is turning towards the next person because my name is cleared. i'm fine, you know, i'm moving on with my life. i'm going back to graduate school. i'm redeveloping my relationships, i'm redeveloping my relationship with freedom. but there remains the fact that i'm in a unique position as an exonoree. once i am, i am always one. i can't go back to my life i had before neither can the other who are out there, and a lot of times their stories go overlooked and i think that it's our moral duty to examine the
cases of wrongfully convicted people from the perspective of their humanity, and to really, you know, demand that we have objective looks at their cases, and the facts of their case as well as them as people as opposed to demonizing them the way that i was. >> and the facts of the case and that's what this documentary. will we learn anything new. there's some people, i don't have to tell you, some people will never be convinced that you are innocent and there are others who feel that you have been wronged. i mean there's like two camps here. is there anything new that's going to shed any light in this documentary? >> you know, what i really appreciate about this documentary is that they -- it's good journalism in the sense that they give you the facts of the case, the reliable facts of the case and they say, decide for yourself. and the other thing that they do is they ground the case and the criminal justice system and the people who implement it and who
are a part of it, and so by showing who was a part of it, not just me, not just my co-defendant, but the prosecutor and the media, they're shedding more light on what happened than all the speculation that's been put out there combined. >> especially when you are going to see the prosecutor as he is portrayed in the documentary is different than people think. i know that your motivation is to help. you could have sold this for a great deal of money and put it up on the big screen. people that are involved in this documentary say you are not receiving a paycheck for this. that you want to help people. but when you think about meredith's family, do you think about how this is for them to relive it and to have the story out here again? >> oh, my gosh. it's -- for them, that's never going to end and that's the really sad part about this tragedy is that as soon as the prosecutor made it about, like, it has to be amanda, it has to be amanda, they took away the fact that this case is about her
and what the truth was about what happened to her. and, you know, she's been lost in all of that. and -- but that doesn't change the fact that we have also an obligation to everyone that could potentially be innocent to like, find out the truth for the sake of the victim and for the sake of them as well. >> your life now? >> my life now is -- i mean, i'm -- it's been a year since i've been exonerated and i'm like, redeveloping like i said, this relationship with the world where i'm not being hunted down and on the one hand i have -- like i'm writing, i'm with my family, i'm with my friends, i have great relationships and on the other hand, i also want to, like, continue to put forth my passion for these people. like i've healed because other people have reached out to me.
other come to me, and they have this negative thing that happened to me put on them because their stories are important and i don't think we quite recognize that yet. >> and thank you for sharing your story and coming here. >> thank you. >> as you have over the years. wish you all the best. the new netflix documentary "amanda knox" is available tonight right after midnight. michael? >> all right, robin. that's fascinating. coming up on our big board, the new app that says it can help prevent sexual assault on college campuses. but why some fear it could make the problem worse. e. all the networks are great now. we're talking within a 1% difference in reliability of each other. and, sprint saves you 50% on most current national carrier rates. save money on your phone bill, invest it in your small business. wouldn't you love more customers? i would definitely love some new customers. sprint will help you add customers and cut your costs. switch your business to sprint and save 50% on most current verizon, at&t and t-mobile rates. don't let a 1% difference cost you twice as much. whoooo! for people with hearing loss, visit sprintrelay.com.
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they're bringing crime,
when mexthey're rapists.ople... are you going to have a massive deportation force? you're going to have a deportation force. we're rounding 'em up in a very humane way, in a very nice way. we're going to build a wall. that's not america. we're all californians. i'm tom steyer. it's time to speak out. please, register. and vote. vote. nextgen california action committee is responsible for the content of this advertising. time now for the big board. our team of insiders standing by live to talk about today's stories including t.j. holmes. we'll start with you, t.j. there's this brand-new app on college campuses called sasie. what is it? >> a sexual consent app. these have been around for years. this is what happens, and two people get hot and heated and one pulling out a phone, read this, initial here, here, let me take your photo. state your name for the record and sign here and now let's get it on.
>> kind of a mood killer. >> complete mood killer. the idea here, the creators say is you're creating a legal binding document of consent and intent. they put these things together, specifically for college campuses to combat what they say is the problem of sexual assault on campus. you eliminate any ambiguity. it's clear of your consent and intent and you are make a record of it. >> there is a lot of issues with apps like this. another one called good to go. that one shut down. there are a lot of concerns -- one is that i personally when i read it said, well, what it somebody is -- they say no. >> they change their mind. >> that is the biggest issue that people have. several issues that are obvious but that's the biggest one, what if you change your mind. you are giving essentially a potential rapist evidence to exonerate themselves later on because you give consent -- it gives you no way to go back and change your mind. also, these things are created here, what person -- people think it's ridiculous. in the heat of the moment, two hormonal people are going to
stop, say, let's read this contract and fill it out. that's another problem. >> they say it's not legally binding. >> the people that put it together say it is. we don't have a test case yet but it goes to a server that only police can access, a disciplinary board at a school or by subpoena. >> jen ashton, what do you think? >> i mean i think it's probably a good idea and well intentioned but let's talk about the fact the name sasie is almost a play on words to say yes and i don't think we need any more of this in the bed so probably more problems than good things. >> i think in theory it sounds good, but i just think execution may be lacking. >> they want to start the conversation. even if it's just not about the consent, it at least gets two people to talk about affirmative consent and what it means. >> absolutely. absolutely. thank you, t.j. dr. ashton, you stay right there. we'll talk about this. a new study that can explain why some of us age faster and why george does not age at all, people. researchers at ucla suggesting that regardless of a healthy lifestyle, some people have naturally faster aging rates.
>> yeah. >> dr. ashton, what exactly is this study saying? >> first of all, in medical school, doctors -- we're trained to actually assess someone's appearance with respect to their age, because the thinking even in the past was that how someone appears externally may indicate what's going on internally with the aging process. now, this latest study found that while lifestyle, yes, absolutely, behaviors are important. it's actually what's going on in our genes on a cellular level that may actually be more important. the good news, both represent targets for intervention whether with changes or with medication and, in fact, the fda just approved a trial to study a drug called metformin used in type 2 diabetics as a longevity drug. so you are going to be hearing a lot more about this in the future. >> we'll come back to you but want to move on to lucy danziger. i'm not sure if these stunt foods will help are the aging process or not. but we have a lot.
tacos to conquer and women see a pizza as a heart attack on a plate. so for me, i think it's the scary movie of food, and "the blob" starts right here. >> jen, heart attack on a plate. >> probably. although i have to say i never met a french fry i didn't like. >> t.j., how about you? do you have any guilty -- >> i don't need a gimmick food. popeyes chicken, i get it once every six months. they got one in the airport in atlanta. i check the bag full of chicken on my way back from vacation. >> you literally made robin stand up. i thought we were in church for a second. >> two-piece white meat spicy and fries. >> george, what about you? >> i can't pass by a big mac every once in a while. >> that chick-fil-a calls my name every time. something about it. all right. well, thank you to lucy, dr. ashton, thank you, as well, t.j., always good to have you. >> you got it. coming up in two minutes there's a new donald trump in town. wait till you see who is playing him.
so what could make this election even more exciting than it already is? "saturday night live," right. it's coming this weekend, kate mckinnon will be returning to play hillary clinton when the new season debuts. but wait until you see who is playing trump. have you guys heard? >> yep. >> all right. take a look. ♪ >> oh, yeah. alec baldwin with the pout right there suiting up to play the donald. he has hosted the show 13 times. we know that, but this should be an incredible debate. appare apparently, they have timed the season opening to the debate week. they knew what they were doing. and by the way, these impersonations can resonate during an election year, during the 2012 presidential race 10% of voters said they had "snl" on their minds when they went to
the polls. that, of course, is the year that tina fey played -- >> sarah palin. >> her resemblance uncanny and turned it into comedy gold. i can see russia from my house. >> so good. >> then here's one of my favorites, dana carvey playing george bush, read my lips, no new taxes. >> wouldn't be prudent. >> a thousand points of light and then i love will ferrell as w. >> oh, yeah, he's awesome do you have favorites? >> you hit them all. >> alec, i think he's going to be great. i can't wait to see that. it's going to be a good one. >> and they timed it. they timed it -- >> they knew what they were doing. they have a lot to work with. a lot to work with. i think we'll hear some sniffling, just a guess. >> i think you're right. thank you, amy. coming up next on "gma," why matt damon will drop some names here, matt damon, ben affleck and tom brady are teaming up. we'll tell you why. and the royal road trip, kate and will showing their love, the clues from their relationship that can help make yours stronger.
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the moments that connect us don't happen overnight. they happen one morning at a time, and one cup at a time. folgers, the best part of wakin' up. ["diggy" by spencer ludwig] ♪ >> announcer: this is an abc news special report. >> good morning. for those of you just joining us. we are live with breaking news this morning. there was a deadly train crash in new jersey. at least one person has died, and more than 100 others are injured. some critically. let's go to gio benitez who is there in hoboken, new jersey.
good morning, gio. >> reporter: good morning to you. a rough morning indeed for so many passengers in this area. there are emergency workers all over the place trying to get a handle of this. this is a very, very serious situation here in hoboken. one of the most popular train stops in all of new york and new jersey of course. we're talking about the 100 people who are injured. so many of them seriously, and some of them critically injured, and of course, that one person who has died. we have spoken with a witness. take a listen to what he saw. >> gio, i know we are hearing from witnesses throughout the morning, and you talked with them. many people describing it as a shaking and the train wouldn't stop. there were no brakes and it came up onto platform as we see that video coming in from the train station.
what were some of the witnesses telling you? >> reporter: they were saying that the train just slammed into this platform, and that's what we're worry aboied about. did it hit many people? just waiting for the train. we know it was late, so we don't know what factored into this train slamming into the platform. when it did that, we're told that one of the columns actually collapsed and part of the roof inside that train station, also collapsed, amy. >> and we have heard reports throughout the morning there may be people still trapped as emergency crews and first responders rush to the scene almost immediately, just before 9:00 a.m. east coast time. any word on what's happening inside in terms of rescue or recovery efforts? >> we have seen emergency worker after emergency worker, amy, going in and out of this. they are trying to get there. many trucks are moving all over the place trying to get there to see who is still trapped because we don't know how many of the
injured were passengers and how many of the injured were just waiting for this train. as you can imagine, this is rush hour traffic. i was getting calls from people who said, i was going to get on that train, but i missed it by five minutes. this platform here is of course, the fifth busiest in new york -- sorry. new jersey right now. fifth busiest platform. as you can imagine, so many people were right there. we know that the first car was most seriously impacted. we're told that other people in the other cars were actually able to walk out of the train. >> we heard from some of those. for folks at home, this is across the hudson river from new york city. here in hoboken, this is the last stop to make their trip into new york city each day. this is a huge commuter hub. the ntsb is on the scene now investigating possible causes, gio.
what have eyewitnesss said that -- is there any indication what may have happened here? >> reporter: all they were saying is that it was going very fast, so amy, that's all we know right now, but one of the things that the ntsb will be looking at is maintenance, and of course, human factors. fatigue. you know, did that operator sleep enough? the track condition, and the train itself. many of them are older trains, so they will look at whether it was properly maintained. so many factors could be responsible for this. >> all right, gio. thank you so much for that. we'll let you get to talking to people and see what's out there. in the meantime, we have someone who witnessed part of this. matt haledik was on the other side when it came up off the tracks onto the platform. you're joining us. set the scene for us and tell us what happened. what you saw. >> well, i was coming from the
opposite side, and the light rail side by the water, and as i was getting off the train, i had my headphones in, and i heard a woman yelling that there was an accident and the train had crashed and everything was blocked off. i wasn't sure what she was saying or what was going on at that point, and as i turned the corner to get into the station, it was chaotic, and there were people everywhere. you could see the train had gone through the station and you could see the roof and the, you know, some of the structural part of the station that collapsed. there was water leaking and the wires were hanging. it was crazy. >> one person has been killed. more than 100 other injured. i can't imagine what that scene looked like. did you see some of the wounded? i know there were a lot of walking wounded. reports of people, others perhaps trapped as well. tell us what you saw. >> well, as i walked through the waiting area inside to get out to get to work, i saw some
people who, you know, looked like they had been wounded in some way. i'm not sure if they were on the train or, you know, in the station or affected that way. but a lot of people were shaken up, and some were getting medical attention when i got outside. some people were on the ground, you know, getting medical attention, and that's when you really start to see influx of first responders, you know, there were some on the scene, but then, you know, as i was getting out, there was a ton of, you know, police. ton of fire personnel and medical personnel, and they were, you know, just been an influx of first responders all morning. >> we are certainly glad you are okay. thank you so much for setting the scene for us, telling us what you saw this morning. of course, such an unfortunate situation. thank you so much, matt, and more than 100 people injured. we know that one person has been killed. that train coming into hoboken just before 9:00 a.m. this morning on its way to new york
city. we will have much more on the story throughout the day here at abc news. in the meantime, we are going to return to regular programming. in some parts of the country, that is "good morning america" and there will be a complete wrap-up on "world news tonight with david muir" and you can get information on abcnews.com throug
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. breaking for the viewers in the west. major train crash. more than 100 injured at this hour, and some trapped at the station. parenting dilemma. when do you interfere with what another parent is doing? our experts weigh in. when to step in and when to back off. royal pda. the brand new pictures of will and kate that reveal their love connection is stronger than ever. what our expert says everybody can learn from them to make their relationship stronger. and fall fashion for less. tory is here to say -- >> good morning, america!
[ cheers and applause ] >> how you got downstairs so fast. up there, down here. >> yes. >> ran. >> good morning, america. happy friday eve. we have that great crowd upstairs and here in times square and wonderful to have tory johnson with us. big, big deals and "deals & steals." >> always on thursday. also i didn't know this. it's national coffee day. audience upstairs is getting a little bit of a treat. >> we have a barista. >> a coffee artist. that is why. very special cups. >> wow. >> wow. very nice. >> and cheers, everybody. happy national coffee day. who is really best friends with tom brady? would that be matt damon or ben affleck? these two went public to argue it out. they are kind of desperate actually in their attempts to show their love for tom brady, and it's all for a great cause. >> best friends with each other. >> yes, i have love for tom brady too. >> i think it's more of like a
man crush. they're best friends and tom is their man crush. my interpretation. >> i guess we'll find out more. let's get the morning rundown from amy. >> good morning. we have more on that breaking news out of new jersey. a commuter train crashing into a station in hoboken just outside of new york city at the height of rush hour around 9:00 a.m. the first fatality unfortunately has been confirmed and more than 100 people have been injuries. many of them have been described as critical. the train rushed over the support beam causing the roof to collapse. many people are buried in debris. at least one person has been trapped beneath that concrete. we turn to the latest and get the latest from gio benitez live on the scene. good morning. >> reporter: amy, good morning. so many people right there waiting for this train. many of them to go to new york city, and many to get elsewhere here in new jersey. one of the most popular train stops in all of new jersey as you said, and we have learned that one person has died, and
perhaps others if we find out these injuries are more critical than we know right now. let's listen in to what one of the witnesses has said. >> i immediately saw, like, the roof caved in and the car was on top of the platform. and it was -- it was wires everywhere, and total chaos. people were freaking out and crying and people's faces were bloody. >> reporter: and amy, when you are talking about the new jersey transit system, i take this train all the time going from new york city to new jersey. and it's considered one of the most reliable here in the area because so many people take it. it's always on time, and in this case, this particular train was running late, so they will be looking at, was it going too fast? ntsb will be coming out, and looking at the maintenance and looking at the human factor.
whether the driver or operator had slept, and looking at the track condition and the train itself. but clearly a shocking situation. so many emergency workers still here, going in and out, trying to find people to make sure everyone that is okay, and earn e everyone is at least getting help. back to you. >> an active investigation under way there. more than 100 injured, and we'll have you updated throughout the day. in the meantime, we turn to politics. campaign insiders admitting that donald trump missed opportunities during monday's debate by failing to bring up key issues libenghazi. some say he did not prepare, and that's the news. back to you guys. as we mentioned, it's a national holiday today. it's national coffee day, and there are deals brewing out there to perk you. you. krispy kreme, and dunkin donuts.
you have to pay the full price at star brbucksstarbucks, but t donate to growers in latin america, and it's free coffee for everyone. >> that's right. we're going to get up there. how about that >> how about that news that goes pop. >> i think i need a little more of this. hold on one sec. >> enjoy. >> all right. i do that every time i sip. like cookie monster. new characters on "sesame street" coffee monster. hi, everybody. starting "pop news" this morning, sad news, agnes nixon, the creative force behind legendary soap operas "all my children" and "one life to live" has died. 93 years young. disney ceo bob iger paid tribute, "someone i was proud to call a friend," and susan lucci, who was hired by nixon in 1970,
went on to play erica kane for 41 incredible years, "that really changed my life." posting on instagram, "i adored her and admired her and i am forever grateful to her." >> i used to schedule my classes in college around "all my children." i would not -- >> absolutely. >> do you have a favorite memory or -- >> the wedding. >> which one? >> luke's wedding. >> well, that's "general hospital." >> oh, yes. i also scheduled around that too. >> i know you did. every time she comes on this show, you're, like, -- >> how many times did she get married on the show? >> i'm so glad you asked. yesterday george stumped me, so today erica kane married -- she had six marriages to seven men. >> that's it. >> she married one twice. >> i get it. >> read this. >> i can't believe you came prepared. >> she married someone twice. >> six men. >> you know why --
>> we're not doing the math here. it's not about math. it's about "pop news." >> you know what happened on "all my children" when men speak up too much? >> oh. >> silence, george. >> soap opera kind of morning in honor of the one and only agnes nixon who we were all -- >> that's how this all started. >> it all started the coffee day. >> the wrong side. >> george stephanopoulos, i'm going to ask you right now to play nice. >> i love you but you better watch it. >> there's only so much we can do. >> national coffee day and i haven't had enough yet. also in "pop news" this morning, sarah jessica parker channeling her inner carrie bradshaw announcing her line of lbds. michael, do you know what that is? >> little black dresses. bam. >> very well done. the actress revealing the project on instagram saying introducing the
sjp lbd collection of little black dresses sold at bloomingdale's to a company. her range of shoes and handbags, the first silhouette launches in october. more to come including this one that she showed us all on instagram. love a little tea length. looking for that. >> flow to it. >> did you know that was tea length? >> i did not. >> let's do that. all morning long. >> george, i did not know that. >> like he's allowed to not know stuff. >> this is great. then finally hit it, deejay. ♪ one of the great songs, i love this song. so "vogue" is celebrating the 26th anniversary of george michael's "freedom" video in collaboration with instagram and the new video is showcasing some of today's supermodels working it singing along. adrianna lima, joan smalls and irina shayk taking on new york by storm. it's pretty fun, i have to say, but nothing in my opinion can compare to the original. do you remember the original?
you do, right? do you remember the original? it was -- show it again. cindy crawford, christy turlington, naomi campbell and linda evangelista, thanks for getting up that day because she used to say she wouldn't get up for less than $10,000. and this video is priceless. one of the greats. this is another one like "all my children" and "general hospital." kind of formed -- >> i can't believe it's been that long. >> a classic. check that out online and that is "pop news." i'm going to start research now for all of next week's. >> no more coffee for you. you are cut off. you are cut off. you're cut off. coming up, these photos raising a big question about disciplining in public. when should you confront a parent who may be hurting their child? ore experts will weigh in about that. the royal road trip, kate and will showing pda and what we could take away from their relationship that can help our relationships just ahead. ♪
3, 2, 1 [whispered 'rocket'] but when we brought our daughter home, that was it. now i have nicoderm cq. the nicoderm cq patch with unique extended release technology helps prevent your urge to smoke all day. it's the best thing that ever happened to me. every great why needs a great how. but she always told me i don't mcare if you turn out, to be a great athlete or whatever but,
you need to make sure you get your college degree. sometimes i call the house, just to hear her voice. (phone ringing) answering machine: hi, leave a message after the beep. (beep) hey mom, this is larry. i just want to let you know that uh, i fulfilled the promise that you held me to. love you. (beep) let's just get a sandwich peoplor something. you don't just learn how to drive... or solve the world's problems... be a dad... "or something" and we don't just make sandwiches "or something" we hand-slice avocado, pull smoked chicken, bake fresh foccacia and craft every sandwich clean from top to bottom... there's nothing "or something" about it. panera. food as it should be.
w we welcome you back to "gma." our audience gearing up for some great fashion "deals & steals." first that parenting dilemma. these photos raising a big question. if you think someone is going too far disciplining a child in public, should you intervene? the mom who took these photos did and mara schiavocampo has her story. good morning, mara. >> reporter: good morning. that woman didn't just take pictures. she put them on social media and her post went viral with tens of thousands of comments and shares. she says that girl was crying and begging her father to stop and when he wouldn't, she stepped in to force him. erika burch was shopping at her local walmart in texas when she saw this, a father appearing to pull his daughter's hair while he pushed the grocery cart. >> i said, you need to let her hair go now and he told me i needed to mind my own business. and i said right now that little girl is my business and you're going to let her hair go. >> reporter: after confronting the dad and alerting
authorities, the mother of four posted this photo to facebook. shared more than 242,000 times with at least 24,000 comments and over 42,000 likes. >> i received over 900 private messages in my facebook. >> reporter: so many comments calling erika a hero saying, bless you for helping a child and glad you confronted him but others writing, she needs to mind her own business. >> i don't care what they think. i know it's wrong and i don't regret doing it. >> reporter: ultimately the child was allowed to leave the store with her father and now the local police department has filed this report for possible injury to a child. child protective services joining the investigation. telling abc news that while investigations are confidential, it is typical that cps will meet with the family including all the children in the home and determine if the family could benefit from services such as parenting classes or counseling.
as for erika burch she said she would step in again. >> i'm not the president. i was just some, you know, somebody shopping in the grocery store. it's not okay to pull a child by the hair of their head. i don't care what they've done. >> very powerful pictures. burch says of the almost 900 private messages she received most were congratulating her for stepping in. as for that investigation, part of the reason officials say they let the girl go home with her father is because she didn't have any visible injuries. robin. >> martha, thank you. joining us ericka souter and dr. richard besser.a, thank you. joining us ericka souter and dr. richard bessea, thank you. joining us ericka souter and dr. richard besser. thank you. let's get into this. all right. now, there is a distinct line and a difference between discipline and abuse. ericka, do you think this woman did the right thing. >> i do think she did the right thing. you are allowed to discipline your child. so if you see something happening i'd ask yourself does it seem like this child is being injured or assaulted?
that should be a barometer. for whether you feel comfortable to step in. but there are risks associated with that. now, the parent who's doing the hitting could turn their rage toward you so you kind of have to be prepared for the situation kind of turning into something bigger. >> rich, do you think it's okay to intervene? >> as a pediatrician the rules for me are different. i'm required by law if i think a child is being harmed to step in and report it. for the public there's no legal requirement but i think there's a moral requirement. he or she saw something going on in public that was wrong. this child was being emotionally abused in public and so she stepped in. that was a brave thing to do but when you do that, you know, you want to speak up. you want to try to de-escalate so understand you're dealing with a parent who is really frustrated, so using a calm voice is important, but if you think the child is actually being harmed, and that doesn't work, dialing 911 is appropriate. >> we heard in mara's report a lot weighed in on this and it's about 50/50, maybe slightly in
favor of the woman who stepped in, but there were some that said something like this, ericka. he was not beating -- referring to the father, he was not beating her or verbally abusing, erika burch needs to mind her own business. a lot of comments like that, as well. is there like a social taboo if it's not your child not to step in? >> seen a lot of cases on the other end where a parent lets their kids playout side in a yard and some neighbor or passer-by calls the police and saying they're any flecked. -- neglected. there is a moral barometer that. there is a moral barometer that. -- neglected. there is a moral barometer that. there is a moral barometer that. there is a moral barometer that. there is a moral barometer that you really -- can you live with the fact that if you see something terrible happening to a child and you walk away, is that going to stay with you. then you think about, you know, this is the way parents acting in public how are they dealing with that child at home so you have to decide on your own how to react. >> speaking about doing it in public, the child has -- what is a ramification for a child that's being dealt like that publicly?
>> yeah, i mean when you think about child abuse, there's the physical abuse that, you know, everyone understands what that is but there's also emotional abuse and shaming and humiliating in public is a form of emotional abuse. long-term, those children will have trust issues, and here you have the person they look to for security who is shaming them in public. long-term those children are -- long-term that's not a good thing and hopefully child services will give them the tools they need. >> we don't have much time. the top tip you could give to parents dealing with this. >> stay calm. it's very hard to do but if you need to take ten seconds to count backwards and not react aggressively with anger, with violence, that's incredibly important and don't be afraid to ask for help. every parent around you has gone through it and all been pushed to the brink. just ask for help. >> can i just say you are glowing? >> thank you very much. >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> yes. >> you got that glow. thank you both very much. dr. besser will be taking your questions on twitter. coming up what experts say kate and will's body language reveals about their relationship. come on back. ♪ it's gonna be a good life ♪ it's gonna be a good life
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for every step, every stride, every start, begin strong with the lasting energy of 100% whole grain quaker oats... and off you go. and welcome back to "gma." it's fall fashion "deals & steals," right, tory. this one with magnets. >> magnets. >> other kids, we got you covered. >> good morning. i am meteorologist mike nicco,
it will be shun any away from the coast. temperatures are tumbling today, below average and we could become breezy and cooler and light showers are likely on sunday. as far as the temperatures, a few 80s hanging on an fairfield and antioch and livermore otherwise 70s inland and 60s to 70s around bay and 50s at the coast. tonight, not so much cloud cover, temperatures would from 49 at santa rosa and low-to-mid 50s for the rest of us. my seven-day forecast the storm is ranking a "1" and it will be light on the and now to that royal road trip across canada. another big day ahead for george and charlotte after date night for their parents. lama hasan is with the royals in british columbia with the latest. ♪ >> reporter: step aside, will and kate. time for a royal play date for the real stars of the show. prince george and princess charlotte set to have some fun with military moms and dads in just a few hours. making only their second appearance in canada since their arrival saturday. prince george and princess charlotte have largely been out of the public eye on this tour
but word is they did manage to make a secret trip to this petting zoo enjoying a day out seeing some goats. as for mom and dad, a romantic night away from the kids reminding us that the two are not afraid to show their love. from the moment kate reportedly won william's heart, to their wedding with not one, but two balcony kisses. will and kate shaking up what is royally acceptable pda. and two adorable kids later their body language says it all. >> you really recognize that there's intimacy, love and romance within that relationship. >> reporter: the couple currently crisscrossing canada, the duchess seen delicately placing her hand on william's leg. >> we thrive on touch. so the fact that she touches him that often makes the relationship even stronger. they still hold eye contact with one another. they pivot towards each other. they even seem to mirror one another's body language when they walk. >> reporter: on wednesday the couple rounding out their final
day in the northern territory, kate, the lady in red, mesmerizing in a bright, $1,500 carolina herrera overcoat. later making a spontaneous stop to tour a steam train parked on a bridge. >> okay. as for the big royal play date, a palace spokesperson says whth were invited to what, quote, should be a really lovely morning. lovely stuff right there. upstairs to michael. >> well, you know what, we've got a great crowd up here. come on. give it up for yourself. [ cheers and applause ] everyone is excited for tory johnson's "deals & steals." we have leggings as you can see and everything is up to 80% off. you can't beat that, tory. >> you can't beat that, baby. >> you keep doing it, though. some way, you keep doing it. i'm amazed. we'll be right back.
we're going to get back to gma in minutes for the breaking news out of hoboken, new jersey, where a transit train crash killed some and injured hundreds of others. but first a check on our local weather and traffic. >> it has been a rough day on the roads, natasha. we have a lot going on. including the fatal collision in the vallejo area. westbound 80, only one lane getting by past redwood road. and still no eto on when that will be open. and another crash involving a motorcycle northbound 101 before you get to trimble road and the far left lane is blocked in that situation. some long back-ups there, natasha.
so i got your test results an allergy to cat dander.w there are options, but the most effective course of action would be to remove the source of the allergens. he's got a name. it's herbert. as long as you live with herbert, you're going to have the respiratory symptoms. and i'll have the joy that only a kitty cat can bring. okay, well there are some things we can do to minimize the impact. allergy shots, a nasal steroid... does that sound doable? i'm in. at john muir health, we know how big the little things can be. john muir health. be heard. fall is back. good morning. temperatures up to 3 to 8 degrees below average. 50s in the afternoon and except at the coast that is why you are so much cooler. check out sunday. storm impact scale is back and that means light showers, natasha. >> thank you, mike. we'll have another abc 7 news update in about 30 minutes and always on our news app and
abc7news.com. remember, you could join the whole team, reggie, mike, alexis, jes ♪ wow. welcome back, everyone. welcome back to "good morning america." great audience that we have and they have coffee this morning. so even more so than usual. thank you very much for being with us. >> yes. [ applause ] >> that's the coffee. >> glad you could join us. glad you could join us. >> hi, everybody. >> she had a cup of coffee in the back. michael breach. he's doing his coffee art. it's a viral sensation. we'll check back on new a minute and see what you're working on. >> sounds good. >> sounds good. before we get to that, george. >> okay. >> got stuff?
>> we got to poll the audience. would you let a stranger into your home if you weren't there. >> for what reason? supply vote no. >> no. >> a couple companies in seattle who want to give the ability to deliver packages inside your house when you're not there. >> i mean we don't know these people. >> no, they're working -- amazon hasn't confirmed it but working with amazon if they had a virtual key one-time virtual key to your garage. >> no chance. >> i wouldn't do it either but think of the alternative if they don't do that a lot have these all day long in their doorstep and get stolen. i don't think i'd do it either but they think it's going to be a great -- >> who would do that? let strangers in to deliver packages? anybody? any takers. >> i would rather the package get stolen? we're breaking these companies' hearts. >> it is a one-time virtual key so able to get in one time. >> you give authorization for one time. >> that's all it take, one time. >> that's it.
>> steal your stuff. >> yeah. it's not my company. >> okay, you got saddled with a tough one today. >> but that's tough. >> yeah. >> i got a good one. >> what do you got? >> okay, what if you were taking a class in college and you heard this song -- ♪ >> oh, i see all kind of stuff going on. >> if you heard this -- the university of texas in san antonio say there's a class focusing on beyonce and her video "lemonade." >> whole class. >> the whole class is based upon that. it's a jumping off point because it's talking about pop culture and women's rights and things like that but it's an actual class. >> guarantee you that class is packed. >> yep. >> so full. >> of course, it's full. >> but it says that -- the professor says they do an internal check of maturity and ability to handle such a self-directed course and they are reading high feminine theory
every week so, again, it's a jumping off point. >> they're giving dissertations. >> i think it's great. >> the university that with lady gaga because they were studying stardom and things like that. >> jay z. a lot of interesting classes out there. they didn't have that when we were in school, i don't think. >> i would have been like a rhodes scholar. [ applause ] >> that's one of the wins. >> if they did have a class like that in your school who would you choose to study? >> ooh. >> george stephanopoulos. [ applause ] there's a reason. >> another one. >> there's a reason. the war room that -- your journey. >> right here this morning to "good morning america." >> right which entered your life
on tv. >> i've been studying george for years. he's a hard one to crack. >> that's why it's fascinating. >> he is fascinateing. >> someone you would study. a musician. >> i think beyonce yo be great. i love biggie and tupacs and all that stuff. you know, i -- >> robin. >> stevie wonder. >> that's cool. [ applause ] >> yes. there's a reason. >> you thought about it. >> i didn't. there is a reason they call him the musical genius. >> yes. >> you know back there. to the day he died, that was my dad and my mom was alpha and howard, the original. anyway, so i'm just looking at him -- >> i love that. i love that. >> my topic, my turn? all right, everybody. so have you guys ever dreamt of having dinner with three of the most famous men in the world? the answer is, yes. now you can. check it out.
>> for just $10 you and a friend can hang out with me and tom brady and i guess also matt will be there. >> yeah, and also me because i'm also friends with tom brady. >> sure. you know, lesser friends. in fact, it looks like -- what's this, i'm getting a text from tom brady. hey, b.a., my initials. we use each other's initials because we're close, it's not -- don't make a thing out of it. i'm running a little bit late at the meeting but i'll be there soon. okay, cool. >> did he put an emoji on the end. >> yes. >> which one. >> fist bump. >> damn it. >> the video is funny for a great cause. go to omaze.com/boston and it's $10 for a chance to win a night out with the three guys, pizza, beer. they said you can talk about anything. sports, politics, they'll cover it all and [ applause ] >> politic, acting.
everything. >> just so you know all of them are -- they're all about giving back. all three of those guys and just want to share with you that the money that you donate, the $10 chance which 10 bucks to get a chance for that. i'm in multiple times. eastern congo initiative founded by ben and then there's water.org, and then tom brady is -- all about athletic. >> you can go to our website to see the full video we showed a clip of it. see the full video and all are incredible guys that give back and i've had a chance to have dinner with two of the three individually. >> oh. >> and it's worst $10, you guys. it's worth $10. that's all i got to say. >> and you can sign up. >> and you can sign up. >> you're incorrect. they had dinner with you. they had dinner with. >> >> i've actually, you know, hit tom brady. that was quite fun too. >> sorry, don't look at me like
that. i know you're like the sack machine but i -- >> oh. >> that's all we've got. >> change the subject. >> just made me think of something, though. >> don't think, george. >> no, no, no, let it go. >> so you sack someone a guy like tom brady -- >> thank you. >> wait a second. do you ever say, i'm sorry. >> no, why would i do that. >> yeah, yeah, oh, tom, i'm so sorry. it doesn't work that way, george. we take them down and we leave them there. [ cheers and applause ] >> wow. >> but you're friends after. >> girls in the audience, that was sexy, wasn't it? [ cheers and applause ] >> but at the end of the day we're all friends because we're all human beings and we all just want to win and playing hard but it's just the competitive nature of everybody. >> one more question.
>> yes. >> when you have dinner with tom after you sack him do you discuss the sack? >> no. you don't bring it up. you know, you don't bring it up but i got to say ben is the only one i haven't had dinner with and if you have dinner with him you have to ask him about his new movie. >> "the accountant." >> excellent, excellent. saw it last night, really, really good. >> just a way of trying to get ben to call you. >> no, it's my way of, yes, have dinner with ben because i've had dinner with the other two. ben, call me. all right, you know what we'll check in with our coffee artist. he's been carefully crafting my mug. this face, you've been putting my face in a mug of coffee over here. >> i think you'll be pleasantly surprised. i think so. oh, i am -- >> michael. >> oh, wow. >> you know what i'm always amazed. everyone gets the gap right. how were you able to get the gap right. >> i was just able to really manipulate the foam in such a way or i was really just
emphasizing those kind of features. >> all right, man, i appreciate you, michael. i'll drink this by the way. >> please, have a sip. >> not just a pretty face, everybody. that's meant to be had on coffee day. coming up our big fall fashion "deals & steals" so don't go anywhere. [ cheers and applause ]
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. back here on "gma," it's fall, y'all. >> fall y'all. >> we already saw the leggings,
tory, magnetic onesies which we love for adrian. >> how about leather bags. >> purses too. huh-uh. >> leather bag, baby. we got you covered. seven colors coming up. >> i can't wait so good morning. i'm meteorologist mike nicco. cooling trend continues today. 50s at the coast, 60s and 70s for the rest of us. sunday, light showers on the way. it ranks a one, light all that weather brought to you by pronamel. i tried to stale the purse, robin. >> i know you did. but i was able to steal this woman, tory johnson from you. now to tory johnson's "deals & steals." all about fall fashion this morning. we'll remember all for today as supplies last. as long as supplies last. >> okay, so first up so we got our girls here helping us. wearing leggings from white plum and the thing that they told me
is that they're super soft. feel that. super soft. they got to choose their colors, whether it's with a sweater, t-shirt, so versatile, 50 styles to choose from as well as plus sizes and paternity. normally $20, everything is slashed by 60%, 8 bucks for a pair of leggings. can't beat that. can't beat that. you guys look gorgeous. you look gorgeous. >> tell you what, you can keep them. okay. [ applause ] >> for $8, it's on us. magnificent baby, so i saw that little picture of lawrence and i could only imagine. look at these. so lawrence's parents would love these because it's all magnetic and so there's no struggle to get the baby dressed. this is all of -- look how cute. look at these little bunny ears, so adorable. a new niece. >> i do, i do. >> these are fabulous. part of the big, new fall collection. an incredible assortment to choose from. phenomenal price, normally all
of the pieces from magnificent baby $10 to $60, everything slashed by at least 50% if not more. $4 to 30 bucks. >> that's it? >> can't beat that. stunning, stunning. >> "gma" viewer favorite, these are their brand-new leather cuffs, fabulous collection, all the colors that you can choose from, also with their signature logo in silver/gold and paired with a beaded bracelet. brand-new to their collection as well and comes in the matching clam shell case which is great for gifting or storage or when you travel, easy, easy peasy, normally. >> easy peasy. >> normally 120 for the set however today you know that there's a really big discount, $32. that is a 73% savings. >> oh, my gosh. >> like them. >> you got my attention. >> okay, so this is yummy by heather thompson. what i love about these, three different styles, these are all of them have some kind of control shaping in them and what
i love is that there's one style that's a little bit longer so when you want to cover some little problem areas, when you put a shirt or a sweater over -- then it hangs out, it looks fabulous and also comes with its really special technology that's built into them that is great for keeping you warm when you want to be warm and keeping you cool when you want to be cool and so i think that kind of body temperature comfort is really fabulous. three different color, three different styles and what i also love they come from extra small to 3x so very big assortment to cover everybody. >> what's the deal? >> normally starting at $48, everything is slashed in half, 24 and free shipping from yummie. love that? free shipping. >> we love free shipping. >> and you know the free shipping and you don't even have to be home for shipping and let some stranger come in and deliver it. >> there you go. perfect. >> perfect. >> hey, okay, so ora delphine. their satchel. best-selling satchel but now we
have it in seven brand-new fall colors, what i love is there's the top handle or there is the removable shoulder strap so depending on how you wear your bag which i think sometimes depends how much stuff you have stuffed in your bag. >> this is great. >> big discount, pebble -- like pebble leather. very soft. beautiful genuine leather. normally $425. these are slashed by 80%, $83 from ora delphine. and you guys have all been so amazing for us, so everyone at home, you go to goodmorningamerica.com to get the deals but everybody here is going home with your own set from rustic cuff. [ applause ] >> that's what we do. isn't that great? >> this is the best group. >> this, not this. okay. but we love you.
we love you just the same and we always love you. thanks to all these great companies for these deals and get them on our site and our audience is getting as you said that grab bag which is so wonderful. tomorrow we have our biggest deals and steals event ever, 30 deals on september 30th. 30 of them. wow. perfect. that's great. coming up, the cast of "deepwater horizon." thank you.
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turned to some of its brightest stars. >> mike, what is that? is everything okay? mike. >> i'll call you back. >> reporter: but this is the real centerpiece a deepwater replica 80% of the size of the real one. it took eight months to create and 85 welders. star mark wahlberg says the film gave him a glimpse into life on a massive rig where in this case more than 100 crew worked and lived. >> i take my hat off to these guys. you're off, leaving your family. it's hard, hard, dangerous work. >> reporter: dangerous work done by real people whom the actors each portray. dylan o'brien, that meant an added responsibility. >> at the end of the day you want to -- you want them to be happy with what you've done, you know and how you've represented them. >> reporter: wahlberg and kate hudson who plays his wife each frequently consulted with their real-life counterparts, mike and
felicia williams. >> it's great to have the person there so you can actually talk to them and really get their experience. i think felicia sort of went into survival mode. >> reporter: also starring in the film is hudson's father, kurt russell who plays installation manager jimmy harrell. >> this man, he is a real man. i felt very responsible to him. i do hope jimmy harrell if he does see this looks at it and says, it made sense. >> reporter: the explosion on the deepwater horizon killed 11 people and triggered the worst oil spill in u.s. history. there were years of litigation and accusations that the company in charge. bp put profits ahead of safety. bp was judged to be reckless and guilty of gross negligence in court. there were a lot of skepticism about you guys taking this on. >> uh-huh. >> about whether you were going to trivialize it somehow. >> look, some corners were cut and some mistakes were made. it's very dangerous work as it
is. and something happened. you know, and so we're just telling the story as truthfully as we can. i mean for us it was always about the human story and showing what those brave people went through. >> reporter: elizabeth vargas for "good morning america," in new orleans. >> and "deepwater horizon" opens nationwide tomorrow. we'll be
incredible deals in really great deals. >> incredible steals. >> you never cease to amaze. >> now -- >> we're serving up the biggest "deals & steals" event ever. >> tomorrow 30 incredible deals in just one show. 30 on 30 tomorrow on "gma." "good morning america" is brought to you by quaker, off you go. can't wait for "deals & steals." it's going to be huge tomorrow. i had a chance to seek with magic and cook i johnson for the latest episode of my podcast. everybody's got something and want to say a quick thanks to everybody who has responded to this launch last week and who have subscribed. we talked with amy yesterday. it's going to be one of the future episodes and dan harris so, again, so excited about that and you can go to our website and find out how you can upload it as well. >> the theme song too. >> india arie. >> again. >> so inspirational. >> like collaborating. >> robin writes hits. >> she really does. >> she does the other song, why don't you sing a bit?
i'm an iraq war veteran. my fellow vets that prop 61, the drug vote yes on prop 61.ll be prop 61 will lead to lower drug sharing a ten by ten room,ngong cthreestruggling.nding, i rent this place and then i started home sharing. my roommates help out all the time. they are glad to meet the guests and that opportunity that
good morning to you. i'm natasha zouves from abc 7 morning mornings. let's get over to alexis smith for the traffic accident in vallejo. >> this is a fatality investigation, westbound 80 past redwood road. the only change is the back-up has gotten longer. jammed for five miles now. but the two left lanes, only the right lane getting by, no estimate for reopening. let's check in with mike nicco. >> good morning, everybody. temperatures falling back once again. a few 80s in the inland east bay neighborhoods other wide 60s and 70s and 50s at the coast. storm impact scale, one. light showers on sunday. >> thank you very much. it is time for "live with kelly" and i'll be back at 11:00 for the midday news. join us then. our reporting continues now on