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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  January 16, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PST

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breathinh oxygen mask covered california. it's more than just health care. it's life care. good morning, america. breaking overnight, donald trump's obamacare bombshell. the president-elect now promising insurance for everyone but not revealing specifics as he goes on the attack taking on our european allies and the head of the cia after that nasty fight with civil rights icon congressman john lewis. now, dozens of democrats boycotting the inauguration just four days away. breaking this morning, a 747 crashing right into a neighborhood overseas killing at least 33 people. the incredible images after the plane plummeted just miles outside the airport. the investigation right now. an abc news exclusive, kidnapped at birth, the man who raised that young girl believing she was his daughter for 18 years now speaking out for the first time. >> the person she called dad for
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18 1/2 years is not her dad. >> he says he's blindsided and heartbroken as she meets her biological parents. ♪ 24-karat magic in the air and last-second thrillers. the packers and superstar quarterback aaron rodgers stunning the cowboys as time runs out. >> it is good. >> a miracle catch along the sidelines setting up the game-winning field goal of an epic game, and the steelers knocking off the chiefs without ever scoring a touchdown. both teams now one win away from the super bowl. the super bowl. ♪ ooh ooh and good morning, america. happy monday. what a sunday of football. some wild finishes there. >> that's right. my husband, i didn't have him -- i was trying to watch a movie. he didn't want to watch the movie. he kept going to the other room to watch football. >> you can't blame him for that. they had some crazy weather at the games.
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take a look at what happened at the dallas cowboys stadium. fans forced to shelter in place. look at that sign after the game because of tornado and flash flood warnings. >> wow. we'll have a lot more on that severe weather just ahead. then this morning we are, of course, honoring dr. martin luther king jr., celebrating his life and his legacy and the fight for civil rights. you are looking live right there at the martin luther king jr. memorial in washington, d.c. beautiful. >> yeah, lots of celebrations today. also watching the whole capitol getting ready for donald trump's inauguration just four days away now and the president-elect making lots of news on the way in. so let's get right to it with our chief white house correspondent jon karl. quite a headline from "the washington post" this morning. trump now saying he's finalizing a plan to, quote, provide health insurance for everyone. of course, that begs a big question, how is he going to do it? >> reporter: not a lot of details but a big, bold, ambitious goal here, george, and he says he is down to the final strokes of his plan. the goal sounds a lot like what president obama said eight years ago. listen to this from the interview with "the post." we're going to have insurance for everybody.
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there was a philosophy in some circles that if you can't pay for it, you don't get it. that's not going to happen with us. people can expect to have great health care. it will be in a much simplified form, much less expensive and much better. no details, but he does say that he will force drug companies to negotiate prices with the government. george, this has been a big democratic proposal for years. it's been one that's been blocked by republicans in congress, but he says this of the drug companies, they're politically protected but not anymore. >> yeah, that is very definitive. right there also that promise, very definitive. you can get it even if you don't pay for it but you run into a math problem. either there's less to that promise that meets the eye or it's going to be a lot more expend i have than republicans have been willing to go along with in the past. >> reporter: absolutely and no details in this about how he would pay for it. >> another interview with "the london sunday times" and a germ paper "the bild" where the president-elect says he believes nato is obsolete.
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>> reporter: this is quite an interview with these two european newspapers suggesting that nato is obsolete because it doesn't do enough in the fight against terrorism. this is something he said during the campaign, and also he says that nato simply -- nato countries do not pay enough for their defense. here's one of the quotes in the article. countries do not pay their fair share, so we should protect these countries? but many of these countries do not pay what they should have to pay. this is very unfair to the united states, but then, george, he adds, apart from this, nato is very important to me, so in the same interview he suggests nato is obsolete but also very important. >> also very tough on our ally angela merkel, the head of germany and some have already noted that he seems to be tougher on nato and allies than he has been on vladimir putin. >> reporter: yeah, and he suggests, by the way, that more countries in europe will leave the european union following what britain did with the brexit. >> and finally, we also saw the outgoing cia director john brennan yesterday in an
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interview on "fox news sunday" take real exception to those comments donald trump made last week talking about the intelligence community's nazi-like tactics. here's what he said. >> what i do find outrageous is equating the intelligence community with nazi germany. i do take great umbrage at that and there is no basis for mr. trump to point fingers at the intelligence community for leaking information that was already available publicly. >> president-elect hitting back hard. >> reporter: firing back on twitter and blaming specifically cia director john brennan for the leak. he says, oh, really? couldn't do much worse. just look at syria, the red line, crimea, ukraine and the buildup of russian nukes. not good. was this the leaker of fake news? so, that battle with the intelligence community is not ending yet. >> it does continue, jon karl, thanks very much. and trump has another battle brewing on this martin luther king jr. day. president-elect trump in that war of words with civil rights leader john lewis. abc's tom llamas is here with those details. good morning, tom. >> reporter: amy, good morning
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to you. so, the president-elect was scheduled to visit the smithsonian museum of african-american history and culture today, but his schedule changed. he's no longer going to d.c. and the decision coming amid a public battle with one of the most respected african-american leaders in congress. on this martin luther king day, president-elect trump in the middle of an ugly fight with a civil rights icon over these comments. >> i don't see this president-elect as a legitimate president. i think the russians participated in helping this man get elected, and they have destroyed the candidacy of hillary clinton. >> reporter: trump lashing out at the georgia congressman on twitter saying lewis should spend more time on fixing and helping his district, which is in horrible shape and crime infested and that lewis is all talk, talk, talk, no action. that tweet storm causing an outpouring of bipartisan support
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for lewis, a civil rights giant, who still bears scars from being beaten in the march on selma having fought for civil rights arm in arm alongside martin luther king jr. republican senator ben sasse tweeting, john lewis and his talk have changed the world. but with four days until he takes the oath of office, team trump backing the president-elect's response. >> i think donald trump has the right to defend himself. for someone who use his stature, to use terms like this is not a legitimate president, it's just -- it's just deeply disappointing to me, and i hope he reconsiders it. >> reporter: the incoming administration also calling for unity, but lewis standing his ground saying he won't be attending trump's inauguration. >> we need folks like john lewis and others who i think have been champions of voter rights and actually recognize the fact that donald trump was duly elected. >> reporter: now, politifact
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rates trump's description of lewis' district as failing as mostly false considered one of the nation's fastest growing area, crime, while still higher than the national average is down, as well. we also want to mention, george, 27 members of congress are now boycotting the inauguration. >> okay, tom, thanks very much. let's bring in democratic pollster cornell belcher, the author of "a black man in the white house." boy, this is the latest chapter in donald trump's long and pretty fractious relationship with the african-american community. >> yeah, no, it's tough, but you hope that he's got to do better, right. sure, i hear that, you know, vice president-elect pence talk about he has a right to defend himself. you know, george, the presidents have to be bigger. i mean, people came at george bush all the time, right, but he never went back on a personal matter because he's the president. lord knows people went after barack obama all the time but he never fought back in this sort of personal matter. him going after one of the most -- the most iconic civil rights leader that we now have living on coming off of one of
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the most divisive, racially divisive campaigns we've seen in modern times -- >> he says he was just counterpunching. >> yeah, but you have to be bigger for the office, right? it's not about counterpunching. he has 46% of america voted for him. he has to bring people together. he has to broaden his tent. you don't broaden your tent and bring americans together by attacking civil rights icons in such a personal way. look, we have big problems, right? we're not going to solve those big problems if you divide the country. >> so, what can he do right now? there was some talk he was going to go to the african-american museum. apparently that's not happening. might have a meeting with martin luther king iii. if he called you in today, what would you say to him, how do i improve my relationship with the african-american community? >> first i'd drop the phone because i'd be shocked. i would say that he goes to the civil rights museum and learn there. i mean, take in the history that's there but also go beyond symbolism, right? there are deep-rooted issues within the african-american community.
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i came out of post-election polling and, you know, criminal justice reform, top tier issue for african-american, particularly younger african-americans, have an impact there, right, health care now a real concern for african-americans. have a real sort of policy impact there. not enough capital in communities of color. have an impact there. go beyond symbolism. >> need a plan. cornell belcher, thanks very much. let's go back over to amy. all right, george. now to that breaking news overseas. a cargo plane destroying more than a dozen homes and killing at least 33 people. emergency crews rushing to the scene there in kyrgyzstan. let's get right now to abc's lama hasan for the latest. good morning, lama. >> reporter: and good morning to you, amy. that's right. here's what we know, the turkish cargo jet carrying at least four pilots crashing and plowing into a village as they were coming in to land in dense fog. horror for those on the ground including a third grader returning home from school and found his entire family killed when the plane slammed into their home. the boeing 747 crashed just a mile from the airport after
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missing the runway in the heavy fog. the turkish cargo plane careening into this village plowing through at least 15 buildings. the nose of the plane tearing through this home. huge remnants of the fuselage sticking out of the snow still smoldering. this car's roof ripped off. [ sirens ] the plane was reportedly attempting to make a refueling stop as the flight made its way from hong kong to istanbul. early reports say it may have crashed due to pilot error. the village is separated from the airport by a metal fence. everyone on board and several families living here are believed to have perished. and just moments ago, officials telling abc news both black boxes have been found. a team of investigators will be arriving at the crash site tomorrow morning to piece together what happened. george. >> a lot more to learn. okay, lama, thanks very much. that deadly ice storm sweeping across the country and woodward, oklahoma, everything covered in ice and branches are
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cracking under the pressure. there it is right there. let's get to ginger with the latest. good morning, ginger. >> that is a half to one inch of ice in a lot of spots. 24 is the picture out of woodward. it's moving to the north. places like waterloo, iowa, an ice storm warning. binghamton, new york, freezing rain advisory and so many on alert for that snow, rain, southern end of texas, already severe weather, but it's that wintry mess in lincoln, nebraska, where we find our adrienne bankert this morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, ginger. yes, the glaze that's formed here coupled with the freezing rain that's been falling has created this layer of ice on top of ice. now we've traveled across three state, oklahoma, kansas, now nebraska. nearly 500 miles, talking to people about what's been going on in their communities, some cities dodged a bullet. others took a direct hit from this ice storm. this morning, deadly ice storms crippling the heartland, watch as this car hits a patch of black ice in kansas city, sliding at least 100 feet down the road through a red light.
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countless close calls sunday like this highway trooper quickly maneuvering out of the way to avoid a collision with a semi truck. here in nebraska, dangerous icy roads causing these two semis to collide in a fiery crash on interstate 80. both drivers survived. others were not as fortunate. since friday at least nine people have died in weather-related car accidents. it's even too slippery to walk outside. this missouri deliveryman taking a tumble. >> oh, are you okay? >> reporter: the ice reaching up to an inch thick in some parts of the country coating everything from sidewalks to cars. here in nebraska, we're seeing that ice on the road. we're feeling the unsteadiness as we make some of these turns. we've seen the trucks out putting that anti-icing solution on the roadways that's helped but sidewalk, side streets and, of course, parking lots very
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slippery, tough to walk on. >> so true, adrienne, thank you. you see the rain falling but it's falling into a cooler layer of air, and that's where it freezes on contact. just because you look out the window and doesn't look like frozen it may be frozen on the ground. here's a look at that storm and how it'll move from this morning and that pink area is the area you'll want to watch. by 5:00 p.m. minneapolis will get into it, central michigan and central wisconsin and then it moves into the northeast, new england by tuesday. tuesday morning, west of boston into parts of interior new england into the mountain areas there and we could see some significant icing, y'all, still in the next 24 hours so we're covering this and a whole new storm i've got to tell you about for oregon and washington state. >> all right. hello, january. >> hello. >> thank you very much, ginger. well, now to that big news about the greatest show on earth, the ringling bros. and barnum & bailey circus announcing they are closing their show and folding up the big top for the final time in may. t.j. holmes is here with the details behind that big decision. good morning, t.j. >> good morning, robach.
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this is an american icon, an institution, been around 146 years and, yes, time might have eventually caught up with them. things have changed in this country, and kids aren't clamoring to go to the circus like they used to. >> ringling bros. and barnum & bailey. ♪ >> reporter: the greatest show on earth drops its curtain after a showstopping 146 years. >> it's been through world wars, it's been through every kind of economic cycle. >> reporter: the famous three ring circus stretches all the way back to the 1800s dazzling generations of circusgoers, but in recent years clashes with animal rights groups over the show's treatment of its star elephants. >> it's good. >> reporter: led to the show removing the animals altogether eventually retiring them last year to a sanctuary. >> we're moving the elephants from the touring units. we saw a very sharp drop in attendance. >> reporter: the fate of humans in the circus has also been under scrutiny.
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in 2014, 8 aerial performers hanging from their hair collapsed to the ground leaving them hospitalized for months. the long-running show has tried stay relevant in 1999 casting the first african-american ringmaster of a major u.s. circus and last month making history with its first female ringmaster. >> this is the last show. >> reporter: circusgoers outside the show in miami stunned. >> i'm floored. >> reporter: circus performer and daredevil nik wallenda whose family started with the wring nearly 90 years ago calls this upsetting. >> 1928 we came over from cuba for john ringling and it's heartbreaking for sure. >> a lot of people that sentiment, heartbreaking because we have so many memories as kids of going to the circus but a lot are celebrating it. peta says be on the lookout.
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zoos, aquariums, anyone else with shows, moods have changed about animals. >> what happens to all the performers and the animals? >> animals, they'll find homes but you have 500 performers and other shows. they'll be able to transition some of those performers, but the majority are out of a job as we speak. last couple of shows will be in may. that's it. >> end of an era. >> okay, we move on to that exciting sunday of football, why jesse is here. four teams left standing on the road to the super bowl. down to the wire games yesterday and one winning team didn't even score a touchdown. >> crazy stuff. >> awesome day of days. we had nail biters all day long. we started off in the nfc with the incredible aaron rodgers, the green bay packers quarterback leading his team to a last-second upset of the dallas cowboys. almost no time left. scrambles to his left and throws this laser down the sideline to jared cook. watch again. he tap-dances, keeps his toes inbounds, that sets up kicker mason crosby for a potential game-winning 51-yard field goal. check this throw out and look at the catch and the concentration. so, here's mason crosby. 51-yard field goal. there will be no time left on the clock. looks like it might go left. bends back right, barely
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squeezes through the uprights. a game winner and packers have won eight in a row off to play the atlanta falcons. >> how to double bend it. >> yeah, double bend it. bend it like beckham. back to the right and right through. his head coach mike mccarthy is excited. again, guys, the packers right now, red hot and have won in a row but they have a tough game coming up against the atlanta falcons and afc, atlanta falcons and afc, pittsburgh steelers and kansas city chiefs, 18-16, and the steelers win without scoring a touchdown. six field goals but they'll have to find the end zone. coming up next, tom brady and the new england patriots on the road. >> a big one. >> you're pretty good calling sports like that. >> i felt like a sports announcer. i know, it was my first time ever doing highlights. >> like you've done it before or something. >> let's go back to ginger with flooding in texas. >> the flash flooding, the pictures on the highways that were just covered in water in dallas, texas, well, now the storm obviously moving east and eventually the jet stream going to allow a lot of mild air to folks who haven't seen it for awhile.
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to the select cities now brought to you by cosequin. good morning. i'm abc 7 news meteorologist mike nicco. the next couple of days a lot of sunshine and mild. now stormy pattern is going to develop wednesday and last at least threw monday bringing us three separate storms. 55 to 59 is our temperature spread. a little bit of fog out there and high clouds. my seven-day forecast our best chance of moderate to heavy rain, wednesday, friday and sunday. have a great day.
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and coming up, that abc news exclusive, the man who raised a young girl for 18 years believing she was his own daughter, now he's opening up after learning she was kidnapped at birth. >> the same love i have for her from the day i held her till now and for years more, i can't cut that off. i won't cut it off. >> you can see it on his face. his emotional interview next. his emotional interview next. thdisney resort magical as staying at a
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and salad. made for real, real life. good morning, east bay. let's get up and get going. >> this is abc 7 mornings. >> good morning. it is 7:23. i'm reggie aqui from abc 7 news. the chp is hoping you can help find the person spobl for shooting toward a car on the highway. this happened in concord. officers say someone fired at two men in a black mercedes on state route 224. the driver was put in the hospital with nonlife threatening injuries. his passenger was taken in for . at this point police have little to go on. it show be pretty light today. >> it is pretty light. unfortunately a couple of problem shot spoths. you can see traffic light on the eastbound san mateo bridge. that's because of an accident before the high rise.
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look at the little bit of westbound to pass the scene of that crime. they have issued a sig alert here. traffic stacking up towards the foster city side of things. a new accident, southbound 101, the capital expressway off ramp is blocked here. >> we'
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it's hawaii with a touch of disney magic. for special offers visit or call your travel agent we've got a dry monday but did i overlay the fog layer on live doppler 7 so you can see it's pretty thick around p petalu petaluma. some areas are around freezing, so the possibility of black ice. if you're taking the celebration train today 50 in san jose, 49 in palo alto, 51 in san francisco. here's a look at my forecast. three moderate storms wednesday through sunday. reggie. >> thank you, mike. that amazing reunion between two parents and their 18-year-old daughter kidnapped at birth.
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your dunkin' doesn't make you, you... but it helps. delicious dunkin' donuts coffee. pick some up where you buy groceries. you're looking live at the martin luther king jr. memorial in washington, d.c. of course, today we honor the life of the civil rights leader and coming up in our next hour, robin has an exclusive interview -- you see it right there -- with his daughter. she is sharing new tapes from her mother coretta scott king taking us inside her marriage and her life. let's take a look. >> i believe that martin was chone. i believe that i was chosen, and i say to the kids, this family was chosen, as well. >> a revealing conversation, that's all coming up with robin just ahead. >> yeah, really looking forward to that. also right now, donald trump promising health care coverage for everyone but not revealing specifics as the president-elect attacks civil rights icon john lewis. dozens of democrats now say they
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are boycotting trump's inauguration, which is just four days away. and 16 states are under alert for winter weather right now from new mexico to connecticut as deadly ice storms hit the center of the country and a major new storm moves into the west bringing threats of mudslides and flooding. >> plus, this morning we have a story coming up about the big changes that may be coming to your favorite sports. could the games be getting shorter? wait till you hear what one big league is saying. just ahead. >> those millennials. they mess up everything. >> no attention span. >> no attention span. >> all right. we're going to get to all of that but first we have an incredible story. an 18-year-old girl kidnapped at birth now found reunited with her biological parents as the man who raised her as his own says he is stunned to discover he is not her birth father. he spoke exclusively with eva pilgrim, who joins us now from walterboro, south carolina. good morning to you, eva. >> reporter: good morning, amy. charles manigo remembers the exact day his then girlfriend told him she was pregnant.
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but now 18 years later, a bombshell secret uncovered. his daughter was taken from another family. heartwarming images of a family reunited 18 years after being kidnapped, a smiling daughter, her biological father full of gratitude. >> never gave up hope. always thought i'd find her. >> reporter: but this morning there's heartache for the man who thought he was her father. >> i named her. it's a name i had for years. alexis kelly. just the love of my life. >> reporter: charles manigo says his then girlfriend gloria williams told him she gave birth to their daughter while he was away and raising her and tattooing the name of his only child on his arm, the pair sharing custody after they split up in 2003 celebrating milestones like prom together. and then out of the blue, their worlds turned upside down. >> the person she called dad for 18 1/2 years is not her dad. >> reporter: dna testing
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uncovering the truth, alexis was, in fact, baby kamiyah snatched from a florida hospital in 1998. >> the attention is overwhelming to her, you know. she's still processing everything, you know, it's a shock to me. it's a bigger shock to her. >> reporter: this morning 51-year-old williams is behind bars facing charges for the kidnapping. the case getting national attention as the frantic search played out. >> i just want to know where my baby is at. i just want my baby back. >> reporter: meanwhile, manigo says he had no idea the child he was raising was taken from someone else. >> why do you think she did this? >> it's a question that i don't know. >> reporter: he says even though he's not alexis' biological father, he'll always be there for her. >> doesn't change any feelings i have for alexis. the same love i had from the day i held her till now till 43 more years she's my child. i can't cut that off. i won't cut it off. >> reporter: just a really tough situation for everyone involved.
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amy, williams is being held here in south carolina awaiting extradition to florida. amy. >> and, eva, i want to ask because charles, the man who raised her who you just spoke with, what is next for him? what are his hopes for the future now that he knows this truth? >> reporter: well, he plans to continue to be involved in her life. he views her as his daughter. he was there all 18 years, and he hopes that he will get to meet her biological family and together grow their family in love and support around her. >> that would certainly be -- >> yeah, you really hope they can work this out. >> thank you so much, yeah, they can all work together because they all love her. the latest on johnny depp suing his former business managers for more than $25 million accusing them of gross misconduct and gio has the details. good morning, gio. >> reporter: good morning. right now depp is crying foul saying that the people paid to make sure his career and finances were in check, they were instead stealing from him, he says, and we're not talking
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church change. remember, he is one of hollywood's highest paid actors. he played the beloved jack sparrow in "pirates of the caribbean." >> captain jack sparrow, if you please, sir. >> reporter: but this morning johnny depp says the real pirates were his managers alleging they stole millions from him for nearly two decades. >> not sure i deserve that. >> this is a case that has stakes unlike any other business manager case i've ever seen. for "the pirates of the caribbean" franchise, he was making $25 million, $30 million per movie. >> reporter: in a newly filed lawsuit, depp is now suing his former managers for more than $25 million. >> wow! >> reporter: accusing the management group and its owners of treating his income as their own personal bank account. >> there are all kinds of allegations, the business managers diverted funds or took extra money than they were entitled to. >> reporter: depp claiming in the filing that the company made unauthorized loans, failed to file taxes properly and paid themselves more than $28 million
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in fees without his written consent, adding they actively concealed the true state of his finances while driving him deeper and deeper into financial distress. >> the lawsuit also alleges that there's a piece of property that the business managers actually put in their name so that it would be foreclosed on and they would get to take the property and not johnny depp. >> reporter: but depp's ex-managers tell abc news that it was he who spent irresponsibly calling the lawsuit a complete fabrication adding his tactics will fail. >> naughty. >> reporter: depp filing his lawsuit friday, the same day his tumultuous divorce from actress amber heard was finalized. and the former managers also say depp never alleged any wrongdoing when they were actually working together and that the company did everything possible to protect him from what they call irresponsible and extravagant spending, george. >> so we will see how it plays out, gio. thanks very much. coming up, an abc news exclusive.
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the parents of one of the slenderman stabbing suspects are speaking out on live tv for the first time. we'll have their advice for all parents and the warning signs they may have missed. eads... here... here... or here. today, there's another option. drug-free aleve direct therapy. a tens device with high intensity power that uses technology once only available in doctors' offices. its wireless remote lets you control the intensity, and helps you get back to things like this... this... or this. and back to being yourself. aleve direct therapy. find yours in the pain relief aisle. say hi to xiidra, lifitegrast ophthalmic solution. the first eye drop approved for the signs and symptoms of dry eye.
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we are back now with that abc news exclusive. the parents of one of the young girls charged in the so-called slenderman case are here live for their very first tv interview, and we will speak with them in just a moment, but first abc's mara schiavocampo has more now on their story. good morning, mara. >> reporter: amy, good morning. those girls charged as adults waiting for a trial that's expected to start this summer, we're now learning more about the case through a new documentary revealing the suspects' families say they were as shocked by the attack as everyone else. this morning, a new documentary shedding light on a crime that horrified the nation. >> slenderman, a faceless -- >> reporter: hbo's "beware the slenderman" taking an in-depth look at the 2014 so-called
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live slenderman-inspired attack. >> this isn't a whodunit. we know they did it. it's really a how done it, a why done it. >> reporter: authorities say anissa weier and morgan geyser, just 12 years old, lured payton leutner into the woods in wisconsin and stabbed her 19 times with a kitchen knife. though left for dead, 12-year-old payton crawled to a bike path where a passer-by called for help. >> is there any bleeding going on? >> her clothing has got blood on it. >> reporter: the girls later saying they had attacked their friend to please the fictional internet character slenderman. >> i was really scared knowing that slender could easily kill my whole family in three seconds. >> reporter: in the documentary, anissa's parents speaking out saying their daughter spent a lot of time on the internet adding while they've been aware of slenderman, they had no clue their daughter thought he was real. now, each of the girls has pleaded not guilty by reason of
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mental defect or disease and they face up to 65 years in prison if convicted. the victim's family wouldn't comment on the documentary but say they, quote, fully support the efforts of the district attorney's office and that their priority is making sure their daughter can move on with her life. >> thank you, and the parents of anissa weier join us now, bill and kristi. i want to ask what was that moment like when you found out what had happened and your daughter's involvement in it. >> it was -- it was really kind of surreal from the time i got the phone call to the time that we realized there were more things going on than what we were initially led to believe. it's -- yeah, i think surreal is the best way to describe it because you try to struggle with how are you processing what you're finding out about what your child is -- >> capable of? >> -- being suspected of. >> right. >> and, kristi, i know that when
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you watch the interrogation videos, both your daughter and the other young girl seem to believe that slenderman is real, that there was no difference between fact and fiction for them. >> during the interview tapes that we've seen, they thoroughly believed that slenderman was real, and they wanted to prove that he was real and -- >> and you had no indication of this at home? >> no. >> that this was something she was obsessed with or couldn't stop watching? >> we've never seen her watch videos or read stories or, hey, look what i found on the internet or anything. she was just typical. >> she was a typical 12-year-old at that point? you didn't think she had any -- >> compared to the other three children, she didn't show any other signs of disbeliefs or anything.
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>> no suspension from reality. >> no. >> why did you decide to do this documentary? did you want to warn other parents? >> we were approached by hbo to do a documentary on the brain development of a human child, a juvenile child, and when we were approached, we were approached in such a manner that it made us comfortable that if we could not help our daughter in this case, we might be able to help somebody else. >> i know, bill, your daughter as we said was 12 at the time of this crime. i understand you don't think she should be tried as an adult. why shouldn't she? >> but i think the laws themselves in the state of wisconsin are outdated. as my memory has it, these laws were changed in the '90s to where a juvenile at the age of 10 could be tried as an adult. if you look at the way the laws are now, the law has not
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advanced with the technology, and it has not advanced with what we now know about juvenile brain development. what i know about juvenile brain development, i just learned through the documentary, but if you look at the law in 2015, i believe it was, wisconsin updated laws on drone usage because they had not advanced with the technology, and wisconsin updated laws on cell phone usage for certain offenses because they had not advanced -- >> so you'd like to see them do the same when it comes to child brain development. your daughter is 15 now. >> yes. >> has she expressed remorse? >> absolutely. >> absolutely. >> and i know that you all have never spoken to payton and her family yet. is there anything that you'd like to say to them now? >> if they were here face-to-face, you know, i would tell them i'm sorry, i'd tell them that i'm thankful that payton survived, and i would tell them that for as much as
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they are struggling with trying to process what happened to their daughter, we are struggling equally trying to process this with what happened not only to their daughter but to our daughter. >> and, kristi, i know that you've been able to visit. are you able to talk to your daughter about what happened and why it happened? >> every time we visit her, it's always being audio and video recorded, so we never talk business kind of thing. sometimes she tries to vent a little bit during our visits and most of the conversation is stuff that's already been revealed in court. so we feel comfortable enough trying to console her and help her with how she feels that day and everything, and along with payton, if i could say anything, i know on the day of the incident she was -- she stated that she thought morgan was her friend, so every day i pray that
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payton finds true friendship. >> all right. well, we appreciate those thoughts. kristi and bill, thank you for joining us. the documentary is so powerful. "beware the slenderman" premieres january 23rd on hbo. george. and coming up in two minutes, the major changes that could be coming to your favorite sports. hey ramirez! un poquito mas rapido, no? [instrumental music plays] [wheel squeaking] hasta luego, profesor! [pumping of bike tire] [pumping of hospital ventilator] [wheel squeaking] carlos! carlos! dr. brad needs to see you in room 3. [wheel squeaking] [heart monitor beeping] tell cardio right away i need a... your date with destiny has arrived. let's do this! new cinnamon frosted flakes are finally here. sweet cinnamon and the frosted crunch you love.
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>> defense, number -- >> reporter: a big part of every game but more and more millennials are getting fed up and tuning out saying they've become way too long. >> waiting for anything. >> reporter: this morning, the nba joining the nfl and major league baseball calling for new ways to shorten game times as ratings take a plunge. >> people particularly millennials have increasingly short attention spans so it's something as a business we need to pay attention to. >> reporter: nba commissioner adam silver noted at the nba competition's committee they will be taking a closer look at game length particularly those last few minutes with so many time-outs. >> 38 on the game clock. >> reporter: this game between the houston rockets and the oklahoma city thunder with 24 seconds left to go -- >> time-out. >> reporter: the game didn't end until almost nine minutes later. americans under the age of 30 now watch 50% less television than they did in 2010 which is part of the reason major league baseball made a new rule last year limiting the time managers can spend on the mound talking to pitchers to 30 seconds, which seemed like a good way to speed up the game. but then that pesky instant
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replay added five minutes right back. the average of a regular season game is adding up to 3 hours and 8 minutes. that's 6 minutes longer than games played in 2008. nfl commissioner roger goodell telling "the new york times" we want to take as much what we call dead time, nonaction out of the game. so that we can make the game more exciting. >> all the time we're not watching the greatest athletes on earth do what they're best at, that is a disservice to us as a total fan base. >> reporter: and some of the most common suggestions on how to shorten the game include instituting a running clock on first downs in football, limiting the number of replays, reducing time-outs and shorter commercial breaks, of course. >> good luck with that last one. >> yeah. lots of revenue gets pumped into these leagues because of the commercials so that's really the big question. can these leagues afford to lose all that money if they shorten games. >> okay. jesse, thanks very much. coming up on this martin luther king day, robin one-on-one with the daughter of martin luther king and coretta scott king.
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she opens up about her mother's marriage, legacy and mission. mother's marriage, legacy and mission.
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back here on "good morning america" it rained in san diego. that's what the applause is for. and you got that rainbow. that new system comi
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good morning. it is 7:56. i'm reggie aqui from abc 7 mornings. let's check in with mike nicco. >> hi, everybody. still a slight concern with the thick fog around petaluma and temperatures are hovering around freezing there but that will all change at 9:00. increasing clouds mid-50s tomorrow. then look at those three storms. >> better news for the san mateo bridge. we had an earlier accident that required a sig alert to be issued with two lanes blocked. now that sig alert has been lifted but we have a solo spinout on the flat section eastbound as well and that is still blocking one lane of traffic. improving but not great yet. >> coming up this martin luther king day morning, robin roberts remembers the life and legacy of
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coretta scott king. that's next on gma. another update in 30 minutes. and always on the abc 7 news app. we live in a pick choose. choose. choose. but at bedtime why settle for this? enter sleep number and the lowest prices of the season. sleepiq technology tells you how you slept and what adjustments you can make. she likes the bed soft. he's more hardcore. so your sleep goes from good to great to wow! only at a sleep number store, right now save $600 on our best selling i8 mattress, plus 36 month special financing. learn more at know better sleep with sleep number.
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♪ good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. on this martin luther king jr. day and we have brand-new tapes from his late wife coretta scott king revealing conversations with her husband. >> i said, well, you know, i love being your wife and the mother of your children, but if that's all i did, i would go crazy. >> the first lady of the civil rights movement about her life, her legacy and her struggle. >> any regrets that she gave up her dream and your father was able to pursue what is called the dream? >> robin one-on-one with their daughter. a "gma" exclusive this morning. deadly ice storm. from texas to the great lakes, ice up to one inch thick, snow blanketing parts of the country. 16 states on high alert as a major new storm gets ready to hit the west. ♪ hey soul sister when twins reunite. that jaw-dropping moment two
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10-year-old twins saw each other for the first time right here on "gma." now a look at what happens next. we'll introduce you to twin 25-year-olds who found each other after years apart. ♪ 24 karat magic and michael keaton live. he is the founder heating up the screen from batman to birdman. now get ready for a big mac of an interview. ♪ the final countdown and the man who missed his shot going for a million dollars on live tv and fumbling. this morning, a chance at redemption right here live. can he make it? and he's here to say -- >> good morning, america. ♪ good morning, america. wow. excited crowd here on this martin luther king jr. day. so, nobody is playing hooky today. >> nope. >> it's actually a day off for everyone. let's look live at the martin luther king memorial in
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washington, d.c. >> and this morning in honor of of mlk day, robin has an exclusive look at the legacy of his wife, coretta scott king. you'll hear her talking on tapes never heard before revealing details about her marriage and mission and as a mother and a civil rights leader. it's really enlightening. >> yeah, she's opening up about her family's life out of the spotlight and what her parents were like at home in real life. >> robin there with her. we're going to bring that to you in just a little bit. but first let's get the morning rundown from t.j. >> hey, good morning, guys. we start with the crash of that boeing 747 cargo plane into a residential neighborhood. at least 37 people were killed when the plane went down in heavy fog in kyrgyzstan in central asia. the plane's nose crashed into a brick house. 15 homes in that village are destroyed. and also breaking overnight, a shooting at a music festival in mexico packed with american tourists. shots rang out inside a nightclub in playa del carmen during the bpm festival. local police say at least five people have died but authorities
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aren't saying whether they americans are among the victims. president-elect donald trump says he's looking to replace obamacare with a plan that offers insurance for everybody even for those who can't pay for it. trump tells "the washington post" his plan is close to completion, but he didn't say how he'll pay for it. meanwhile, trump is taking aim at cia director john brennan suggesting brennan may have leaked those salacious allegations that trump was compromised by russia. this comes after brennan scolded trump sunday saying trump does not understand the threat russia poses. and with the inauguration four days away, two dozen members of congress now plan to boycott the ceremony after trump criticized civil rights icon john lewis for questioning the legitimacy of his presidency. turn to some nasty weather now, and nine deaths are blamed on that ice storm in the plains and midwest that turned highways into skating rinks, caused a truck crash in nebraska. now, as bad as that looks, nobody was injured there. ice was an inch thick in oklahoma. meanwhile, on the west coast they're dealing with rain.
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some six inches of it expected to fall over the next few days. we have some new details now about the kim kardashian robbery in paris. the police report reveals kardashian was wearing only a bathrobe when she says the masked men including one man wearing ski goggles tied her up and taped her mouth, hands and legs before stealing millions in jewelry including a $4 million ring. ten people are charged in that case. and less than a year after her death, the pat summitt clinic has opened. the clinic at the university of tennessee will continue the legacy of the legendary basketball coach by serving thousands of alzheimer's patients. summitt's son says it's proof of his mom's continued victory over the disease. and on another note now, adding a little spice to your life may help you live longer. i'm not talking about that kind of spice, though. we're talking about literal spice. a new study confirms that eating hot red chili peppers on a regular basis reduces your risk of a heart attack or stroke.
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they reduce mortality risk by 13% among patients studied. the compound that gives peppers their kick also fights cholesterol and obesity. tomorrow, guys, a study on ice water and how it's needed after eating all those chili peppers. >> can i ask a follow-up, t.j.? >> go ahead, george. your follow-up is what? >> do you actually have to eat the peppers or does tabasco work? >> no, you have to eat the peppers. they're a compound called capsaicin and it has to do with some antimicrobial -- >> look at him doing his research. don't show me up, t.j. you're supposed to say no follow-ups. i don't know. >> i take all the time y'all give me. >> thank you, t.j. >> our spice specialist. >> "pop news" time. right? >> yes, yes, happy monday. martin luther king day. time for "pop news" and the feel-good space race flick, "hidden figures," that amy robach gives two thumbs up to soaring to new heights here. you saw it as well? >> it's really good. >> all right, great. there you go. t.j. -- t.j. and you too, jess. >> i got nothing for you.
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i didn't see it. >> i haven't yet either but it is topping the mlk holiday weekend with an estimated $25.3 million at the box office. "hidden figures" it's called. number one for the second week in a row. it's the true story -- i didn't know this story either. it's a true story about a group of female african-american mathematicians who helped launch nasa's first space missions and it is blasting past oscar favorite "la la land" and the animated feature "sing" with plenty of award show buzz to keep it afloat. >> i got chills having you talk about it again, because it's so good, and you don't know the story and john glenn would not have orbited the earth if it weren't for these women. >> hard to think you didn't know a story about the space program. really it's so well done. >> that's two today because when you hear michael keaton come in here and talk about "the founder," another movie that you think you know the story or you didn't know that you wanted to know, the story of mcdonald's, you're not going to believe it.
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two great movies out there right now. a lot of movies this season are fantastic. also in "pop news" this season, or this season -- this morning. a finger-licking good weekend for chrissy teigen and husband john legend, the pair wearing fried chicken inspired onesies of course to a hollywood birthday party, of course, for jessica alba's husband cash warren. other celebs at the p.j. fest included kourtney kardashian in black silk lingerie. nicole richie was in a unicorn onesie. all getting into the competition portion of the evening that includes charades, beer pong, family feud and a little corn hole. that hollywood sure knows how to party. >> sounds like my kind of party. >> and the price of admission was a onesie. >> it was a onesie or p.j.s. >> i love it. >> lingerie. >> yeah. of course, i know what you're saying, the lingerie. >> yeah, yeah. lingerie, onesie. we would have been in onesies. >> for sure. >> doesn't that sound like a fun way to have a party where nobody cares what they look like and playing all kinds of games. >> they all still look amazing in their onesie, though,
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beautiful hollywood celebrities playing beer pong. maybe champagne pong. >> where was our invite? >> finally, i thought this was really interesting. i hope you do too. sharks typically known for razor sharp teeth but one in australia might be showing them off in a warm smile. this according to a scuba diving instructor, right there you see him, who says every time this shark finds him, she says he lets him hug her. rick anderson has been diving for 27 years and says the six-foot shark is like a puppy identifying her by her unique markings. you don't want to pick the wrong shark. here puppy, puppy, ouch. >> can we get a shot of that little girl? when you put up that shark, the look on her face was so crazy. she says, what are you doing hugging a shark. you don't think that's a good idea, do you? >> no shark hugging. not so good? no? this guy has been doing it for a long time, i know, but i say one wrong move -- he identifies
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her -- i guess she has some scarring on her shark skin but i just -- i feel like that could go very wrong but the pictures were fascinating and that, everybody, is monday's edition of "pop news." have a great day. >> for next season. >> yeah. >> we have to wait 24 hours. >> we got a full season kickoff for "pop news." full season, so -- >> and coming up on this martin luther king jr. day, the brand-new tapes of coretta scott king and robin's exclusive with their daughter. "gma's morning menu" is brought to you by the fast, powerful cough relief of robitussin because it's never just a cough. ♪ look at you, saving money on your medicare part d prescriptions. at walgreens we make it easy for you to seize the day by helping you get more out of life and medicare part d. now with zero-dollar copays on select plans... ...and rewards points on all prescriptions, walgreens has you covered.
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lady of the civil rights movement who fought so lolgs long to have today recognized as a national holiday. >> reporter: today we commemorate the vision, voice and impact of dr. martin luther king jr. who advocated for racial justice and equality in america through his leadership and iconic words. >> i have a dream that one day this nation will rise up and live out the true meaning of its creed. we hold these truths to be self-evident that all men are created equal. >> reporter: a dream dr. king shared with his wife coretta scott king, who fought for 15 years to establish this day to honor her husband. >> she was the architect of this king legacy. what we know of my father really came from her resilience, her determination. >> reporter: in a newly released memoir and audiotapes, mrs. king made it clear from the beginning of their marriage that she would be a force to be reckoned with.
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listen closely to this exclusive recording as mrs. king recalls a conversation she had with her husband. >> i said, well, you know, i love being your wife and the mother of your children, but if that was all that i did, i would go crazy. >> reporter: your father wrote this about your mother, a wife can either make or break a husband. my wife was always stronger than i was through the struggle. in the darkest moments, she always brought the light of hope. was that your mom? >> uh-huh. in those crises moments, in those very difficult, challenging times, she rose to an occasion, and she could carry you. she could carry many people. >> i believe that martin was chosen. i believe that i was chosen, and i say to the kids, this family was chosen as well. >> reporter: as heard right there, mrs. king divinely believed in their purpose as leaders of the civil rights
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movement. she thought she was as destined as him. >> exactly. >> to do good things, great things. >> yes. >> and not because she was his wife. >> and i honestly believe in a different kind of way she did greater things, probably because she lived longer, but also because she had the insight to see who he really was and articulate it in a way that the entire world could embrace. >> reporter: out of the spotlight, coretta and martin were like any other young couple, ah, but mrs. king had one simple wish. >> i told him, every woman wants a house. that's all i need is a house. as long as i have my own house, i'm fine. >> and your father was like no because he didn't want people to think that he was benefiting from the movement. >> right. >> and your mom is like, i want a house and she got that, so it tells you a little bit about her tenacity. >> yes, definitely. she had a lot of tenacity, and most times she got what she
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wanted. >> reporter: that tenacity and strength put to the test in 1956 when their home was bombed. >> think about this, daddy was the leader but mother was the one who first experienced the manifestation of a threat. she was in the home when it was bombed, not him. >> and her baby girl. >> and her baby girl. it was like god designed it this way because she had to first come to a resolve that i'm willing to risk the loss of my own life before even him. >> reporter: while mrs. king is known for her lifelong dedication to her husband and the movement, her first love was music. she aspired to be a classical singer. >> when we grew up throughout the house, every morning -- ♪ mi, mi, mi, mi >> she did that? >> coming down the hall. >> wow. >> yeah, so music always lived with her. it was an important part of her life. she made sure that she raised us with an appreciation of music. >> any regrets that she gave up her dream and your father was able to pursue what is called
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the dream? >> her sister said to her, you know, you won't have your career as you see it, but you will have your career in another way. perhaps the greater way were those freedom concerts. ♪ >> reporter: mrs. king made it her mission to hold what she called freedom concerts where she sang to raise awareness and funds for civil rights groups. ♪ just because i've been born again ♪ >> reporter: here at the king center in atlanta, dr. bernice king discussed her hope for maintaining her parents' legacy of peace and understanding. how do we use what your mother and father fought so hard for to move forward? >> i'm going to use his quote and her quote. his quote is, people hate each other because they fear each other, and they fear each other because they don't know each other, and they don't know each other because they are not communicating, and they don't
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communicate because they're not connected. my mother said, struggle is a never-ending process. freedom is never really won. you earn it and win it in every generation. she would help us to understand that we have all been called to this freedom struggle in the world. in these times, we have to be unrelenting in ensuring that certain freedoms are not lost and that we continue to forge forth in winning other freedoms. >> wow. >> and what an inspiring example they both set. >> certainly. >> "my life, my love, my legacy" in stores tomorrow, coretta scott king. and coming up, what is next? remember gracie and audrey met for the first time here on "gma" separated at birth. there was the moment. >> so great. >> we are going to talk about what's next for them.
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we've had 136,592 coats donated. that is a huge number, and we can still do more. go to our website and learn more about how you can donate a coat to someone who needs it this good morning. i'm abc 7 news meteorologist mike nicco. the next couple of days a lot of sunshine and mild. now stormy pattern is going to develop wednesday and last at least threw monday bringing us three separate storms. 55 to 59 is our temperature spread. a little bit of fog out there and high clouds. my seven-day forecast our best chance of moderate to heavy rain, wednesday, friday and sunday. have a great day. now to the now to the latest on twins gracie and audrey who reunited as you know right here on "gma" after being separated at birth. this morning we have a look at what they can expect next. two girls reunited at age 10
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separated as babies in china and adopted into two different american families. >> it's very overwhelming. >> reporter: dr. nancy segal, a twin herself, has been studying twins for decades. >> this will provide another piece to the whole nature/nurture question, just what contributes to human developmental progress. >> reporter: so far she's found that reared apart twins are very much alike, and now that the girls have reunited, what does their future hold? >> many times when twins meet each for the first time, they will say that they feel complete or something's been missing in their lives. >> reporter: there are no better experts on this topic than 25-year-old twins sara heath and selena kopinski also adopted as babies to two separate american families in tennessee and new york. >> i just feel really grateful, i think, overall. >> reporter: neither knew they were a twin, but there were hints when the girls went to college. >> this other student approached me, and he said, can i take a picture of you? you really look like someone i know from back home. >> reporter: that friend was
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selena. >> he took her picture. he sent it around to our friends. we laughed, it was sort of like, ha, ha, you have a twin at this other school. >> reporter: it wasn't until a few years later that they talked on facebook and realized more eerie similarities. adopted from the same place at the same time. they even finished each other's sentences. >> when we first had dinner together, there was a moment of like, whoa. >> reporter: a dna test confirmed their relationship in 2015, identical twins. >> we definitely like the same foods. >> we're very amused to figure out that we are both huge "lord of the rings" nerds. >> reporter: and the big twin has some advice for our little ones. >> i would just really cherish it. cherish that relationship. >> cherish this. >> coming up, michael keaton is with us live. don't go anywhere.
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good morning, north bay. >> this is abc 7 mornings rj i'm natasha zouves from abc 7 mornings. let's head over to sue hall for a quick look at traffic. >> pretty light out there. holiday light. and we had multiple problems on the san mateo bridge all in the eastbound direction. those are clear on the span, but now we're getting reports from the chp conflicting reports either westbound or eastbound 92 before industrial. looks like they cleared out of lanes. we were seeing red sensors westbound. just be heading up, there may be an accident in that section of the roadway. >> good to
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increase speed, full throttle! (over intercom) ann, are you coming in? negative! stay on target. what are you guys doing? artoo, thrusters! they're closing in! i'll guard the base. for every family that lives star wars, this is the place where star wars lives. where a galaxy far, far away... closer than ever before. move along. come join us...during season of the force. now at the disneyland resort. and right now you can save on premium rooms at a disneyland resort hotel.
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all right, let's talk about what's going on up in the north bay. we've got a little bit of fog. a quarter mile. black ice still an issue there temperatures in the 30s and 40s in most neighborhoods. we're still have fog hanging around. 50 at about 9:45 when the celebration train begins and 51 when it gets to san francisco. 10:55. three moderate storms wednesday, friday and sunday. >> all right. thanks so much. we'll have another abc 7 update in about 30 minutes and, of
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course, always on our free abc 7 news app. you can join reggie, ♪ and the trumpets they go ♪ and the trumpets they go welcome back. we're excited because our next guest is part of an exclusive club, actors who have said those famous words, i am batman. i didn't do it as well and starred in back-to-back oscar winning movies and is in the movie about the man behind mcdonald's golden arches. everybody, please welcome michael keaton. >> how are you doing? >> over here. >> oh, yeah. >> go. >> we put you here. >> absolutely.
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>> i'll stand. fabulous. >> michael keaton, congratulations. another one, another great movie. >> pretty good. >> mcdonald's, something we drive past them every single day. ubiquitous. the story behind it, who knew? >> not me. >> not me either. amy and i both saw it last night. we were like, unbelievable story. >> you know, it changed culture really. it changed the way we eat and live, you know, we are a portable society and a throwaway society. i mean this, guy was an amazing character and i had no idea of the story behind it. i just thought, sorry, i got a little cold here. i just thought -- if you think -- most people think they know the story of ray kroc. you definitely don't and i didn't even know that there were mcdonald's brothers. who were pretty great and how great are those guys. >> those actors, what were their names. >> john and nick offerman just makes me laugh and so great in
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this and laura dern and the whole group. >> on the one hand the real mcdonald's brothers, they wouldn't have anything without ray kroc. on the other hand they kind of didn't want anything. >> they ended up with almost nothing from ray kroc too. it's not the lightest of tales toward the end of the story because, you know, ray was not exactly kind -- >> ambitious. >> you know, i really admire his work ethic. i mean, this is a guy who unlike some people didn't inherit anything. >> no and he never ever wavered in his belief in himself which tees us up for a clip. is that okay? can i show everybody? >> can't beat that. >> roll 'em. >> i am looking to are a few good men and women who aren't afraid of hard work, aren't afraid to roll up share sleeves. i'm looking for hustlers. guys willing to roll up their sleeves. drive, got a little fire in their belly. >> chutzpah. i stand right before you here today and i'm going to offer you
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something as precious as gold. you know what that is, anybody, anybody? opportunities. >> selling milk shake makers to the brothers, the one mcdonald's location in san bernardino and saw, wow, these guys are on to something. >> i think they asked for six which, you know, he's out -- ray had gone -- he had ups and downs but was doing very well in his life and then like everybody else would go through some dry spells and he was not at a high point necessarily when he got this call and they were asking for six -- >> milk shake makers. >> he thought he hit the jackpot. >> he drives to the west coast and finds these guys and saw it, he had a vision and saw what this could be. >> i have to tell you, you're rooting for him but he's an anti-hero. you feel terrible for the brothers but get why roy -- ray. >> and roy. >> roy rogers, no, "birdman,"
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"spotlight," now "the founder." you're on a roll. >> thanks, thanks. now, we're doing good. >> the stage, you know, you've made a few movies. did you ever imagine that you'd be where you are with this body of work this run that you've had recently >> that's the thing, i always wanted -- i just wanted, frankly i -- all i still want is to be good. i want to see how good i can get and keep working hard and try to see if i can get as good as i can, you know, in the job that i took on. so, did i ever imagine it? i probably sat around and did imagine it, but i'm not sure i knew that it would ever happen. you know, when i started doing this i wanted to see if i could make a living, you know. >> i think it's working out. >> yeah, it's working out. >> michael keaton, thank you. "the founder," love this film. so great to see you. >> how about these shoes. >> how about the suit. the guy knows how to dress. michael keaton, we love you and
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"the founder" is terrific. and hits theaters nationwide on friday. we got to get outside to jesse. >> all right, lara, i'm really excited about this. we're about to give one lucky man a second chance at winning $1 million. joey delk was picked from 900,000 entries to participate in the road to the national championship million dollar challenge by eckrich. our sponsor and official sponsor of the 2017 college football playoffs. a week ago he was given the opportunity to throw a football 25 yards right before the national championship game. take a look at how he did. just a little bit off to the left. you see that. hooked a little bit. i got to be honest, i played quarterback in the nfl. that's a tough throw. that's not easy. how did you feel, what went through your mind. >> you know, jesse, to me i just gave it my best. hooked it to the left. i really wasn't that nervous and it just -- it sailed on me. it came out of my happens completely the wrong way. >> no one questions your arm talent. the arm strength is there. "gma" got together with eckrich to not give you just one but three more opportunities to win
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huge prizes so we'll give you a shot from 25 yards to hit that target for a million bucks. even if you miss it we'll move up to 15 yards, you hit that you get $500,000 and even if you miss that seven yards away for a shot at groceries for a year valued at over $13,000. sound good. >> yes. >> really ready to start it. >> let's get fired up. >> for a million dollars. oh. it was right on. you were straight that time. >> this has got to be better. >> the accuracy. here we go. 15 yards. a half million dollars on the line. >> ah. >> just to the right that time. all right. accuracy, still looking pretty good. seven yards. >> we're going to underhand this one. >> i like the technique. >> ah. just short. just short. three great tries. i got to be honest, good news for you, you're going home a winner today. you're going to go home --
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eckrich, proud to present you with this check for free groceries for one year, guys valued at over $13,000. >> you know what, i like the underhand move, i would have done that the way too. >> he didn't cheat. >> the first one almost bounced in. >> i like the second. thanks so much for coming in. conditions are in the coal. speaking of that we ordered the mentalist reading minds. your mind. it is about to blow your mind.
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♪ you are the future and back here on "good morning america," i am actually outside but in a tent. it's the tropicana pop-up tent saying good morning, america. those are the three words that inspired -- i hear giggles. i hear giggles -- a huge tradition called my three words and we're bringing it back big this morning. first, take a look. my three word, one of "gma" a most beloved traditions. ♪ brand-new ♪ oh whoa >> you our viewers sharing just three words. >> brand-new. >> so to sum up your hope, challenges, milestone, triumphs. it even went global.
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>> ready, set, go. >> reporter: with a huge live event. >> seattle, chicago, disney, oh, afghanistan. >> reporter: celebrity, little ones and four-legged friends, the whole world coming together to share our joy, tears and life lessons. ♪ i feel brand-new >> so we started ply three words, excuse me, ten years ago so it's been going for awhile and it is coming back strong thanks to our sponsor tropicana. we are actually inside their tent right now and it's called the bring out your best you experience so they're helping us do it even bigger than before. you can come in here have a little o.j. has everybody has been doing and tell them what inspires you most when you get up in the morning and, of course, gets you off on the right food and always helps to compliment folks. be a part of it. tell us what inspires your best morning and your best you. we want to you tell us in just three words, by the way, so what
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inspires you? go ahead and drop it, my friend. >> we want you to post a video called a my three word video so just use the #mythreewords"gma." after you make that you can post out on twitter or instagram. let's drop that one but you have to do it in just three words. it's kind of hard. >> i'll hold these. just three words, of course, then we want you to do the final step don't forget to use the hashtag. have you seen these? do you have a couple of three words you love? >> yeah. >> love, joy, it can be anything. let's go ahead and get good morning. i'm meteorologist mike nicco. we go from frost and fog this morning to sunshine and low to mid-50s. i have three moderate storms in my seven-day forecast, wednesday, friday and ckck >> and a big thank you to lauren. i just put her on the spot and made her do that last minute. jesse.
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>> the world's greatest mentalist, and he's astonished celebs like barbra streisand, leonardo dicaprio with his apparent mind reading ability and his book "mind reader" is on sale now so for lior it's time for him to try to blow our minds. welcome. amy and i are so excited. >> mind reading. >> fun. >> it goes without saying this is an unusual talent. >> it is an unusual talent, yes. >> when did you know this was a talent you had. >> something i started when i was 6 years old and started develop more and more because it's not a magic trick it's not an illusion it's based on abilities to understand how people are thinking and today every week i'm in a different country performing for lots of places -- >> you're actually reading minds. it isn't a trick. >> we'll try. i don't know what you're thinking. i know how you're thinking.
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i know the process. >> this is a gift you had. you were born with but you can make it better? >> it's like a keyboard player. everybody can learn to play a piano but not everybody will be beethoven. you have to be something -- be sensitive to people, to the body language, to the eyes. that's why i'm looking at you all the time. >> get out of our minds. >> i can look at you -- perfect because you play football. >> listen, you don't call this -- this is not magic. an experiment. >> we're doing experiments. >> what's yours for us. >> you play football. it's fun because we don't have american football in israel and i want you to close your eyes right now and don't tell me nothing. it's only in the mind. think, what's usually like a football game score, average. >> 7-0. >> 7-0. 14-7. you have millions of possibilities. i want with eyes close to imagine one game, one game only and think of that score of the game. >> i got it. >> i don't know anything about football. but i know a thing or two of numbers.
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looking at you. you're immediately thought of it, right because it's not a common score. >> score. this one was not a common score. >> tell me something. do you ever tell these score to anyone in the audience? >> no. >> did you ever tell me? >> no. >> do you swear. >> yep. >> tell that you swear. >> you're yelling at me, i swear to god. i'm like afraid of you. you're in my mind and yelling at me. >> no, i'm doing something here. you're going to see everything i'm doing -- i don't know what i'm doing actually. i'm writing something here. and, okay, i don't know. this is -- these are numbers, right. i'm not sure this is a score for football. this is the first thing that came to my mind. okay. open your eyes. this is the first time you say it, correct? >> yes. >> what was the game. tell me about the game. >> i'm embarrassed to say we lost a game in high school. >> high school. >> i played a football game in high school. as a football player. it's easy to forget the wins but you can't remember bad defeat. >> what was the score?
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>> we lost the game, 77-7. >> no way! >> what! >> i'm telling you. >> as soon as he said -- >> oh, my -- >> that is amazing. that's crazy. >> a am shocked myself. >> i'm actually -- i'm amazed about that and now i'm even more embarrassed that america knows that i actually lost a football game 77-7. >> unbelievable. >> a big loser symbol. that is incredible. >> this is the way it works. >> so humble about it. you're like i'm not really sure. >> no, this is interesting. so this is an experiment of mind reading. so to understand something. i want you to think about influencing. let me ask you a question. i wanted -- association game. so think of an object, but don't say, think of an object, you got it. so, i mean everything can think of different objects. okay. if i'm right don't say anything. for example, you can think of something small or something big
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or maybe up problem la. that's a nice object. umbrella. this is not for here. something i'm inferences somebody else maybe at home. i don't know but -- i hope it's not up umbrella. think of that object and think of the next association that it gives you. >> okay. >> so now you have something new. >> now another negotiation so now something completely new, right so there's no way to track this. this is like -- >> i do. i have it. >> final association. >> i'm looking at you right now. it's nothing personal. it brings you a little bit sad. i'm -- you can see. okay. >> wow. >> okay. so only the last association, the something you got to. >> my final one. >> what was your final one. >> my daughter. >> oh, my god. >> no way. >> all right, all right.
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>> let's one of the most impressive things -- lior, thank you so much. >> wait. >> we got to go. we'll be right back. our minds are ♪ strummed guitar you can't experience the canadian rockies through a screen. you have to be here, with us. there's only one way to travel through this natural wonder and get a glimpse of amazing. and that's with a glass of wine in one hand, and a camera in the other, aboard rocky mountaineer. canada's rocky mountains await. call your travel agent or rocky mountaineer for special offers now.
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but a good night sleep. and we believe your furniture should last happily ever after. make the dream yours with ikea. we are back now with actress bryce dallas howard. she stars with matthew mcconaughey in a new movie playing the girlfriend of a prospector looking for a lucky break in "gold." take a look. >> now, sometime, not that often, but sometimes the prospecting gods are having a party at the pearly gates and we get really, really, really lucky and deep down in there and find a little metal which is gold. >> i love you. >> and i love your 1981 hairstyle. >> oh, man.
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>> so beautiful. >> curls were -- >> i've been trying to get them back ever since. >> it took me back. >> it was a crazy time. it was a wild time and so it's like, it's sort of the perfect insane story to be set in the perfect insane time. >> it's a true story about a gold mining scandal. tell me about your character kay. >> so, so i'm a woman, i'm from -- i'm kind of from this sort of like tough background a little bit and i'm with matthew mcconaughey for many, many years and he is this dreamer and he will stop at nothing to achieve his dreams and she believes in him and he goes on this adventure and he finds gold and then it's, you know, what happens when you find gold. >> yeah, i was going to say what is the movie ultimately about. >> i mean i think the movie is ultimately about kind of like what it takes to succeed and what succeeding really is. >> yeah. >> and the lengths that we go to
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and the relationships that become forged and then break and the heartbreak and the struggle and the fun and the adventure. i mean i think it's like really a story about what it takes to make your dreams come true and this is just the extreme, extreme, extreme and there's like crazy twists and turns in a great movie. you know a little something about success. i want to congratulate you on your nomination for your s.a.g. award for your role in my favorite series "black mirror." for anyone who doesn't know it's like a modern-day "twilight zone." >> yeah. >> and why -- i actually wish you could be in more of them. it's like a one-off. you do one and each one is different. were you a fan of the show. >> yeah, i was freaked out by the show. like i had watched an episode of the show. i kind of had like a meltdown afterwards as some people do like when they're like i can't watch anymore. i'm like, i understand. but do watch more. but i -- the filmmaker joe wright who directed the episode
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reached out to me and asked if i want the to be part of it. it was a treatment at that point and -- >> you're so good. you're also good in "jurassic world" series. you have another one coming up. >> very soon. >> what can we expect next from the dinosaurs. >> i mean, i have -- like i gained 35 pounds for "black mirror" so ever since then i've been running to lose it so there will be some running. >> dinosaurs are chasing you. >> dinosaurs are chasing me. >> you're a busy woman and talented one so we are following your career. it's been so phenomenal to watch. all the films and tv series you've been in, bryce dallas howard thanks for being with us and "gold" opens nationwide on january 27th.
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intercourse that's painful due to menopausal changes. it. it's not likely to go away on its own. it took my most honest friend to help me do something about it. she told me premarin vaginal cream can help. it provides estrogens to help rebuild vaginal tissue
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and make intercourse more comfortable. premarin vaginal cream treats vaginal changes due to menopause and moderate-to-severe painful intercourse caused by these changes. don't use it if you've had unusual vaginal bleeding, breast or uterine cancer, blood clots, liver problems, stroke or heart attack, are allergic to any of its ingredients or think you're pregnant. side effects may include headache, pelvic pain, breast pain, vaginal bleeding and vaginitis. estrogens may increase your chances of getting cancer of the uterus, strokes, blood clots, or dementia so use it for the shortest time based on goals and risks. estrogens should not be used to prevent heart disease, heart attack, stroke or dementia. ♪ ask your doctor about premarin vaginal cream.
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all right, so lior the mentalist getted the ultimate object. >> that was your first object, what was it. >> camera. >> camera because i made here dark. >> oh, my god. this. life... is unpredictable. life is deaths. and births. sickness and health.
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i won't be late hey mom. yeah. no kissing on the first date, alright? life doesn't always stick to a plan, but with our investment expertise we'll help you handle what's next. financial guidance while you're mastering life. from chase. so you can. what are you doing up? mom said i could have a midnight snack. it's not even midnight, it's ten forty-three. well, let's have a ten forty-three snack. quietly, though. okay. yeah. mmmm. shhhh. hey i'll share my yoplait custard if you share your yoplait dippers? deal. deal. mmmm.
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the family favorite. yoplait. good morning, bay area. let's get up and get going. >> this is abc 7 mornings. good morning to you, i'm natasha zouves from abc 7 mornings. over to mike nicco for the forecast. >> on this monday, this holiday, as we celebrate mlk jr. we're looking at a lot of fog out there still in the north bay and over towards fairfield. that will start lifting soon. here's a look at the celebration train. when it gets into san francisco, about 51 degrees. three storms this week, they're all moderate, bwednesday, frida and sunday. >> highway 37, the westbound lanes continue to be closed. this is flooding due to last week's storm. you can see the orange on our map that represents fog. so it's pretty shrouded in fog there as well. thank you so much, sue. appreciate it. time for live with kelly. of course we'll be back at 11:00
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for the abc 7 midday news. our reporting continues on the free abc 7 news app. >> announcer: it's "live with kelly"! today, from the drama "the affair," brendan fraser. and she's one of the real housewives of beverly hills, lisa rinna. and a performance from the winner of "america's got talent," grace vanderwaal. plus, mark consuelos takes a seat at the co-host desk. all next on "live." [upbeat music] ♪ >> ♪ blow a kiss, fire a gun >> announcer: and now here are kelly ripa and mark consuelos. >> ♪ all we need is somebody ♪ to lean on ♪ blow a kiss, fire a gun ♪ we need someone to lean on ♪ blow a kiss, fire a gun ♪ all we need is somebody ♪ to lean on >> kelly: oh, hi. hi. [cheers and applause] yeah. yeah.


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