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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  June 21, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PDT

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realtime. i'm excited. >> i'm lost. i have good morning, america. breaking news. president trump calls for a strike on iran, then suddenly calls it off as tensions escalate. overnight, president trump launching planes, getting ships in position, ordering a strike on iran. then, abruptly calling it off as the crisis comes to a head. iran now releasing this video, claiming it shows the moment iran shot down that u.s. drone, saying it was in iranian airspace. and now these new images this morning claiming there are pieces of the downed drone, and the faa and carriers around the world now banning planes from flying into the region this morning. our team live in washington and in the middle east with the latest. also breaking this morning, a massive explosion in philadelphia. >> oh, my god.
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>> a fire erupting at one of the largest oil refineries on the east coast sending huge flames and smoke into the air. residents told to shelter in place. hazmat now on the scene. deadly storms stretch from the heartland to the east coast. this twister tearing through minnesota and the flooding emergency in new jersey. now 15 states at risk. the vicious attack at the beach. the moment a sea lion swims up to a 13-year-old, lunges and then bites her in the leg and now the new warning this morning, why these incidents could be on the rise. the new health alert about teens and their phones. the shocking x-rays showing some growing so-called horns. is it from staring at their screens too much? zion williamson. >> and zion's the one. the duke standout, the top pick in the nba draft. the emotional moment with his mother and his message to fans. ♪ and they stay there, and they stay there ♪
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good morning, america.oiank we're following a lot of breaking news. >> yeah, it's a busy friday here. take a look at philadelphia this morning where the largest oil refinery on the eastern seaboard is on fire. residents there in south philly have been told to shelter in place as fire and hazmat crews try to get this under control. >> just incredible pictures. we'll have more on that in a moment. first, we begin with the crisis in iran overnight. president trump approving a military strike, retaliating after iran shot down that u.s. surveillance drone but then reversing course at the last minute with planes already in the air. our chief global affairs correspondent martha raddatz leading us off this morning. good morning, martha. >> reporter: good morning, david. the world is bracing this morning to see if president trump launches retaliatory strikes against iran after officials say a planned strike last night was called off by the president himself. the u.s. military is again ready
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to launch at a moment's notice but it is now unclear if and when that will happen. it was yesterday that president trump approved a strike against iran before abruptly changing his mind last night. the president tweeting a short time ago that, we were cocked and loaded to retaliate last night on three different sites. when i asked how many will die, 150 people, sir, was the answer from a general. ten minutes before the strike, i stopped it. not proportionate to shooting down an unmanned drone. i am in no hurry. then saying sanctions are biting, although writing that iran can never have nuclear weapons. the strikes were reportedly set to include iranian radar and missile batteries. the move would be in retaliation for the shootdown of the american drone. iran showing images of what they say they recovered of the wreckage, an iranian general
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also claiming this morning that a us surveillance plane violated iranian air space but the iranians decided not to shoot down the aircraft. thursday iran showed what they claimed is their surface-to-air missile streaking towards the u.s. drone, exploding on impact. this video hasn't been verified. in a video released by the u.s. military, the drone is seen plunging into the waters below. the unarmed and unmanned aircraft, one of america's most sophisticated drones, cost $130 million. its wingspan as broad as a 737. the drone was monitoring the gulf of oman where recent attacks were carried out on oil tankers and over the strait of hormuz, that vital oil shipping waterway. the u.s. military claims it was flying in international airspace, pinpointing the drone as roughly 21 miles from the iranian coast when it was hit,
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well away from the 12-mile territorial limit, but iran maintains the drone was in iranian airspace. its revolutionary guard corps stating, an enemy that violates our borders will not return and will be destroyed. the president initially issuing a stern warning. >> they made a very bad mistake. >> reporter: but then suggesting it may have been a foolish error, seeming to question whether iran intended to shoot down the drone. >> i find it hard to believe it was intentional if you want to know the truth. i think that it could have been somebody who was loose and stupid that did it. >> reporter: those waters are protected by an iranian naval fleet of small but swift boats and what iran lacks in air power they make up for in missiles capable of launching retaliatory missile strikes against israel, saudi arabia or the uae and proxy groups with the power to sow chaos through attacks across the middle east.
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>> martha raddatz starting us off this morning, thank you. cecilia? >> reporter: we just heard in martha's piece that new tweet from the president just in. i want to bring in our senior national correspondent terry moran there in washington. the president says the action he was going to take last minute was not proportionate to iran shooting down that drone. he seems to be leaving iran an out here. >> seems, exactly, cecilia. that's the question. a lot of questions around president trump's conduct and strategy and his tweet doesn't real clear things up to say nothing of iran and how they're handling this. we are watching real time in the oval office yesterday with prime minister trudeau of canada and on twitter today the indisea indecisiveness of a president. he says it was ten minutes before the attack was supposed to take place that he stopped it. well, why did he give the green light, the go order, to begin
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with? yesterday in the oval office he says america will not stand for the downing of its drone. at the same time he said maybe it wasn't intentional. iran is owning this, no question, right up to the top leadership. then there are the conflicting voices he's listening to. his own national security adviser john bolton saying iran should be overthrown, and speaker pelosi saying proceed with caution. >> the president now saying he's in no hurry. terry, thank you. michael? now let's go to james longman who is in the region in the area where the drone was shot down. the airlines are now restricting flights where you are. >> reporter: yeah, that's right, michael. it was in the skies above me that drone was brought down. this is the stretch of water that martha was talking about leads into the strait of hormuz, the vital passageway over which tension has been dramatically ramping up and as you say the u.s. aviation authority and other world airlines are banning flights from this area. this whole region is now bracing
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itself for the action that didn't come last night but that many here expect will come in some form or the other. a quarter of the world's oil supply comes through here where the tankers were attacked by iran. if the u.s. does strike, one fear is iran would activate proxies in places like iraq, the palestinian territories and yemen, to retaliate against u.s. interests in this region, david. >> james, our thanks to you and colonel steve ganyard with us. how common is this? you have the president who approved attacks. the operation was under way. planes in the air, ships in position, then it's suddenly called off and now the world knows about this and more importantly iran knows. >> it's very rare, david. i think the iranians were anticipating that something would happen but i think it's also indicative of the angst in the debate within the white house because they don't want to escalate the situation. they want a proportional response. we know the region is a powder keg. if they step too far, retaliate too far, things could get out of hand. >> seems to be adding to the instability, and steve, we know
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there's reporting the president approved attacks on iranian targets including a radar, missile batteries and you and i were talking overnight that that was a possibly. what do you think it was that had the president suddenly stop this at the last minute, and what next? does the u.s. stand down completely now? >> they're probably thinking about a couple of things. what are the second and third order effects and what happens the day after? if they didn't have a clear indication of what might happen, and this might get out of control, maybe they step back for a day. think about this surface-to-air missile system. it moves around. so the missile that was actually shot may have driven off and if they wanted to take out that particular missile system maybe they can't find it. >> steve, you know you have the world leaders who said before with the oil ships targeted that we need more evidence here. you have iran putting out coordinates of that drone as martha reported. any chance this u.s. navy surveillance drone was flying in iranian airspace? >> there's a chance, david. everybody -- mistakes get made in war, but these types of
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surveillance flights have been going on for years and the u.s. deliberately flies, as james was referencing, deliberately flies along commercial airline routes as to stay out of sovereign territory. so mistakes could have been made on the u.s. side but think about that surface-to-air missile system, it was mobile. maybe their system wasn't appropriately calibrated. maybe they truly did believe that drone was inside iranian airspace. lots of questions that need to be answered. >> colonel ganyard, thank you. as soon as we have new information on this, cecilia, we'll bring it to people at home. >> as he said, it's not over yet. we turn to our top headline. that major fire in philadelphia, early this morning, a refinery exploding, sending massive flames and plumes of smoke into the air. people told to shelter in place as hazmat and fire crews respond to the scene and whit johnson is live with the latest. good morning, whit. >> reporter: cecilia, good morning to you. we can still see flames and smoke billowing from that massive oil refining complex behind me. officials say that the fire at this time is confined but not
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out, still plenty of fuel left to burn through. the explosion so strong it rattled homes as far away as new jersey. >> i can't believe this. oh, my gosh. >> reporter: overnight south philadelphia rocked by a series of massive explosions. >> we just had an explosion with heavy fire. he's requesting a third alarm for this location. >> reporter: hazmat and fire crews rushing to the scene of the philadelphia energy solutions refinery, the first explosion reported just after 3:00 a.m. >> there is some sort of fire on the ground of the refinery. >> reporter: homes as far away as south new jersey shaking, and some reported it knocked art off their walls raining debris in their neighborhoods. the massive fire and smoke seen for miles. and we're also learning this morning that there was another fire at this same oil refining complex earlier this month. it was extinguished safely. this blast still under investigation this morning. so far, no reports of any injuries. cecilia.
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>> whit, it was a really nerve-racking for a lot of people there. what is the shelter in place order? >> reporter: yeah, cecilia. that shelter in place order went out to all the homes and businesses in the immediate area, but just in the past few minutes, they canceled that order saying that they're still working on containing the fire, but they say there is no longer a danger to the public and that the air quality for now is still safe. >> that is good news. okay, whit. thank you. michael? also in philadelphia there is growing outrage at dozens of police officers are accused of posting offensive and racist statements on social media. and now the investigation is expanding to other states. abc's gio benitez is here with the story. good morning, gio. >> reporter: michael, good morning. good morning, everyone. we're talking about public postings all across social medi officers and the communities they serve. it's a massive investigation this morning from coast to coast. >> no justice. [ chanting "no peace" ]
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>> reporter: this morning, the philadelphia police department under fire. protests breaking out as 72 officers are taken off the streets, part of a social media scandal rocking eight u.s. cities. the advocacy group, plain view project, compiling more than 5,000 racist and offensive facebook posts allegedly made by 3500 current and former officers nationwide. >> we will not have racist police patrolling our streets. >> reporter: the posts, some going back eight years, including comments like, death to islam, and others promoting violence. one reading, get the protester plow. another saying, i'll just shoot you and be done with it. the database revealing multiple references to the confederate flag. >> it makes me sick to be honest with you. it really makes me sick because we are in a position to know better. >> reporter: the philadelphia naacp calling for those involved in the scandal to be fired and the commissioner promising some would lose their jobs.
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but the police union standing behind its officers saying, it's premature and irresponsible for the commissioner to tell the public that police officers will be fired without a complete investigation. our officers are entitled to due process just like any other citizen. now multiple departments are conducting internal reviews including phoenix and dallas. in st. louis, 22 officers are already under investigation, three placed on administrative leave. and philadelphia's mayor calls the postings extremely disturbing. in a statement released by the commissioner he says, the comments do not in any way reflect the values and beliefs of the thousands of honorable officers who make up this department but, boy, so many questions this morning. >> yeah, disturbing to say the least. >> thank you. we turn to the new surveillance video and this is difficult this morning showing that brutal assault on tsa agents at the phoenix sky harbor international airport this week. look at this. you see a man trying to plow past a security checkpoint running through a metal detector then knocking down an agent trying to punch another before
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he was eventually tackled. the 19-year-old arrested, charged with criminal trespassing, resisting arrest and assault. in the meantime, we turn to the severe weather alert. the storms turning deadly overnight and 15 states are bracing for flooding, dangerous winds, dangerous driving on this friday, and ginger is tracking it all. morning, ginger. >> morning, david. the last official day of spring, and it went out with a bang. look at this. redwood falls, minnesota, the tornado there and then there was damage in south carolina from a really high wind. this tree into a home. a woman was rescued there in florence, but in columbia, one man died when a tree fell on him, so this is the type of wind we are worried about today, especially if you live in iowa, parts of northern missouri, parts of illinois, all the way down to huntsville, alabama so, nashville, you're included in the severe threat. then a state of emergency declared in new jersey because of that close to half foot of rain that fell outside of philadelphia.
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this was lumberton, new jersey. there were several places that had dozens of high water rescues. where we think that could happen this weekend, the unfortunate thing is, is that tulsa, right along that arkansas river, the missouri river and the mississippi, that we have been talking about for months could get up to 6 inches of rain this weekend, michael. we're going to turn now to the nba draft and the dream is coming true for 60 young basketball stars and no surprise the top pick was duke phenom zion williamson. he made sure to thank his mom. t.j. holmes is here with all the details. good morning, t.j. >> reporter: you knew it. you knew it. we knew it. we all knew it, and zion williamson knew it. he was going to be the number one pick. this is a generational talent, the phenom from duke who has been a lock to be the number one draft pick, and sure enough his name was called first, but still, guys, when his name was called -- and he knew it was going to be called -- still the moment was overwhelming to him. take a listen now and look at what happened. >> she put -- she put her dreams aside for mine. she always looked out for the family before herself.
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>> reporter: 6'7", 285 and he could not keep the emotion in and his teammate r.j. barrett d put his head on his dad's shoulder. these are 18 and 19-year-old kids and these moments, they've been waiting for these their whole lives and even thor they're 18, 19, this is the moment that changes everything. very human moments last night. >> a lot of crying yesterday was justified but what are some of the other highlights from last night? >> coby white's hair from north carolina. yes, he's known for his hair. a great talent but known for his hair. couldn't get the hat on. everybody had a good time with him. >> my daughters and i were talking about his hair yesterday. i'm not going to say -- okay. here we go. a lot more coming up here on "gma." a lot of other headlines including that rare attack at the beach. caught on camera, a sea lion biting a 13-year-old girl near the shore and a new warning about more of this happening.
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and that health alert about teens and their phones. the new research suggesting some are growing so-called horns. is it because of too much technology? but first, back to ginger. >> no way. all right. i guess we'll learn more, but let's get to the weekend getaways brought to you by amazon prime. checking for horns. i'm mike nicco. summer solstice, 8:54. astronomical summer begins today. below average next week. temperatures today mid to upper 60s along the coast into san
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francisco. 73 in santa cruz. low to mid 80s inland. tonight back into the 50s in most neighborhoods. my 7-day forecast even above average warmth at the coasts this weekend. breaking news, no horns here. breaking news, no horns of certain cancers clater in life.k from an infection, human papillomavirus i knew that hpv could lead to certain cancers.
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to leave your psoriasis symptoms behind. ask your doctor for ilumya today, for a clearer tomorrow. good morning. happy friday. the city of oakland is going to open the first ever designated parking site for those living out of their rvs. it's located near the come sole yum and a bart station. they say it's a safe place for those using surface streets to park their rvs. e inisas left many to live out of their vehicles. how is traffic? >> we're doing okay for the most part. only a couple slow spots. one of those is in fremont. mission boulevard, jackknifed semi in the ditch. chp confirmed no lanes blocked here. a lot of folks slowing down to take a look. 20 miles per hour.
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16 miles per hour approaching that scene and just got word of a disableds. second base 680 at the 24 split.
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good morning. waking up to cool conditions. most of us in the 50s this morning. even a few 40s in the deeper valleys. calmer and dryer for the drive today. cool then warm for mass transit. and we've got the small craft advisory north of the bay bridge through the this afternoon and evening. check out the warmth. upper 60s at the coast and 80s and 90s through the weekend elsewhere. coming upio a bchon cera -year-old girl bitt sea lion on the central coast. at update in about 30
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with new tums chewy bites cooling sensation. ♪ tum tum tum tums ha! how'd you like that? yeah. ha, ha. >> go. >> welcome back to "gma" and this morning, it's time to go to infinity and beyond. yes, "toy story 4" is hitting theaters today. it's already getting great reviews at the box office. it is the second best preview night ever for an animated film and coming up in our next hour we have an interview with woody and buzz lightyear. they're also known as tom hanks and tim allen, but paula faris is doing that coming up later in the show. can't wait for that and this movie. >> people are saying why make a "toy story 4" but the reviews are incredible. we got a lot of breaking news on a friday morning. of course, following that crisis
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with iran coming to a head after president trump ordered a strike retaliating after iran shot down that u.s. surveillance drone but then reversed course and canceled it at the last minute. also, 15 states are on alert for severe weather after scenes like this one in new jersey. flooding forcing water rescues, people evacuating in kayaks. >> mick jagger back on stage last night, the rolling stones front man in chicago for a sound check before tonight's big check. this, of course, comes after that heart procedure that he had. he is about to turn 76. >> wow. >> good for him. >> more coming up in our next half-hour. >> he runs the equivalent on stage of 13 miles in every performance. isn't that incredible? >> i've seen it. i believe it. >> a "jeopardy" fact. >> maybe one day. >> we're all excited he's back. but we'll turn now to that stunning twist in a trial of a nave s.e.a.l. accused of killing an isis prisoner.
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a key witness testified claiming he killed the fighter, not the defendant. abc's will carr is in san diego with the fallout from the testimony. good morning, will. >> reporter: and, michael, this trial has a plot that could be turned into a movie. one navy s.e.a.l. is accused of murder. now a second s.e.a.l. testified and said, hold on, wait, i'm the actual killer in this case but he has immunity. now it's left to a jury to sort it all out. >> what did you think about today? >> reporter: a stunning twist to a military tribunal in san diego just sent shock waves through the court. >> what we learned chief gallagher is not guilty of murder. >> reporter: chief edward gallagher, a decorated navy s.e.a.l., is on trial for the murder of this teenager, an isis fighter, seen here on iraqi television but this morning a key witness for the prosecution and a fellow navy s.e.a.l., corey scott, says he is the one who killed the teenager. scott given immunity for testifying said i saw gallagher stab him in the neck. but then the bombshell came when
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scott testified that he, not gallagher, killed the teen by plugging his airway because he did not want the young isis fighter to later be tortured by iraqi forces. i knew he was going to die anyway, scott testified. caught off guard, the lead prosecutor raised his voice accusing scott of lying and changing his story to protect a fellow s.e.a.l. scott later testified, he's got a wife and family. i don't think he should be spending his life in prison. >> my daughter has lived without her father. i mean, this is probably the worst case scenario of what you could expect. >> reporter: as a medic gallagher was supposed to treat the prisoner, instead prosecutors say he stabbed and killed the teen after he was captured. gallagher is also accused of other war crimes including shooting at civilians. he's pleaded not guilty and denies all the charges. >> and we've been patiently waiting for the truth to come out and we've heard from a lot of people who are intent and have colluded for over two years to take down my husband. >> reporter: if convicted gallagher faces life in prison. as for that other s.e.a.l., because he has immunity in this
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case, he cannot be charged with murder. guys, back to you. >> that was incredible. >> big turn. >> thanks. we turn to that frightening attack on a beach in central california caught on camera. a sea lion biting a 13-year-old girl, and abc's adrienne bankert joins us now with more. this is just incredible, adrienne. >> reporter: yes, david, and terrifying for this little girl and her family. good morning to you, david. this is something that's a warning for those who want to enjoy time at the beach but it's also a caution for certain foods that you eat. this is the jaw-dropping moment when a sea lion attacks a young girl at a california beach. >> it was different than anything i've ever felt before. it was like something was stuck on me. >> reporter: watch again as the animal lunges toward 13-year-old megan pagnini biting into her leg. her friends watch helplessly. >> all i remember was i was about to jump and i looked down and i see this huge brown blob thing on my leg that's attacking me.
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>> reporter: megan was just standing in the surf when the unprovoked attack happened. >> all i thought was just scream and try to get help because i didn't even know what was happening. my brain could barely even process it. >> reporter: game and wildlife officials say that adult female sea lion was acting aggressively even after the attack. it was found that it tested positive for domoic acid poisoning, a toxin produced by algae and commonly found in shell fish and other small sea creatures. it can cause disorientation, brain damage, erratic and violent behavior. the results can be deadly. >> i would say the public should not get near marine mammals ever because they are -- they can be dangerous and can bite. >> reporter: the marine mammal center says the toxin potentially stems from global warming of our oceans, overfishing and fertilizer runoff, increasing the amount of algae. still officials say any attacks like this one are rare. >> there are many of thousands
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of surfers that use the water every day in california. there are many people that go in the water and this type of event is extremely unusual. >> reporter: but the animals are powerful and can weigh over 600 pounds. look at what happens here when a group gathered to see this sea lion in 2017. the sea lion pulling a little girl off the dock and into the water. >> oh! >> reporter: officials now warn those who want a day at the beach to stay alert. >> they are dangerous and they are a wild animal and you can never predict what it will do. >> reporter: we actually have some sea lions behind us here. the california coastline is monitored by the department of public health which regularly sh samples shell fish, things like clams, muscles, crabs, scandllo to test them for that same algae that the sea lion tested positive for.
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>> we can hear them. if they weren't awake at home they are now. let's bring in ron magill this morning. he joins us live from miami. i wanted to ask, obviously this toxin is somewhat rare. it's quite rare to see a sea lion react in this kind of way, isn't it? >> very much so. it's not a normal behavior at all but what's happened here, the domoic acid poisoning is a result of this algae bloom that happens usually after wet winters. this has been studied for years and it's determined that it does cause this type of aggressive behavior in these animals. a lot equate it to the same behavior you see in rabies except it's a neurotoxin and a red flag to all of us. granted these animals are eating a lot more shellfish than we do but certainly can get into our system also. >> how long does the toxin last? is it dangerous to people as well. >> it can be, absolutely, if you're eating tremendous amounts of fish and shellfish, but it can be easily washed out. they've been treated for years. whenever we have the big wet winters that cause the algae
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bloom that produces this toxin, they found that they can treat the animals and flush it out. it's not like a rabies virus that is fatal and cannot be treated. >> the good thing as you point out it is very rare but if you do see a sea lion acting erratically and doesn't even know and it approaches you, beware. >> and just run away. there's no sea lion that can outrun a human being on land. just turn and run the other way and you shouldn't have an issue >> that's good to know. we can run faster than sea lions. i learned something this morning. on land, on land only. i won't try it in the water. >> writing that one down. coming up, new research about teens and their phones. take a look at the x-ray. some growing so-called horns. is it because of too much tech? hmm. >> put the phone down now. hmm. >> put the phone down now. keep being you. and ask your doctor about biktarvy. biktarvy is a complete one-pill, once-a-day treatment used for hiv in certain adults.
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all right. we are back now with that health alert about overusing your phone. new research suggests that constantly looking down at your screen, as michael is doing right now, could give you so-called head horns, bumps on your neck that can look like horns on an x-ray. dr. ashton will break this down for us but first becky worley has the details. >> reporter: if you think your teenager's smartphone use makes them act demonic at times, a new study says, yep, and they may be growing horns. what? >> we started to see these
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amazing shapes starting to appear and we thought, wow, that's quite bizarre. and that sort of started a cascade of events after that. >> reporter: an australian survey of 1200 skull x-rays found that 33% had horn-like protube ranss just above their neck. the hypothesis, repeated forward tilting of the head during tech use lengthens tendons stimulating bone spur-like growths. dare i say phone bones. >> we never thought bone spurs so large can occur at such an early age. >> reporter: in this x-ray of a 28-year-old male the protrusion is 27.8 millimeters long, or just over an inch. that's like the tip of your pinkie finger sticking out of your skull. while this study has some doubters pointing out that
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there's no proof that phone use is causing the growths, it begs the question, are we physically evolving because of technology? it's not unheard of. think bone spurs by women who wear high heels repeatedly. but it's still a big leap to make us think phone use will make us grow horns. >> from our point of view, it's not about the spur but the underlying structures and this is the spur is a warning sign. it is a flashing light that is reminding us that there is poor underlying posture in this region. >> reporter: for "good morning america," becky worley, oakland, california. >> all right, dr. ashton is here now. we've talked about the potential dangers of kids using their phones and electronic devices so much but horns is a new one. >> correct and we have to remember that's not the medical technical term. it's bone spur. we talked about this a lot. overuse, repetitive use, injuries associated with always being in our head down affecting the head, the neck, the shoulders, the elbows, the thumb and when you look at the weight
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placed on an adult by having their head in that position it could add 60 pounds of weight and pressure and that gets transmitted back to the cervical spine and muscles and tendons that attach. >> so what are these bone spurs exactly? how do they happen? >> michael's probably heard of this a lot in sports. bone spurs, we see them any time there is tendon and muscle attaching to bone so want to thanks mt. sinai for lending us this model. this is an example. it would be forming right here. if when it's placed under tension there is inflammation, calcium deposits and you get little protuberance, bone spur, not horns, and could see them anywhere in the body. >> long-term effects? >> we don't know. that is the qualifying thing. this study like so many we report on based on observation and association not cause and effect and do not know if this is harmful. common sense, try to look up. >> better posture is always great. >> absolutely.
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>> i don't like those protuberances anyway. gets to me. >> tnks, doc. i will texting like this from now on. all right. thank you, doc. coming up, our "play of the day" and you've got to see this. it's a good one. we'll be right back. ♪ the greatest it's a good one. we'll be right back. rt disease, watch what i eat, take statins, but still struggle to lower my ldl bad cholesterol. which means a heart attack or stroke. could strike without warning, pulling me away from everything that matters most. (siren) because with high bad cholesterol, my risk of a heart attack or stroke is real. ♪ repatha® plus a statin seriously lowers bad cholesterol by 63%. and significantly drops my risk of having a heart attack or stroke. do not take repatha® if you are allergic to it. repatha® can cause serious allergic reactions. signs include: trouble breathing or swallowing, or swelling of the face. most common side effects include runny nose, sore throat, common cold symptoms, flu or flu-like symptoms back pain, high blood sugar, and redness, pain, or bruising at the injection site.
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the day" and a very clever way to cover the women's world cup. you know, the u.s. scored a big win over sweden thanks to lindsey horan scoring th three minutes of the game but check out this angle of the match. our sister network, espn, only had the rights to a few minutes and took a different approach but a very impressive approach. that's a lego version of the replays and let's go to the side-by-side. they did a flipped, scored some goals. >> that's awesome. >> and even celebrated their victory with a little lego leapfrog. yes, so here's the corner kick right here for a goal. >> boom. >> matched it up right there perfectly and here, this is an impressive goal, juked around a little bit, kicked it over the defender and the goalie for the score. only thing missing was a celebration. we got to make up for it. and the real women are going into the knockout round undefeated and taking on spain this monday and avenged their loss to sweden 2-0 yesterday. >> killing it. coming up a new health alert
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about your heart and what you inher inherit. plus it's our party in the park with bastille. don't go anywhere. "gma's" summer concert series sponsored by king's hawaiian foods. irresistible since 1950. 0. still nervous about buying a new house. is it that obvious? yes it is. you know, maybe you'd worry less if you got geico to help with your homeowners insurance. i didn't know geico could helps with homeowners insurance. yep, they've been doing it for years. what are you doing? big steve? thanks, man. there he is. get to know geico and see how much you could save on homeowners and renters insurance. woman 1: this...
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good morning. it's 7:56. day. >> hi, everybody. start with sant cruz, it's sunny all weekend with the temperatures to mid to upper 70s. today milder. it's going to last through the weekend. all the beaches will be above average. 1:00 to 9:00 this afternoon and evening. lows tonight in the low to mid 50s after highs in the 60s and 80s today. it seems nice compared to this weekend. all right. good morning. we're looking at conditions north of 24.rough that's where there was a disabled vehicle. that's out of there. drive times, friday light. central valley a sig alert westbound grant line road is
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closed at the county line. the main line of 580 looking good. coming up the simple side hustle that's helping some moms make thousands of dollars. all they do is shop. another update in about 30 minutes.
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. and breaking news this morning, the huge reversal overnight. president trump first ordering a strike on iran, then abruptly calling it off as the crisis comes to a head. iran now releasing this video claiming it shows the moment they shot down that u.s. drone and now this morning the faa and carriers around the world banning planes from flying through the region. new thisor, nger on the beach. this toddler almost hit by a flying umbrella. how to make sure yours is secure. the high-wire stunt just two days away. but will nik wallenda's sister lijana be ready to walk the line after her devastating fall in 2017? what she's saying this morning as we go 17 stories above times square.
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♪ she works hard for the money meet the moms with the ultimate side hustle. how they're raking in tens of thousands of dollars a year by shopping. ♪ i wanna rock right now amy schumer and jennifer lawrence at it again. the hilarious text messages revealed about the new mom's new bedtime. ♪ we're back again good morning, america. it's raining here in orlando. >> and "toy story 4"'s tom hanks and tim allen. back together again. >> to infinity and beyond. >> to infinity and beyond. >> woody and buzz lightyear getting ready to light up the big screen and they're saying -- >> both: good morning, america. ♪ yeah yeah nothing like a good morning from those two. we want to say good morning, america, to everyone out there. we want to thank you guys for being with us on this friday. we're kicking off the weekend with grammy nominated group
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bastille. they are in the park. >> they are there. they just dropped a new album, calling it their most personal one yet. we cannot wait to hear from them performing live coming up. >> in just a little bit. first a lot of news, a very busy friday morning. we want to get right to that crisis with iran escalating and president trump approving a military strike retaliating against iran after shooting down that u.s. surveillance drone. then the president making a stunning reversal at the last minute. planes were already in the air turning them around. right to our chief global affairs correspondent martha raddatz with the latest. martha, good morning again. >> reporter: good morning again, david. the iranians this morning displaying what they say are parts of the drone they shot down, but the question is what will the president do about that shoot-down now after that stunning change of plans last night? the u.s. military is again ready to launch at a moment's notice but it is now unclear if and when that will happen. it was yesterday that president trump approved a strike against iran before abruptly changing
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his mind last night. the president tweeting a short time ago that, we were cocked and loaded to retaliate last night on three different sites. when i asked how many will die, 150 people, sir, was the answer from a general. ten minutes before the strike, i stopped it, not proportionate to shooting down an unmanned drone. i am in no hurry. then saying sanctions are biting, writing that iran could never have nuclear weapons. the unarmed and unmanned aircraft was monitoring the gulf of oman where recent attacks were carried out on oil tankers and over the strait of hormuz, that vital oil shipping water way. the u.s. military claims it was flying in international air space, but iran maintains the
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drone was in iranian air space. the president initially issuing a stern warning. >> they made a very bad mistake. >> reporter: but then suggesting it may have been a foolish error, seem to question whether iran intended to shoot down the drone. >> i find it hard to believe it was intentional, if you want to know the truth. i think that it could have been somebody who was loose and stupid. >> reporter: the iranians say this was no mistake, they shot down the drone on purpose claiming it violated iranian air space. >> we know you'll be following it all day long and we'll see you later on "world news tonight." we turn now to the latest on that major fire in philadelphia this morning. a refinery exploding sending massive flames and plumes of smoke into the air. let's go back to abc's whit johnson who is right there in philly with the latest. good morning, whit. >> reporter: cecilia, good morning to you. authorities are now lifting that shelter in place order that went out to homes and businesses in
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the immediate area, but we can see the fire is still burning. it is confined, but not out. take a look at this incredible video overnight. south philadelphia rocked by a series of massive explosions. hazmat and fire crews rushing to the scene of the philadelphia energy solutions refinery. the first blast reported just after 3:00 a.m., rattling homes as far away as south new jersey. some residents reporting the explosions knocked art off their walls. there were employees at the refinery during the explosion, but no injuries reported. the refinery operator says a vat of butane exploded, but the cause of the fire still under investigation. officials say the air quality is safe in the immediate area. we have also learned this morning that there was another fire at the same refinery earlier this month, and it was extinguished safely, guys. >> incredible pictures there. whit, thank you. absolutely. coming up, everybody, we have that scary close call at the beach. an umbrella flying in the air, nearly hitting a toddler.
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we'll tell you how to make sure you set yours up the right way. and the drama growing as we count down to the high-wire walk here in times square. will nik wallenda's sister go through with it? what she's saying now. michael's showing up. and exciting, bastille is here singing us into the weekend. the crowd is ready. michael's like, i got an event to host. she better be there. look limu. a civilian buying a new car. let's go. limu's right. liberty mutual can save you money by customizing your car insurance, so you only pay for what you need. oh... yeah, i've been a customer for years. huh... only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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now we look good, right? be! in old navy, always! oh, gingham and dots! what's good here? nothing, i just come for the outfits. all shorts, tees and dresses are on sale for fifty percent off! that's fifty percent off! now, at old navy. ♪ if you close your eyes welcome back to "gma." we have a great audience in central park. they're getting fired up. they're not getting fired up. they are fired up already for
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bastille. and on monday, olivia munn is going to join us live in times square. we're going to talk to her about her new show, and of course, a lot more, and now it's time to talk about "pop news" with janai norman. what's popping? it is time for "pop news," guys. happy friday. happy first day of summer. >> yeah. >> you can't always get what you want but, hey, this is pretty darned close. rolling stones fans, get ready for some satisfaction, front man mick jagger is back. look, seen here on stage at chicago's soldier field thursday, rehearsing for tonight's kickoff of the no filter tour following his heart procedure back in april, writing looking forward to seeing you all. sure looks happy to be right back where he belongs. he also posted this video to instagram during the band's sound check, looking relaxed, ready to go, and look. remember this video? jagger posted this back in may during his recovery, showing off those moves. maybe we'll see some of those moves when the stones' "no
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filter" tour kicks off tonight and rolls all the way through august 31st. >> you got to see those moves. >> moves like jagger. >> that was not long after the procedure. that was crazy. >> i know. >> 76. almost 76, yes. >> my goodness. now, royal watchers and meghan markle fans might be surprised to see the duchess in the new trailer for the final season of "suits." no, she's not making a tv comeback but in a savvy move the producers of "suits" have strung together some of the most emotional and intense moments of previous seasons to promote season nine of the long-running legal drama. of course, she exited the show after her character rachel zane tied the knot with patrick j. adams' character, leaving the show just in time for her own wedding to prince harry, of course, and speaking of the royal family, we want to wish a very happy birthday to prince william. he turns 37 today. prince charles marking the day with this adorable royal throwback of william playing in the garden at kensington palace
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back in 1984. >> happy birthday to him. >> and that top hat, he looks 62. [ laughter ]ding. i love you, will. love you, will. >> so good. finally, it can take some time to adjust to a new baby, right? hasn't quite gotten used to her bff, amy schumer's new schedule since becoming a mom giving a look at the text she received from lawrence, looking for info on their favorite show so j. law texting you up? i have questions about "the handmaid's tale. it's an emergency" and amy didn't answer and jennifer throws shade at amy's son saying are you asleep because of the baby? are you asleep before 11:00? is this because of the baby? don't make me resent the baby. amy posting the texts on instagram writing, everybody keeping cool about me having a baby.
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turns out amy still was awake and gave her the answer she was looking for but, you guys, going to bed before 8:00 p.m., i don't blame her. sign me up. >> i'm "handmaid's tale" obsessed. i relate to that text. when you need an answer, you need an answer. >> i don't have babies in the house and i'm in bed by 8:00. that's just me. thank you so much. now we go to our "gma" cover story. that alarming close call caught on camera, a toddler nearly hit by a beach umbrella that flew into the air. you can see it right there caught by a sudden gust of wind. this is an important reminder about staying safe at the beach. abc's erielle reshef is here with the story. good morning, erielle. >> reporter: good morning to you, michael. it's a beach danger you may not have ever thought of. that family now warning others after their day in the sand took a dangerous turn. this morning, that heart-stopping video, a toddler narrowly missed by a flying umbrella. this morning, a close call for 21-month-old henry dugan. watch as the toddler runs in the
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sand in myrtle beach, south carolina. all of a sudden a gust of wind picks up a nearby umbrella launching it into the air narrowly missing the little one. henry's mom ashton watching in horror. later saying she felt like she was having a mini mother heart attack. >> oh, my god. >> you should always consider what or who is downwind of you. consider that there may be other people, a highway, a parking lot. always have that consideration before you set up your umbrella. >> reporter: henry was lucky. he's okay. his family telling us, a flying umbrella almost flipped our world upside down. near misses like this one not isolated. these volleyball players in ontario stunned as umbrellas around them take flight. and in ocean city, maryland, in 2015, a bystander filming as the wind whips up these umbrellas turning them into projectiles. >> if you think it's too windy to set up your umbrella don't set it up. >> reporter: the videos, wild
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and the situations experts say can be incredibly dangerous. lifeguards telling us it's essential to ensure beach umbrellas are secured at least 16 inches down in the sand. >> you can either use a shovel to dig the hole deep enough to set the stake and pack it in or once you drive the stake into the sand, rock it back and forth and typically gets it deeper into the sand. >> we asked our weather team about this just to give some perspective. it only takes about a 20 to 30-mile-per-hour wind gust to rip an umbrella out of the sand and send it flying. that's why it's so important to be sure they're secured and keep an eye out for any that may seem wobbly or loose. don't want to sit downwind from those. >> tough to see. thank you. we turn to that highly anticipated high-wire stunt as daredevil nik wallenda and his sister lijana get set to walk over times square this sunday, but the big question is will lijana be able to do it after that terrible fall back in 2017? t.j. holmes is back out there standing in times square near the high-wire 17 stories above times square. hey, t.j.
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>> reporter: yes, cecilia. you can't see me, but i want you to take a walk on the wire with me. this is the cable that they're going to walk, all right? it goes out across times square, dips down a little bit, but yes. a lot of us walk through times square. these folks are going to walk over times square. this is the side that lijana is supposed to start. i said supposed because just two days away, there is a question. will she? now, two days before brother/sister nik and lijana wallenda's high-wire spectacle, a question hangs in the basis, will lijana actually walk the line? >> i have concerns that when she gets up here, that i don't know she'll take that first step. >> i am nervous, i will tell you the truth. >> reporter: his concern maybe not surprising. in this video first seen on "gma" we see lijana back on the wire for the first time since that horrible 2017 accident where she fell and nearly died. that's her in the pink shirt. >> last time i was up higher
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than that my worst nightmare came true. this is really emotional. >> reporter: it shattered all the bones in her face. >> what's wrong with me? >> reporter: this was the first time back on the wire in more than two years. this was just last month. her physical and mental recovery is a daily struggle. >> my arm hurts. my foot hurts. my chin is still floating here. spot my back, nik. >> i am. >> reporter: her confidence is now shaken in doing something that was once second nature. >> i'm just so guarded because i don't want to injure my arm again or my foot again or my face again. >> reporter: her dad also admits he's feeling the tension. >> of course, i'm concerned. the what ifs, has she got this? has she got what it takes to complete this? >> reporter: not only will sunday's event be her first live stunt since the accident, this wire is more than two times higher and four times longer than any she's ever walked.
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25 stories up, 1,300 feet long. but earlier this week nik tells abc news why his sister wants to do this. >> it's pretty intimidating to me and, again, i didn't fall 40 feet so what she's having to overcome to me is almost impossible and i'm the one that's done this my whole life as well. >> all right, clearly these are not ideal tightrope walking across times square conditions. we are told, however, on sunday the weather is supposed to be nice and cooperate. iwhat they o and, cecilia, i'll just give you an example. i'll walk out a little bit -- actually the producer says we're out of time. i can't show that to you -- >> i was going to ask if you wanted to give it a try. >> no, we don't have time for it. it takes a little time to get out there. maybe next time. >> they're telling me to wrap in my ear, t.j. thank you. tune in sunday night starting at 8:00 p.m. eastern for this can't miss event, high-wire live in times square with nik wallenda. right here on abc. >> we didn't know the producers
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cared but they do. anyway to that "gma" health alert. a new study finding that heart disease may be more closely linked to inherited genetic factors than previously thought. dr. jen ashton is back with us again this morning. so dr. jen, what did we think before the percentage and what are we looking at now. >> not heart disease, the kind that causes a heart attack or clogged artery or a heart attack, but other types. we thought it was about a 20% risk that your genes give you what you call inherited heart disease. now according to the study, it may be as high as 30%. so we're talking about things like diseases of the heart muscle which we call a cardiomyopathy, or irregular heart rhythms, arrhythmias, connective tissue disorders so, again, these are not necessarily things you think about or hear about a lot but very, very important in the world of cardiology. >> always ask your parents. be aware of what their record is. should you get a genetic test? >> we're not quite there.
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obviously that's where we're going in the future and opens up a lot of potential research for targeted therapy as well as prevention but we are using -- we have known about certain genetic mutations in cardiology that are being used to decide, is this the right medication or drug for you. we're also seeing that in the fields of psychiatry and cancer, oncology, so this is the world of genetics. very, very important in the world of medicine. >> i remember the number you often tell us, 80% of heart disease is preventable. does it apply to these people with this genetic predisposition? >> no, but incredibly important. heart disease is the number one killer of men and women in the country and worldwide so when we talk about 80% is preventible, these are the things you need to target. number one, do not smoke, and if you smoke, do everything you can to stop. maintain your weight in a healthy range. we know we hear that a lot, but it's very important. be fit, be active as much as possible, and the two new ones, lower your stress and connect socially. those things are very, very important. it's not just fluff.
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t's nnctually have real clinicnl >> my heart.ress. >> thank you, dr. jen. we turn to ginger who made her way to central park. hey, ginger. >> oh, david, i am here in central park. 68 degrees, a full on rain. can i show you a real fan? look back here. that's kendall and jennifer who happen to be standing under the stage runoff so it's even heavier on them. that's how pumped we are to see bastille and it could be worse. it could be snowing like it did in montana the last full day of spring. this is big sky, montana. just a quick look, and for now, i'm mike nicco. summer solstice, 8:54. astronomical summer begins today. below average nt week. temperatures today mid to upper 60s along the coast into san francisco. 73 in santa cruz. low to mid 80s inland.
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tonight back into the 50s in most neighborhoods. my 7-day forecast even above average warmth at the coasts this weekend. >>is weekend. all right. we're going to tell you about a new side hustle for moms who want to make extra cash without compromising their time. acart shopping, buying and delivering food and groceries for other people. janai is back. you have all the details, the ultimate side hustle. >> absolutely. this has become a big draw for women, especially for those in their 40s and 50s who are looking to make extra cash, spending other people's money. >> good boy. >> reporter: one mini pig, two chickens, three kids and four dogs. hillary gordon is a mom who has a lot to take care of and now she's found herself a job that lets her be a mom and make some extra money too. wre she shops for other people's groceries and then delivers them to their door.
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>> i was looking for a way to make some extra income. but with three kids, i don't have a ton of free time but i have enough free time that i could do something if it was economically feasible and worth it. >> reporter: instacart and other food delivery companies like door dash, postmates and shipt pay tens of thousands of workers to deliver packages, food or groceries across the u.s. instacart says more than 50% of their shoppers are women. food delivery service postmates says 48% of their workers are female and 38% are moms and doordash says women make up more than half of their shoppers in rural and suburban areas. why? >> there are so many moms looking for a side hustle to kind of help beef up their family income and this is an easy way to do it. the best thing about it is that you can make your own schedule. so if your kid gets sick or you have to go to a ballet recital or little league game, you can put work to the side and when you're ready to work again, you can pick it back up.
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>> reporter: when she's working hillary can accept or deny jobs that come up on her app and might deny one low paying or too far of a drive not to mention making sure her schedule allows her to take care of her family. >> i think overall the flexibility and the enjoyment of it makes it worth my while. >> reporter: she guesses that in the last year and a half, she has made about $31,000, not taking into account gas mileage or wear and tear on her car. plus -- >> i do love shopping and i think it's kind of fun to shop with other people's money. >> so this is kind of like driving for uber or lyft. you're your own boss. decide when you work, but in this case, you don't have strangers in your car, and while some people are just supplementing their income, others are essentially building their own business by doing multiple of these side hustles. >> $31,000. >> not bad. > oytocoming up.ping. multiple of these side hustles. >> $31,000. >> not bad. >> let's go shopping. "toy story 4" coming up.
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good morning. happening today airline catering working will hold an informational picket line to draw attention to their fight for better wages and health benefits. a union representing the workers says more than 99% have authorized a strike. both the union and catering companies are in mediation. taking a look at the ros.go. second base 808 through the fremont area, a disabled vehicle before state route 84. smoke coming from it blocking lane three. help is on the way. the earlier problem south of it near mission cleared. the bay bridge toll plaza, metering lights on. we're looking pretty friday
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♪ this is how driving should feel. the tech-advanced nissan leaf. the best selling electric vehicle of all time. this is nissan intelligent mobility. ♪ good morning. mid 50s to low 60s. our coolest morning moving forward. today first day of summer at 8:54, that solstice starts. commute is fine today. watch what happens this weekend. speaking of summer, even above average at the coast. all right. thank you another update in about 30 minutes.
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always on our news app and abc7news.com. the news continues now with gma. ♪ welcome back to "gma." we've got a great crowd here in central park. they are hanging out in the rain. ginger, you are the most excited person here in the rain. >> i love it. >> loves it. >> singing and dancing in the rain earlier. as you know "toy story 4," it is in theaters today and, paula, you had a chance to sit down with woody and buzz lightyear, tom hanks and tim allen. looks like you had a lot of fun. >> we did have a lot of fun, and much like it's raining right now, it was raining during the interview all over us, but they couldn't have handled it any better. such good sports. this franchise, can you believe, has been around for 25 years.
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tom hanks tells me when the first movie came out he was thinking is anyone going to care about it? 25 years later it is a beloved franchise connecting with so many generations. that's something that neither tom nor tim allen take for granted. >> good morning, america. it's raining here in orlando. we'll roll with it. >> not supposed to rain in south florida. >> we're getting water. >> have you ever done an interview in the rain like this where it's actually pouring on you. >> trash? no. toys. they're all toys. >> when you look at the body of work of what you've done over your careers where does this stand? >> it's so special to me. it forced me to be disciplined and there's something innocent in this character i which i was and it's a beautiful experience. it rates way up there. >> tom, where does this fall? >> first, there is this sweep of it. i think we're on our fifth or sixth generation being introduced to woody and buzz and that's powerful.
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something you don't take lightly nor to the fact it speaks to absolutely everybody of every age, the powers of emotion and bond have you with a toy, the thing from your childhood that spurred your imagination, i don't discount the importance of that for a moment. >> i want to show you. you started doing this 1995, 25 years ago. i want you to look at some of these photos and tell me what you see. >> did you just come from an audition for a dr. pepper spokesperson there? >> what do you see? all right. look at 24. >> "bosom buddies." >> not far from the "bosom buddies" hair. i think i got new teeth since then. i may be wrong. >> the premiere of "toy story." >> oh, lord. >> oh, my lord. look at that. >> how much have you both changed since these photos? >> we've been through a lot, i must say. >> we have been through a lot. >> i think i bought that from the gap. shapeless unfitting kind of --
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again, stop with the t-shirt. >> stop. >> was that the same t-shirt? >> why are you wearing the same t-shirt? >> you look back. the scope of your work. what are some of your most memorable lines? >> the greatest -- well, the greatest one, you are a toy. that -- >> you are a toy! it just came out. >> he yelled it at me, rightn my face. he screams, you are a toy and i shut my visor as though it's actually me, it was an ad lib. you are a sad, strange little man and you have my pity. >> you are a sad, strange little man and you have my pity. >> the future of the franchise still has to be determined but is this the end of buzz and woody? >> i don't know. you need to ago somebody higher up on the food chain. >> they could do a buzz spin-off or woody spin-off. >> it would only be half as good as it could be. >> whoa, wow. >> we need a time-lapsed camera on the both of you. your shirt is a different shade
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of black. how long can this frango >> right now to be honest with you -- >> you're supposed to say -- >> to infinity -- >> i teed you up perfectly. >> what is your problem? >> all right, do it again. >> i'm going to tee you up perfectly here, buzz. how long can this franchise go? >> well, it depends because the whole series -- >> to infinity and beyond. >> and beyond! >> to infinity and beyond! [ applause ] >> they were such a fun interview. they don't want to this to be the end of buzz and woody, and they say they cannot imagine their lives without these characters. tim allen thinks he is buzz lightyear. i don't know if you have seen the movie. i've seen it twice but the final scene, it was tough for both of
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them to film, tim allen's voice started cracking. he asked for the microphone to be turned away from the producers. he said, i need a moment. tom says he took it farther and deeper and higher than they expected. go see it. such a good movie. >> adrian is begging to see it the we got plans today. >> i'll go see it with adrian. >> i'll see it for the first time. >> i'll see it for the third time. >> one of the highest reviewed animated films of all time. "toy story 4" in theaters now and coming up, the reason everybody is out here in the rain, grammy nominated band bastille, they will perform live. we'll be right back with more "gma" from the park. ♪ [ cheers and applause ] ♪ [ cheers and applause ]
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when it comes to reducing the evsugar in your family's diet,m. coke, dr pepper and pepsi hear you. we're working together to do just that. bringing you more great tasting beverages with less sugar or no sugar at all. smaller portion sizes, clear calorie labels and reminders to think balance. because we know mom wants what's best. more beverage choices, smaller portions, less sugar. balanceus.org ik.
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♪ [ cheers and applause ] ♪ oh, welcome back. on a friday morning we officially start summer today which means grilling season. it's in full swing with our sponsored king's hawaiian. that's why we're all here. the rain doesn't matter. did you know, clare, drew, did you know you can use an onion to clean your grill? she's looking at me like, what. i'm just soaking wet. yes. you can use half an onion and str scrub the heated grates. share photos of your friends and family for a chance to win a trip to the aulani resort in hawaii. go to goodmorningamerica.com/grilling
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good morning. i'm mike nicco.mer begins today. a little bit warmer. 60s at the coast. 70s at the bay. 80s michael and paula, i feel like it's time for some music. let's do this. >> oh, yes, it's time for our summer concert series. how great is our crowd here in central park? >> these fans are so die-hard, i'm saying i got so much respect for them standing here in the rain. >> they're standing there for a good reason. >> yes. >> bastille, the grammy-nominated band's third album "doom days," is out now performing their latest single, "joy." [ cheers and applause ] ♪ whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa
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♪ thought i'd never be waking on the kitchen floor ♪ ♪ but here i lie not the first time ♪ ♪ now my morning has broken and it brings the fear my mind's falling, falling ♪ ♪ then i feel my pulse quickening but regrets can't ♪ yeah, i feel my pulse quickening when your name lights up the screen ♪ ♪ oh joy when you call me i was giving up, oh, i was giving in ♪ ♪ joy, set my mind free i was giving up, oh, i was giving in ♪ ♪ how'd you always know when i'm down how'd you always know when i'm down ♪ ♪ take a walk through the wreckage clearing out my head i
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hear your eyes roll right down the phone ♪ ♪ i'm your walking disaster keep on dragging me from self-pity poor me ♪ ♪ then i feel my pulse quickening but i wouldn't change a thing ♪ ♪ oh, joy, when you call me i was giving up, oh, i was giving in ♪ ♪ joy, set my mind free i was giving up, oh, i was giving in ♪ ♪ how'd you always know when i'm down ♪ ♪ how'd you always know when i'm down ♪ ♪ as the night dissolves into this final frame you're a sweet relief you saved me from my brain ♪ ♪ from my brain, from my brain, from my brain ♪
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♪ whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa oh, joy when you call me i was giving up, oh, i was giving in ♪ ♪ joy, set my mind free i was giving up, oh, i was giving in ♪ ♪ how'd you always know when i'm down how'd you always know when i'm down ♪ ♪ i feel joy when you call me i feel joy when you call me i feel joy ♪ ♪ i feel joy when you call me i feel joy when you call me ♪ ♪ i i feel ♪ how'd you always know when i'm down ♪ ♪ how'd you always know when i'm down ♪ [ cheers and applause ]
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"gma's" summer concert series sponsored by king's hawaiian foods. irresistible since 1950.
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♪ back now with bastille, the multi-platinum band's album "doom days" is getting rave reviews and they are about to perform for us again, but first we'll have a little chat, and this latest album is your third album. >> i know. >> but place over the course of one night, right? >> yes, it's loosely a concept record. the start is midnight and ends at 8:00 in the morning. wanted to make something that felt relatable and had a bit of practice at those kind of nights. >> plenty of research. >> yes, we're super proud of it
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and we're really excited for people to hear it. >> you've had so much success since your album came out six years ago. six years. >> six years. >> but you say you feel like you're living a double life. what do you mean by that? >> we go on tour and we get to play to all these people and travel the world and then we go back to london and it's all back to normality. it's the strange thing of being in a band. >> it's the double life we love you lead because everyone loves your music. these people have been camped out in the rain. we're not going to hold them back anymore. you guys want to hear more music? here we go. performing the lead single from their album, this is "quarter past midnight." bastille, everybody. [ cheers and applause ] ♪ it's a quarter past midnight as we cut through the city ♪
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♪ yeah, yeah, yeah, the streets are getting restless good times bad decisions ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah, yeah, it's a quarter past midnight and the sirens are mending some hearts ♪ ♪ but we're the losers on our backseats singing love will tear us apart ♪ ♪ it's a quarter past midnight still avoiding tomorrow ♪ ♪ it's a quarter past midnight but we're just getting going ♪ ♪ we keep on running running through a red light ♪ ♪ like we're trying to burn the ♪ this is my favorite part, oh, help me piece it all together, darling ♪ ♪ before it falls apart, oh, help me piece it all together ♪ ♪ it's a quarter past midnight
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and the speakers are blowing ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah, we want the bodies on the billboards, not the lives underneath them ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah, yeah, and now we're crawling up the walls again and it's a quarter past 12:00 ♪ ♪ and you said we'd leave this place in dust and fall from heaven straight through hell ♪ ♪ we never know what we have throh a red lit ♪hat we had ♪ like we're trying to burn the night away away, way, oh, away-way, oh ♪ ♪ why are we always chasing after something like we trying to throw our lives away ♪ ♪ away-way, oh, away-way, oh ♪ this is my favorite part, oh, help me piece it all together, darling ♪
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♪ before it falls apart, oh, help me piece it all together ♪ ♪ ♪ it's a quarter past midnight and the secrets are flowing ♪ ♪ our lips are getting looser i don't know what i'm saying ♪ ♪ we never knew what we had i re ♪ we keep on running, running through a red light ♪ ♪ like we're trying to burn the night away ♪ ♪ away-way, oh, away-way, oh ♪ why are we always chasing after something like we trying to throw our lives away ♪ ♪ away-way, oh, away-way, oh
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♪ this is my favorite part so help me piece it all together darling ♪ ♪ before it falls apart help me piece it all together ♪ [ cheers and applause ] >> thank you.
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hey, thanks for watching and thanks to bastille. they're playing us into the weekend with their hit "pompeii."
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♪ hey oh hey oh hey oh ♪ hey oh oh ♪ i was left to my own devices many days fell away with nothing to show ♪ ♪ and the walls kept tumbling down in the city that we love ♪ ♪ grey clouds roll over the hills bringing darkness from above ♪ ♪ but if you close your eyes does it almost feel like nothing changed at all ♪ ♪ and if you close your eyes does it almost feel like you've been here before ♪ ♪ how am i going to be an optimist about this, how am i going to
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♪ we were caught up and lost in all of our vices in your pose as the dust settled around us ♪ ♪ and the walls kept tumbling down in the city that we love ♪ ♪ grey clouds roll over the hills bringing darkness from above ♪ ♪ but iye does it almost feel like ♪ ♪ nothing changed at all and if you close your eyes ♪ ♪ does it almost feel like you've been here before ♪ goi t optimist about this ♪ ♪ how am i going to be an optimist about this
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♪ if you close your eyes ♪ oh, where do we begin, the rubble or our sins ♪ ♪ oh, where do we begin the rubble or our sins ♪ ♪ and the walls kept tumbling down in the city that we love ♪ ♪ gray clouds roll over the hills bringing darkness from above ♪ ♪ but if you close your eyes does it almost feel like ♪do i almost feel like you've been here before ♪ng te an optimist does it almost feel like you've been here before ♪
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good morning. >> hi, everybody.th a tfo.
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summer is here. five minutes ago the sun reached the highest point it's going to be this year. it looks like it in sant cruz. a small craft advisory if you're paying on the bay 1:00 to 9:00. the heat? not today, but tomorrow and sunday for sure. >> it's looking similar here at golden gate bridge. light volumes. low clouds this morning. overall it has been a fairly friday light commute. checking out drive times back in the green. westbound 580 to dublin 29 minutes. northbound 85 highway 105 to cupertino, 23 minutes. time for live with kelly and ryan. we'll be back at 11:00 and you >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan." today, we talk to tracy morgan, and actress drew barrymore is here.
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plus we get a lesson in breakdancing. and mark consuelos joins kelly at the co-host desk. all next on "live." and now, here are kelly ripa and mark consuelos. [dance music plays] ♪ >> kelly: hi. [cheers and applause] >> mark: all right.

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