tv Good Morning America ABC July 16, 2019 7:00am-8:59am PDT
>> he's our resident space cadet. >> or want-to-be space cadet. >> good morning, america. the house will vote today on a resolution to condemn president trump's racist comments directed at members of congress. the four american congresswomen targeted by the president's racist twitter storm told to go back to their countries now firing back. >> this is the agenda of white nationalists. >> president trump digs in. >> it doesn't concern me because many people agree with me. >> as democrats in congress gear up for a vote to condemn the statements. summer soaker and scorcher. the new flooding alert as barry moves northeast and the major heat wave on the way. temperatures nearing 100 degrees from kansas city to chicago and philly. concert chaos. 10,000 concertgoers fleeing the flames as this major forest fire closes in on one of the biggest
hip-hop festivals in the world. amazing rescue and reunion. the california mother who vanished while camping saying she was chased by a man with a knife now finally found. she's telling her story on "gma" this morning. how she survived. chicago on edge as authorities search for chance the snapper. first seen a week ago, now missing for days. the area shut down and a florida trapper called in. and jumbo jelly. the stunning sight in the sea. the moment a diver runs into this rare giant jellyfish and how she kept her cool. ♪ my goodness. good morning, america. and it is a big morning. the emmy nominations are going to be coming out and it's a big year for your show. >> we certainly hope it is. winter may have come and gone but 'tis the season for awards. yes, i think the emmy should go to "game of thrones." >> we'll see what happens. >> we knew that vote was coming. those awards coming up later
this morning. first, the fallout from the president is not backing down as democrats prepare to vote to officially condemn his comments. we're covering all the angles this morning. cecilia vega starts us off at the white house. good morning, cecilia. >> reporter: not only is the president not backing down he is re-upping his attacks to those four american congresswomen. his message is crystal clear -- if you don't like it here, leave. the four democratic congresswomen at the center of a political firestorm this morning are firing back. >> this is the agenda of white nationalists. whether it is happening in chat rooms or it's happening on national tv and now it's reached the white house garden. >> reporter: the group united against the president and his co back where they came from. >> sadly, this is not the first nor will it be the last time we hear disgusting bigoted language from the president. >> reporter: all all american citizens, three of them born in the united states.
congresswoman ilhan omar, a somali refugee, has lived in this country since she was 12 years old and in the wake of his attack, she turned it back on the president. >> it is time for us to stop allowing this president to make a mockery out of our constitution. it's time for us to impeach this president. >> reporter: but president trump is not backing down either. at the white house, he dug in. >> they hate our country. they hate it, i think, with a passion. as far as i'm concerned, if you hate our country, if you're not happy here, you can leave. that's what i said in a tweet which i guess some people think is controversial. a lot of people love it, by the way. a lot of people love it. >> reporter: among those who love it, white nationalists who are now praising the president's tweets, but president trump said he doesn't mind. >> does it concern you that many people saw that tweet as racist and that white nationalist groups are finding common cause with you on that point? >> it doesn't concern me because
many people agree with me. >> reporter: the congresswomen accusing the president of trying to distract from the issues facing the country. >> this is a distraction and we should not take the bait. >> reporter: congresswoman alexandria ocasio-cortez offering a stark message to the next generation. >> i want to tell children across this country that no matter what the president says, this country belongs to you, and it belongs to everyone. >> reporter: so this firestorm is not likely to die any time soon. the president heads to north carolina on wednesday for a campaign rally. he clearly plans to make this controversy part of his argument to say that democrats are attacking his base on this one and one campaign aide tells us that the president's strategy is to point out that many democrats say terrible things about this country and, george, we can very much expect this one to be part of this race for 2020.
>> yeah, the president wants us to keep on going and pretty distinct contrast to how the administration dealt with inside the president's comments after charlottesville. this time, it appears at least that the president's team seems to have embraced these racist remarks as an effective political tactic. >> reporter: well, here's what i can tell you. publicly or privately i'm not talking to anyone here in this white house in this administration who will offer a forceful defense of what the president said but no one is willing to go on the record and say that these are racist and that tells you a lot also. there was very much a sense here yesterday that the president wanted to get out in front of this one. you can see from this "washington post" picture his talking points that he brought with him out to the white house lawn. on those talking points, he said that this -- and i should say this was an event about made in america, the president came out there prepared to address these in these tweets, he wanted to stress that the women have a record of saying anti-semitic and anti-american things. you can see that there on that picture, george. >> okay, cecilia, thanks very much. let's bring in our senior congressional correspondent mary
bruce for more on this. mary, we know house speaker nancy pelosi going to put a resolution on the floor today to condemn the president's remarks. >> reporter: george, house democrats are trying to send a very clear message here. they do plan to vote tonight on this resolution that, quote, strongly condemns president trump's racist comments, saying they have, quote, legitimized and increased fear and hatred of new americans and people of color. now, this is largely a symbolic move and while republicans -- some say the democrats here are simply playing politics, democrats say they feel the need to send that strong message and they are trying to get republicans to go on the record here to force them to say where they stand on the president's remarks. >> republicans have not wanted to speak out on this at all. >> reporter: george, we have reached to every single republican in congress and so far the majority of them still are not commenting and those who are are offering a pretty muted response. just a handful of republicans here have been willing to condemn the president's remarks, even fewer are calling them racist. tim scott, the party's only african-american in the senate, called them unacceptable and racially offensive.
mitt romney says they are deruivdaer mcconnl, the top republan in the senate, george, still has not said a word about the president's remarks. now, that is expected to change at his press conference here this afternoon. show how farhirepublican party has now lined up behthey >> it is his party. mary bruce, thanks very much. robin. george, as we heard, white nationalists are praising the president. chief justice correspondent pierre thomas has more on that. good morning, pierre. >> reporter: robin, good morning. today, there's evidence that sinister organizations are embracing the president's comments and trying to use them to energize their movement. the anti-defamation league tracks their movement and they have identified a number of leaders in these hate groups who were very animated on social media about the president telling these four women of color to leave the country. one such leader was thrilled by the president's tweet saying, quote, this is the kind of white nationalism we elected for.
all this as fbi officials tell us that since october there's been a 30% increase in terror cases involving people who advocate for the supremacy of the white race, robin. >> many keeping an eye on that. turning to immigration, we know that the trump administration is issuing a new rule that could -- in place that would effectively end asylum claims for a vast number of migrants arriving to the u.s. from mexico? >> reporter: that's right, it tells immigrants coming from central america that they must seek asylum in at least one country as they travel north before they can apply for asylum here in the u.s. expect another legal fight over this one, robin. >> thank you. amy. we're going to turn to that slow-moving storm, barry, causing problems as it heads north and this morning, we're also watching extreme heat on the way from the plains to the midwest to the east coast. ginger is tracking it all. good morning, ginger. >> good morning, amy. a lot to cover this morning. we begin with pictures out of louisiana. now we know that there's been almost two feet of rain that has fallen, more than 23 inches. you can see the result there,
just neighborhoods fully underwater. that's with the tail of this system. barry still moving north. the center now up in missouri and you can see the tail with a flash flood emergency. nashville, arkansas, has had eight inches of rain already. highways are covered in water this morning and we have flash flood warnings all the way up and watches up to illinois and even paducah, kentucky. keep an eye on the water there in the middle of the country but watch this. the jet stream is high and that's going to allow heat to build anywhere from los angeles where it's very hot to chicago where you could see your hottest stretch of 100 plus in seven years. look at the feels-like. 106 on thursday. kalamazoo, michigan, 100. 100, birmingham. washington, d.c., could see the hottest stretch they've had in three years, and we're going to keep it. look it, through saturday is when the core of this heat settles in, philadelphia, 106, new york city, on saturday could feel like 109 degrees. this after the blackout of last weekend, con ed is worried that this will be affecting a lot of people's air and electricity so please take it down a degree or
two, guys. >> will do. ginger, thank you. now to that massive fire sparking evacuations at a music festival overseas. 10,000 concertgoers forced to flee the flames in croatia at one of the most popular hip-hop shows in the world. diane macedo has those details for us. good morning, diane. >> reporter: robin, good morning. that fire broke out outside the fresh island festival in croatia. it's the biggest hip-hop beach festival in europe. cell phone video shows concertgoers running from the beach as flames light up the sky behind them. but getting all those people back to their hotels was extra hard because as the festival tweeted they had to shut down the road to town and wouldn't let the buses through. concertgoers instead were sent to a parking area but thankfully fire officials say that fire is now under control. the roads are open, everyone is safe and nobody was even injured, robin. >> great to hear that. but what about the festival? what happens now? >> the organizers tweeted that they'll update everyone as soon as possible.
tyga was among those set to perform yesterday. organizers are hoping that the show can go on. they want to make sure it's safe. the other big question is what caused this fire. officials don't know yet, but an investigation is under way. >> good to hear. diane, thank you. >> a scary scene. we move to that dramatic bail hearing for jeffrey epstein where he came face-to-face with two women accusing him of sex trafficking. they pleaded with the judge to deny bail, keep epstein behind bars and tom llamas has details. >> reporter: a judge says he will deliver his final decision on thursday whether jeffrey epstein gets bail but some stunning moments inside of court. two accusers, as you mentioned, facing off with epstein as prosecutors revealed new information, some of which rocked the courtroom. disgraced financier jeffrey epstein may be spending more time behind bars. his legal team arguing the multimillionaire who has pleaded not guilty is not a flight risk. but in court, prosecutors responding with a bombshell.
they say when federal agents safe piles of cash, dozens of diamonds and an expired foreign passport with epstein's picture but a different name and a stated residence in saudi arabia. the defense pressing on, stating epstein's wealth is not a reason to keep him locked up, citing ponzi king bernie madoff and former enron ceo jeff skillings as high-profile megarich defendants getting bail. but the judge pointed out this case is different, allowing two of epstein's alleged victims to testify in court. courtney wild saying she was sexually abused when she was 14 and that he's, quote, a scary person to have walking the streets. >> it's about your voice being heard, it's about people being held accountable for their actions, you know, justice being served and doing it for yourself. >> reporter: annork.
he then paid for her to travel to new mexico where on his sprawling esta >> these were girls who were procured, transported across state lines. this was as commercial a sex trafficking operation as you can imagine. >> reporter: now, one of epstein's biggest clients for years was the ceo of elle brands which owns victoria's secret, and bath and body works, billionaire les wexner sent this internal memo to employees, quote, when mr. epstein was my personal money manager, he was involved in many aspects of my financial life. but let me assure you that i was never aware of the illegal activity charged in the indictment. >> we learn more about mr. epstein's personal life. he was not a billionaire but a wealthy man. >> this was sealed -- this was unsealed yesterday so we're getting a closer look at how much he's worth but this financial form was described as cursory because it lacked so much detail. interesting points, he's worth
more than $500 million. this according to him. some points of reference, he has more than $56 million cash on hand. nearly 200 million invested with hedge funds and one of his islands -- remember, he has two, but one of his islands, little saint james, has a value of $63 million. >> what a dramatic moment in the courtroom when that passport is revealed. hard to imagine he's getting bail after you see that. >> the courtroom and the overflow courtroom were both stunned. you could hear like, whoa, like nobody could believe when prosecutors revealed that. it also shows prosecutors have a couple aces up their sleeves that they have not revealed yet. >> more to come. tom llamas, thanks very much. amy? now to protests erupting in puerto rico. thousands taking to the streets calling for their embattled governor to resign as he faces accusations of corruption. police firing tear gas and pepper spray at the crowd. the protest came hours after hundreds of pages of a private chat were leaked showing the governor making profane and sexist comments. this also comes amid growing frustration over the government's handling of hurricane maria. the governor, however, says he will not resign.
>> very tense times there. going to turn now to a big morning for entertainment. the emmy nominations are today and the final season of "game of thrones" expected to get plenty of nods. already has amy's nod. chris connelly is in l.a. with a preview for us. good morning, chris. >> reporter: good morning, robin. you know, the sheer volume of shows in this era of peak tv means that standing out is harder than ever. still, look for a flock of buzzed about newcomers to join those familiar performers and shows when the emmy nominations are announced today. its end of season storytelling swerve didn't delight everyone, but even so, past winner "game of thrones" should rack up a best drama series nomination for its blood-drenched farewell with peter dinklage, emilia clarke and kit harington among those in the mix for acting nods. peabody award winner "pose" could earn its first nomination. >> we're about to go mainstream.
>> reporter: last year's winner, "the marvelous mrs. maisel," likely to get another bite of the apple along with the final season of "veep." star phoebe waller-bridge likely to stand alongside moms allison janney and emmy o.g. julia louis-dreyfus as best comedy actress. >> the chinese are ready to fix this whole damn election. >> reporter: best comedy actor, returning champ bill hader from "barry" may vie against don cheadle from "black monday" and anthony anderson of "black-ish." >> i'm proud of you and your new summer job as a twitter nerd. >> reporter: can sandra oh from "killing eve" win best actress? laura linney from "ozark" wasn't mentioned. here's a knife fight with haunting "chernobyl." ava duvernay's instant sensation "when they see us" and the dazzling "fosse verdon" all eligible. one name that no one has heard yet, that of a host for the
emmys, leading to speculation the television academy may take a page from the oscar script and just do without. and remember that "the handmaid's tale," "stranger things" and "big little lies" not eligible for series nominations this year, because they each debuted their new seasons after the end of may. a few guest performances from "handmaid's tale" could grab a nom or two. >> which categories which we may see new faces do you think? >> i think the drama categories are wide open. you have all those shows that aren't up this year, "the crown," the americans" and that opens it up for shows like "pose" or "succession." we'll see what happens. it should be fun. >> it always is. it always is with you, chris. we're following a lot of stories this morning. coming up next, this mother who went missing while hiking was lost in the wilderness for days. she will tell her story on "gma" saying she escaped a man with a knife and also tells us how her dog helped keep her alive. and the search for the gator
that's putting chicago on edge. first let's go back to ginger. >> seems wrong, doesn't it? okay, so let's go ahead and start with something that is so normal for this time of year in minnesota, and that would be severe weather. there was actually a tornado reported and then this damage in belle plaine, minnesota. that was likely from winds but they're going to do the survey today. you can look for more of that action out in the plains, anywhere from rapid city to pierre, scott's bluff included today for damaging wind. just wanted to note before the heat comes what's left of barry and a front, a lot of rain, two to four inches in connecticut, rhode island and, of course, new york. your local weather in 30 seconds. thanks for starting your
good tuesday morning from our east bay hills camera. you can just make out the tower, the low cloud deck is back. the marine layer allowing for mist and drizzle by the coast. a gradual cooling trend with temperatures coming down to below average by the end of the week. today low 80s. 72nd. 66 downtown. cooler by about three or four degrees. the thanks for starting your tuesday morning with us. my favorite day of the week. not. we'll be right back. ♪ corey is living with metastatic breast cancer, which is breast cancer that has spread
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live alive. hi there. san jose police are investigating a shooting this morning. police say a man was shot at a home near cottage grove after 11:30 last night. the victim was taken to a hospital. he is expected to be okay. investigators are trying to figure out what led up to the shooting and they have not made any arrest. for now, let's get a check on traffic with alexis smith. >> good morning. we're looking at a pretty quiet n jose ar.e sunshine. lisa and i have been showing you a lot of fog and mist and drizzle. we have one problem in the south bay. a motorcycle crash that just happened northbound 280 past state route 85. thank you.
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good morning to you. 60 degrees. 54 in the city. you can see clouds there. partly cloudy. 61 in redwood city. 59 in morgan hill. look at the beach in santa cruz. mist and drizzle at the coast. it's 63 in concord. numbers cooler. down to the mid 60s. partly cloudy downtown. 74 in oakland as well as san mateo. upper 80s inland and the 7-day will get even cooler through the weekend. >> lisa, thank you. coming up the southern california woman who vanished while hiking found alive and her family is on gma this morning. we'll have another abc7 update in about 30 minutes. please join us for abc7 mornings week days from 4:30 to 7:00.
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to quit smoking, call 1-800-quit-now. three, two, one, zero, all engine running. liftoff. we have a liftoff. 32 minutes past the hour, liftoff on apollo 11. >> that's jack king, the voice of apollo. welcome back to "gma." 50 years ago today history was made with the launch of apollo 11. so many remember where they were when the mission to the moon began and the moment neil armstrong and buzz aldrin landed taking those first steps ever on the moon and there's a secret behind the making of their space suits. that's coming up. moesf my cod when e ottepped on thmoon.etng but first, the top headlines
we're following. house democrats calling for a vote today on a resolution to condemn president trump's racist comments directed at members of congress telling them to go back to their countries. the president is not backing down saying many people agree with him. and a major heat wave is moving in from the plains to the midwest and the northeast. 13 states from texas to new jersey are under heat watches and advisories right now. temperatures could top 100 degrees. and take a look at this wild sight in the water. wow. a huge pod of dolphins spotted gliding through the waves off the coast of southern california. i love this. the person who shot the video said they seemed, quote, super happy and you could feel the energy. on this tuesday. >> that was a cali person saying that, totally. totes. we're going to move on now to that remarkable survival story. sheryl powell was found alive in a ravine. amy is going to speak to her in a moment. but first, let's go to will carr who is on the scene where she went missing in bishop, california. good morning, will. >> reporter: and good morning, george.
this morning you can still see that missing persons poster with sheryl powell's name on it but she is back with her family and she's grateful to be alive. you're looking at four bright smiles after four desperate days searching for a california mother lost in the mountains. we were there when sheryl powell's family got the good news. >> they found her? >> they found her alive. >> they found sheryl alive? oh, my god. >> reporter: that moment can only be described as pure joy. >> this is a miracle. i can't imagine this. this is a miracle of miracles. >> reporter: powell and her dog vanished from a remote camp site on friday in california's eastern sierras. her husband went to move their car. when he got back, powell was gone. her family says a man with a knife threatened her. so she ran for safety and got lost. for days powell, an experienced hiker, and her dog survived in the rugged terrain without any
supplies. >> she found water and she ate a cactus, you know, the inner fruit of it. >> reporter: using thermal imaging from the air and dogs on the ground search crews combed the dangerous terrain. on monday rescuers first found miley, then a short time later they found sheryl. back together this morning, the powell family is embracing what they say is the happiest day of their lives. i have to say it is so uplifting inspiring to see a story with a positive outcome with that family reuniting. as for the suspect, authorities say this is still an open investigation. amy. >> will, thank you. sheryl, her husband joseph and her children, farrah and greg join us now. thanks for being with us. i want to say we're so happy you're alive and well. tell us how you're doing this morning. >> doing really well. just thankful to be alive and back with my family. >> oh, i'm sure they are very thankful to have you with them
there as well. can you tell us what happened, sheryl? i know you said you saw a man with a knife and took a quick break with your dog. tell us what happened. >> so i really hadn't planned to be gone for more than a few minutes. i told my husband i'd be back in ten. he was parking the car, getting us set up -- getting ready to set us up for the camping trip that we were going to take and hadn't been real familiar with the area that we were camping in. i thought, i wanted to take a look around with my dog and miley, my dog and i went off together and never quite made it back as soon as i thought i was going to. >> no one can even really imagine what that must have been like for those four days but you were afraid for your life at a moment with that man and the knife. can you tell me what you saw? i know that police are investigating what you told them. but can you give us a sense of what that moment was like? >> all of a sudden some guy pops out from behind a tree or something. he had been observing me and it was scary. i just was really very nervous
about the fact that he was threatening to do my dog harm and, you know, just if we made noise, if we yelled out that he was going to use it on us and i tried to be compliant until i had the chance to run and i took off with my dog and we just ran in a different direction than i knew my husband was because the guy was between me and my husband so i went the other way. >> and then you realized you were lost. >> exactly. so i had gone really very fast for me, i don't usually hike that fast but i do hike a lot and so i didn't feel like my legs weren't steady but i just realized i wasn't sure where i was because i had been running out of fear. when i did realize that i was in another canyon, i ended up in a completely other canyon than my family was, i knew how horrible it must be for them. >> joseph, i know that you went immediately searching for sheryl for your wife when you realized she wasn't nearby.
tell me what that search was like and how you were feeling as you eventually had to call in police. >> i started yelling for her. it would be atypical for her not to be there when i'm pulling in the spot. i wasn't too concerned right away and then i started screaming her name and after about five or ten minutes i realized something was seriously wrong. i didn't think she had been attempted for a sexual assault. i didn't know that had gone on at this point but i was thinking something must have happened. she fell somewhere nearby so i started crisscrossing the wilderness behind the camp area making die y-- diagonals. i spent roughly about 45 minutes thoroughly searching that time where she could have gist appeared to. finally after 45 minutes i realized i was in a complete panic and knew i had to essentially summon emergency services so it was absolutely terrifying. it was no way to describe this -- drop your wife off, five minutes later she's completely gone and no words to describe
the horror i went through looking for her for those 45 minutes. >> and then that turned into four days and i want to ask your children, sheryl, because i know that they were worried about their mom the entire time, and farrah, i know that your mom is an experienced hiker and you knew that she was a tough woman, i'm sure, but how concerned were you about her safety? >> i mean, i was really concerned. every day that went on got harder and harder. initially we were like my mom is going to be okay. she is really experienced. the longer that search and rescue and the dogs and we weren't finding anything, the more we felt like there was foul play involved and the more concerned we got. >> greg, tell me about the moment when you found out your mom had survived and she was being rescued. >> so, just before that we had found out about miley and then so it was just a glimmer of hope right there. it had already been like four days almost fully without any clues so that was the first moment and then less than two hours later we heard that news
and we all just, you know, just jumped in a circle screaming together it was just amazing. >> how is miley doing? >> she's doing great. i mean she really helped keep me going. i had someone else to care for, somebody who needed me and so my focus left me. it was to take care of her and to get back to them. so i was, you know, cut up and scratched up a bit but, you know, it was to keep her warm, to keep her safe and she helped me warm. >> also in a strange twist of fate miley actually potentially saved her life. because at one point, when my wife could no longer take care of her, somehow miley escaped the restraint which we have no idea and she was found and if she wasn't found, they would not look in that area more for my wife, so it's strange and beautiful how that worked out that miley was potentially the savior here. >> search and rescue heard miley barking. >> miley is the hero.
we're glad, miley, you and sheryl are safe and sound. i know you guys will continue to celebrate. thanks so much for being with us this morning. >> all right. >> thank you. >> yeah. >> miley is the shero. >> enjoying a well-deserved nap. >> yes, exactly. >> thank you for that, amy. coming up we have the search for the gator on the loose in chicago. how authorities are stepping up their effort to find the gator in chicago. you are amazing. yes, you.
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we're back with the search for that alligator on the loose in a chicago park. first spotted a week ago, today officials there have now shut down part of the area to visitors and called in an expert from florida to help catch it. gio benitez is there, has the latest for us. good morning, gio. >> reporter: hey there, robin, good morning to you. we just learned that gator, chance the snapper has been caught. you see that lake, it's fenced off. that's where officials said that gator had been hiding out, now chicago can rest easy. it had been dubbed gator-gate, an elusive alligator hiding in the lake at humboldt park. now this morning, word that authorities closed in on the animal after closing off the park. >> we had to walk around the whole park just so they could catch the alligator. they tried to catch him all week.
this is ridiculous. >> reporter: the area shut down not only for safety reasons but because so many residents and tourists were flooding the park hoping to catch a glimpse. the gator so popular it even has a nickname, chance the snapper. the city did not take any chances, bringing in an expert from florida to help find and catch the cold-blooded intruder. >> my hope is that we will be able to locate the alligator and people in the surrounding communities are safe. >> reporter: of course, gators are not indigenous to chicago. officials believe someone had the gator as a pet and illegally dumped it here. >> when they hatch they are only 9 to 11 inches long and raising it as a pet and now four to five feet loing, too big for the bathtub and tank and thought they were doing the right thing by releasing it. >> reporter: chicago residents who use this park all the time, were also thinking about the gator's well-being. >> i hope they're able to deal with it in a humane manner. the alligator is able to live a
happy life. >> reporter: by the way, we should also tell you that police are investigating. they want to know who released chance the snapper. robin. >> shouldn't you be whispering so you can't -- >> maybe he should be helping out in the investigation. i've just been told that gio is a licensed alligator hunter. is that true? >> really? what? >> yeah, yeah, i went gator hunting with "nightline." >> so now you have an official license? >> that's a thing? >> i guess it is. >> i needed to get the license. >> you're the expert that was brought in? okay, didn't know. didn't realize that. >> from florida. >> all right, gio, good luck out there. coming up next, we have "play of the day." the jumbo jellyfish. ♪ can't touch this ♪ you can't touch this ♪ can't touch this ♪ you can't touch this oney? it's racquetball time. (thumps) ugh!
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♪ can't touch this ♪ can't touch this back now with our "play of the day" and you can take a look at this stunning spectacle but you definitely wouldn't want to touch it. >> ah. >> yeah, you see the song there. wildlife biologist and bbc earth host lizzie daly was scuba diving when she accidentally stumbled upon this massive creature. that's a giant barrel jellyfish. it is very rare. daly says the species is usually
only about as small as a trashcan, that's about three feet. this one is about five feet and they're usually only spotted after they wash up on shore so daly was swimming with what she calls this gentle giant for quite some time and i say that because it has eight tentacles with a sting. it's also the largest species of jellyfish found in british waters. >> you are a font of knowledge this morning. >> but they all sting is the important thing. >> bottom line. gorgeous. >> it is beautiful. coming up, our "lion king" exclusive. behind the scenes of the new movie. (announcer) people with type 2 diabetes are excited about the potential of once-weekly ozempic®. in a study with ozempic®, a majority of adults lowered their blood sugar and reached an a1c of less than 7 and maintained it. oh! under 7? (announcer) and you may lose weight. in the same one-year study, adults lost on average up to 12 pounds. oh! up to 12 pounds? (announcer) a two-year study showed that ozempic® does not increase the risk of major cardiovascular events
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good morning to you. lisa has our forecast. hi, lisa. >> good morning. look at pier 39. gray out there. partly cloudy. oakland 62. the camera, the fog is back this morning. partly cloudy downtown. mid 60s later. right now it's 66. highs today in the upper 80s inland. slightly cooler. mid seths from oakland. upper 70s palo alto. the 7-day cooler toward the weekend. we still don't have any major issues. in fact, good news here on this motorcycle crash in the south bay. northbound 280 past state route 85. in the clears stages. we had a bike down in the two left lanes but no injuries. that's an improvement. a dense fog advisory for golden
gate. coming up on gma, the san francisco of san francisco bay's juul is apologizing to parents this morning. and we'll have another update in about 30 minutes and always on our news app and abc7 honey, this gis ridiculously fast. we are seriously keeping up with the joneses. keeping up with the ford's. keeping up with the garcia's. the romeros. patels. the wahh-the-wahh wolanske's. right. no one is going to have internet like this. xfinity makes keeping up with the joneses simple. easy. awesome. want gig-speed internet? we've got you covered. or check out our other amazing speed options. get started now for as low as $29.99 a month for 12 months. click, call or visit a store today.
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. the president doubles down on his racist twitter attack on four members of congress telling them to go back to their countries. democrats in congress now gearing up for a vote 0 condemn the remarks. summer soaker. the remnants of barry on the move, drenching everything in its path. new flooding alerts at this hour and the major heat wave on the way for the midwest to the east coast. new this morning, the ceo of juul apologizes to parents saying he's sorry his company might have helped hook teens on e-cigarettes as they call vaping a teen epidemic. 20 years since the tragedy of john f. kennedy jr. legacy, what might have been, s his confidant and friend remembering him this morning. on this day 50 years ago apollo 11 launching into space.
this morning a behind-the-scenes look at the incredible technology that helped neil armstrong walk on the moon and the man who was in mission control revealing now why he just wanted that historic walk to end as quickly as possible. ♪ and are you ready for "the lion king"? we're taking you exclusively behind the scenes of the brand-new film during production. what donald glover told us about growing up with "the lion king" and coming full circle playing simba. plus, the brand-new interview with beyonce and the soundtrack she calls a love letter to africa. we're all in the spirit of "hakuna matata" as we say, good morning, america. ♪ now i'm feeling better about tuesday morning. no more worries, beyonce, a brand-new interview and have something we'll share with you that you'll see tonight on the special thanks to beyonce. >> very exciting. we know that you're not a huge fan of tuesdays.
it's a tough tuesday but not for the reasons you're thinking. take a look at who is joining us. those are the stars of the show "the strongest man in history" doing some deadliftsout side. wait. who is in that taxi? oh. i think lara might be inside there. yeah. and that's just a warm-up for what's coming so you can see the tough tuesday, we got a lot ahead. >> just a start. >> lara just added an extra 90 pounds. that big around. nothing to it. we have a lot of news to get to. we start with the fallout from president trump's racist tweets g democrats prepare to omen. vote to officially condemn his comment. cecilia vega at the white house. >> reporter: good morning. yeah, that tweet came in. he says, quote, the democratic congresswomen have been spewing some of the most vile, hateful and disgusting things ever said by a politician. among the terrible offenses he said they shouted the "f" word,
from a president who's been known to use profanities himself the four democratic congresswomen at the center of a firestorm are firing back. >> this is the agenda of white nationalists. whether it is happening in chatrooms or it's happening on national tv and now it's reached the white house garden. >> reporter: the group united against the president and his racist tweets telling them to go back where they came from. >> sadly, this is not the first nor will it be the last time we hear disgusting bigoted language from the president. >> reporter: all women of color, all american citizens, three of them born in the united states. congresswoman ilhan omar a somali refugee has lived in this country since she was 12 years old and in the wake of his attack, she turned it back on the president. >> it is time for us to stop allowing this president to make a mockery out of our constitution. it's time for us to impeach this
president. >> reporter: but president trump king down either. at the white house he dug in. >> they hate our country. as far as i'm concerned if you hate our country, if you're not happy here, you can leave. that's what i said in a tweet which i guess some people think is controversial. a lot of people love it, by the way, a lot of people love it. >> reporter: among those who love it white nationalists who are now praising the president's tweets but president trump said he doesn't mind. >> it doesn't concern me because many people agree with me. >> reporter: now tonight house democrats plan to vote an a resolution to condemn the president's tweets saying they have legitimized an increased fear and hatred of new americans and people of color. they are really trying to force republicans on this one here, robin, given how muted much of their response has been so far. >> cecilia, thank you. this morning, we're also tracking the latest as barry moves into the northeast bringing strong storms. this as much of the country faces an excessive heat warning.
back to thca ptures coming in from arkansas. this is the humane society of clark county, arkansas and you can see it is wrecked by the flash flooding that came in there. one of the photographers that works for katv told us the dogs were swimming for their lives. 8 to 12 inches of rain have fallen in this tale of what is left of barry. a flash flood emergency in place and this is going to slowly move to the north. it's going to eventually mix in with a front to the northeast and bring two to four inches of rain but look what it did in louisiana covering neighborhoods in oberlin. nearly two feet. serious heat developing east of the rockies. it will feel like 106 in chicago on thursday. 105 memphis. 103, washington, d.c. and the numbers only go up from there. saturday, the bulk of it. con ed warning us about the power grid, to be careful and east up on the air-conditioning, guys. >> the heat is on. wow. thank you, ginger. >> thanks, ginger. coming up next the ceo of juul apologizing to parents for
teens addicted to e-cigarettes and lara upstairs. i'm with nate berkus, so happy to have him here. he's sharing it with us, great tips to make your home beautiful. do you hear that? the best audience in the biz. >> they really are. >> they really are. >> "good morning america," we'll be right back. my body is truly powerful. i have the power to lower
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studio. [ applause ] tomorrow, tory will kick off two this f supersize "deals & heat. >> perfect timing. >> yeah, always great time for "pop news" with lara. >> thank you, robin. [ applause ] good morning to you all and to you. we begin with movie news. the search for elvis presley is over. baz luhrmann has announced that actor singer austin butler is set to step into presley's blue suede shoes in his upcoming biopic. congrats to austin. just last week it was reported that harry styles, ansel elgort among those vying for the role. this side-by-side. butler has had parts in "once upon a time in hollywood" and "the iceman cometh" opposite
denzel washington on broadway. now he'll join tom hanks who will play colonel tom parker. that is set to begin production early next year. congrat. >> anything tom hanks is doing, i'm in. >> baz luhrmann too. also this morning, we're hearing oscar winner emma stone may again team up with "la la land" writer and director damien chazelle on "babylon." insiders say stone has been loosely attached to play clara bow, the early sex symbol and silent film star and gets better. questionedline online now reporting brad pitt is also circling "babylon." that's a nice partnership. >> circling. >> circling "babylon." that sounds like a great name for a movie. "circling babylon" starring brad
pitt. what is that voice i just did? i was like an old school movie critic. this comes on the heels of great reviews for pitt opposite leo dicaprio in "once upon a time in hollywood" which opens july 26th. cannot wait to see that one. [ applause ] so much news today. jimmy kimmel is adding author to his resume. we can report he is writing a children's book titled "the serious goose" written, illustrated and hand lettered by kimmel himself. the book is inspired by the funny man's nickname for his kids and hopes it will encourage children to embrace their silly side and all for a great cause. proceeds will be donated to children's hospitals around the country in honor of jimmy's son billy. [ applause ] >> good for him. >> i know we reported on him. life-saving open heart surgery at children's hospital los angeles when he was just 3 days
ole, "the serious goose" will be released december 3rd. we'll be buying it. everybody, that's "pop news." [ applause ] >> that's great stuff. thank you, lara. we move to our "gma" cover story. the ceo of the billion dollar e-cigarette brand juul apologized to parents over the teen vaping epidemic as the cdc reports more than 20% of high schoolers are vaping. will reeve with the story. >> julia louis-dreyfus yooul is everywhere. on city street, in offices, even in classrooms and critics especially parents of teenagers who feel that their kids are drawn into juul by the youthful marketing and their flavor options have been hammering the e-cigarette company to do something about reversing the vaping trend. right now the ceo is starting with an apology. this morning, the ceo of juul telling parents he's sorry for any blame his company might have for getting some teens hooked on vaping. >> first of all i'm sorry that their child is using the product. it's not intended for them.
i hope there was nothing that we did that made it appealing to them. as a parent of a 16-year-old, i'm sorry for them and i have empathy for them in terms of what the challenges they're going through. >> reporter: part of a new cnbc documentary on the massive popularity of e-cigarettes. while juul has long maintained that their product is for adults who want to quit smoking conventional cigarettes, critics say that vaping is just another form of nicotine addiction. juul in particular has come under fire for its colorful design and assortment of sweet fruity flavors that are popular with teens. >> don't hear any acceptance of responsibility or taking, you know, accountability for creating the youth vaping epidemic. >> reporter: the food and drug administration calls teen vaping an epidemic. according to a recent survey sponsored by the department of health and human service, a whopping 37% of 12th graders reported vaping in 2018 compared to 28% in 2017.
and even juul's ceo admits the long-term effects of the product are unclear. >> we have not done the long-term longitudinal clinical testing we need to do. >> reporter: one juul pod contains roughly the same amount of nicotine as a whole pack of cigarettes according to julia louis-dreyfus's website. with vaping so pervasive, in november 2018, juul shut down some of its social media campaigns and suspended sales of most of its flavored pods in retail stores. >> if you are really sorry, take all the flavors off the market. >> reporter: and now cities are taking matters into their own hands. in june san francisco where juul is headquartered became the first city to ban the sale of e-cigarettes and then on monday acting fda commissioner ned sharpless issued a statement statement sayi wannot allow ger addicted to nicotine because of e-cigarettes. the fda stands ready to accelerate their view ofabout t.
didn't realize it was actually happening in the classroom. >> yes, can get away with it. >> thank you, will. now to "the lion king." still transfixing audiences 25 years later. this morning, we have a sneak peek at my prime time special with the stars of the new movie giving you an exclusive glimpse behind the scenes of the brand-new film. plus, we have an exclusive from the queen herself, beyonce. here's a sneak peek of the special. ♪ oh, spirit >> the soundtrack is a love letter to africa and i wanted to make sure we found the best talent from africa and not just use some of the sounds and do my interprix trace. i wanted it to be authentic to what is beautiful about the music in >> reporter: it's beyonce's much anticipated album. >> a lot of the drum, the chant, august of these incredible new
producers from america, we've kind of created our own genre and feel like the soundtrack, it becomes visual in your mind, it's a soundscape. it's more than just the music because each song tells the story of the film. >> reporter: the soundtrack, a powerful tribute to the film and its rich legacy. ♪ hakuna matata, what a wonderful phrase ♪ >> reporter: since its debut 25 years ago hundreds of millions of people have seen and come under the spell of "the lion king." ♪ it mean no worries >> i still like "hakuna matata." when i put my phone on shuffle these songs still come up. >> "hakuna matata," you hear that, it means no worries. when i was in school, i don't remember anyone ever using the phrase no worries and you hear it every day. >> this is not an american story or an african story or european story. we all find someone in this
movie who we can relate to. ♪ >> reporter: and now a new generation of fans is being introduced to "the lion king." director jon favreau gave me an exclusive peek behind the scenes of the new film during production. ♪ in 24 hours, 224 million viewed the trailer. >> you know, you're working in these dark rooms and it's out there in the wore. billions of people have access to this and you feel people come together through that and it's the best feeling in the world. >> reporter: it's the same story fans have loved for 25 years but favreau has used virtual reality to give it a whole new look taking it to the next technical level. >> you must take your place in the circle of life. >> have mercy, i beg you. >> mercy? after what you did? >> it was the hyenas. >> you can't win, scar. >> reporter: with actors who grew up with "the lion king" performing in the film means coming full circle. ♪
>> i think the circle of life as a child you hear that and it's a good song and you understand it. i think as a father, i like was holding my son the other day and walked past a mirror and had my glasses on and i was like, i look just like my dad. >> look closer. he lives in you. like it was a moment of, oh, this just keeps going. i think now with this movie you see the continual nature of this life. [ applause ] >> and tonight, tonight the special. you will get a first look at an unreleased scene in the new movie and get ready for this, you will see the worldwide exclusive premiere of fhevi wa. [ applause ] >> the song "spirit." i know, i got chills.
it's featured on her new album "lion king." "can you feel the love tonight" on abc at:00 eastern and the entire -- beyonce reached out. wanted to share it. it's her gift. it's her gift. it's how she sees things and this movie, it comes out later this week, i can't wait. >> i can't wait to see it. >> yeah. i can't. [ applause ] yeah. let's go over to ginger. >> i can't wait to see it. my kids are every day asking, tomorrow? no. coming up. let's go ahead and do this how about we share with you hiccup, a little rescue puppy who says get out of the way, kids. this playground is mine. and straight down the slide. thought that was so sweet. please share your facebook moment with us. that one is from washington, pennsylvania a good tuesday morning from
our east bay hills camera. you can just make out the tower, the low cloud deck is back. the marine layer allowing for mist and drizzle by the coast. a gradual cooling trend with temperatures coming down to below average by the end of the week. today low 80s. 72 in richmond. 66 downtown. cooler by about three or four degrees. the we're going to turn to the commemoration of john f. kennedy jr.'s life today marks 20 years since he, his wife carolyn and her scissor lauren was killed off martha's vineyard. we are looking back at his legacy. they were supposed to be the future of the kennedy dynasty, john f. kennedy jr. and his glamorous wife carolyn bessette, john jr. born into a family synonymous with fame and achievement. the prince of camelot forever
remembered as the 3-year-old saluting his father's casket, t kennedy. in the mid '90s john founded and launched "george." >> it isn't politics as cultur movie star looks and charm, john dated celebrities like madonna, cindy crawford and sarah jessica parker. he finally married carolyn in 1996. she was a publicist at calvin klein and style icon often compared to his late mother jackie. the couple were married for three years. >> updating you on the breaking news, john f. kennedy jr. -- >> reporter: before dying in a plane crash over the atlantic on this day in july 1999. and one of john kennedy jr.'s good friends joins us, at "george" author of "fairy tale interrupted, a member ra of
life, love and loss." thanks for being with us. it's hard to believe it's been 20 years since that fateful day. why do you think people are still so fascinated with john f. kennedy jr.'s life? >> well, i think there are two reason, one, obviously because it was cut short, you know, so soon and i think that there's always been the hope of what could have been. >> so speaking to that, i mean you knew him so well. what do you think he would have wanted his legacy to be? >> i think his legacy was "george" magazine. he really believed in, you know, the nonpartisan aspect of it and as we look today, there is a perception that there really isn't a nonpartisan way to get information about politics. >> information about politics, a out h td aboutrge" was a for governor. he didn't go much beyond that but he did say that how many mayors become presidents,
though. i guess it was in the back of his mind definitely. >> that makes a lot of sense and, you know, how do you hope people remember him most? i mean obviously there's his family, there's "george" magazine but what do you want people to know about him. >> i think the thing that people should know, remember about him and know about him is that he had this tremendous amount of charisma and power and he carried himself with such grace and such dignity and he never abused the power that he had. >> and speaking to today's political climate and the place we're in, you know, i'm sure it's painful but in a way almost hopeful to imagine what he could have contributed. have you thought about that? >>. yeah, and we actually talk amongst ourselves on the staff about bringing some form of "george" back to life in some way, whether it be a podcast or digitally to keep his legacy going. >> what did he want for this country? >> oh, he wanted great things for this country, but john saw
america idealism of america as a thing but as the people in it. >> and what do you think, what do you think he would say the way -- was he a sage? de have advice? did he have passion nall feelings about we should or shouldn't be doing. >> he did but john was very much in the moment. his motto was nothing is as good or as bad as it seems in the moment and this too shall pass so john was, you know, an optimist but a realist and he lived in the moment. >> well, that's something certainly to think about on this day. rosemarie terenzio, thanks so much for joining us. >> thank you. thanks for having me. and we'll be right back.
good morning. ntsb investigators have arrived to investigate the cause of a deadly helicopter crash. i crashed yesterday afternoon. a flying instructor died and a student is seriously injured. zwlnchts switching gears and taking a look at the commute. we're drying out a bit on the richmond side of the bridge. not looking like we have nearly as much mr. drizzle or fog at the moment. maybe you won't have to flip the wipers on. northbound 101 to highway 85 at 40 minutes through the south bay. a crash on the southbound side of the roadway. a lot of folks slowing down to look at that. lisa is in today for mike. ♪ ♪
another abc7 news update in about 30 minutes and always on ♪bout 30 minutes and always on back here on "gma," this wonderful audience here on a tuesday morning and we are happy to have everybody that is joining us outside as well. can lara hear me because -- >> just not great but i got you, robin. i'm here with the stars of "the strongest man in history." the new show where these guys travel all over the world competing against each other in -- i'm just going to say it -- insane feats of strength. superhuman skills right here own an epic stunt so don't go anywhere but first a look at their new show. >> my strategy was just to grab it and go as fast as i could. >> i'm going to try to tilt it forward, grab ahold of the top
and have it on my back as i go. >> wow. >> when i picked this thing up, the first thing that hurt was my harms holding it in place was absolutely excruciating and painful. >> couldn't really carry it the way i wanted to. started to drag it. i felt if i kept dragging it good and steady the other guys will wear out and i'll keep moving by. >> my goodness, so fun. welcome the nicest gentle giants i've ever med, eddie hall, brian shaw, robert oberst and nick best. we welcome you to "good morning america." i want to warm up the crowd with a little something here. eddie, i understand you can do something -- there's a reason you're holing this frying pan that has nothing to do with eggs. >> no, indeed. >> it's real, everybody. >> want me to test if it's real? let's see if it's real. happy with that? anybody want to see me bend this pan? >> yes.
>> there it is. >> there you go. [ cheers ] >> so scary. brian, what's it like when you walk into the gym together? >> you know, we have a really good time together. it's always awesome as you can imagine. we have a hard time finding enough weights so sometimes we actually end up lifting each other which is quite a spectacle. >> you do. >> we'll get on a leg press, crawl on top to add weight. much like a lot of feats of strength we do on the show on history channel so if you want to see insane stuff, it's a good way. >> no kidding. it is fun. you guys are such good friends and the back story is so cool. i want to ask robert, the coolest place you've been on the show is? >> my favorite place was scotland by far. it was basically four gorillas running around in kilts. i had a blast. you guys, you wo. >> definitely, we had the kilts and did the highland games and tried to re-create the whole "braveheart" scene. >> so funny.
right now it is time for the big moment. i'm going to get out of here because it's not safe what you're going to do. you guys are going00pound car, a new york city taxi. >> i'm over here. best of luck. don't pull a groin. all right, audience, you guys are going to help me kick this off. gentlemen, get in your places. live tv. let's do this, people. >> you guys ready to see it? >> ready, audience? work with me here. three, two, one. flip that car! >> i love these guys. i love these guys. i'm feeling safe again.
>> announcer: what could bring together royalty and the magic of some of the world's biggest stars. >> "lion king." >> "lion king." >> it's spectacular. >> there's no words. >> announcer: tonight -- ♪ hakuna matata >> announcer: celebrate "the lion king" and go behind the scene, see an unreleased scene. >> how did you do it? >> announcer: the premiere of beyonce's new music video "spirit" and an exclusive interview with beyonce. the television event tonight at 8:00, 7:00 central on abc. we are back now with the 50th anniversary of the apollo 11 launch with the story behind
one much the most famous outfits in the world, neil armstrong's space suit. david kerley joins us with all the details. hey, david. >> reporter: good morning, george. what a remarkable day this is going to be. the vice president will be here very soon. standing in front of a lunar lander like the one that landed on the moon nearly 50 years ago to unveil a preserved neil armstrong space suit. on a table in a museum lab, possibly the most iconic suit in the world. >> it's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind. >> reporter: neil armstrong was on the moon for less than three hours but his suit still carries the dust of that historic walk. >> there is moon dust embedded here in this suit. >> the lunar dust is embedded right there in the surface and tells its history representinging apollo. >> reporter: it took a kickstarter campaign and two years to preserve armstrong's suit. 21 layers of material, some of
it invented for this space suit but this was not the work of an aerospace company. >> yes, try on a new playtex at your favorite store. >> reporter: that's right. the woman's garment company playtex won the contract to build the apollo space suit. >> make girdles and bras and industrial gloves. >> expandable fabric, things that could give a bill lit. >> the basic fabric was there in playtex. they had the technology. >> reporter: sonny and his team put together a film to sell nasa on their design. all those layers painstakingly sewn together and the sole of the overboot that left the footprints, their design but their first full systems test was the moon walk. so while the world was excitedly glued to their tv sets watching men on the moon, there was an anxious nervous man in mission control, sonny ream, wanted the walk to end worried something might fail. when buzz aldrin is talking about kangaroo hops and starts
hopping and the moon, what are you thinking. >> get back in the lim. we're successful. we can declare a success. i don't care how many craters he wants to look at, get back inside. >> reporter: he finally did. armstrong's suit now preserved for us to see up close. something that touched the moon and so many of us. do you watch people look at the suit? >> so, i will watch people. i love to see people's reactions. it's very emotional. >> reporter: it is pretty remarkable to be that close to a piece of history like that and see how it was actually came back from the moon with that moon dust still in it. armstrong got on tv after the moon walk and thanked the folks who built that suit. sonny basically says this was the work of his life. 1 of the 400,000 people that got us to the moon 50 years ago. remarkable they'll unveil the suit. i highly recommend you come see it. >> thanks very much. to ginger. >> thank you, george.
we've got folks from behind me from colorado to texas to louisiana and let me tell you something, everybody is going to be hot. look at the heat in the southwest still very hot, some of the fire watches that are up nddo.rom nevada right through now, 113. you've been doing that for days in yuma, palm springs, but look what happens east of the rockies, we are all starting to feel the heat from chicago and indianapolis to new york city it'll feel like nearly reach the weekend so i thought i'd leave you with the only cool place aside from the moon and that is the pacific northwest. beautiful lavender growing there. i guess we know good tuesday morning. starting out with patchy clouds. even mist and drizzle. 50s and 60s by the afternoon. we're in the 70s around the bay and inland. temperatures just slightly cooler today but even more cooling by the end o o o o o o o
we head to lara. when i see a setup like this, my house n >> tah-dah. >> nate berkus, everybody. i mean, instant gorgeousness. we're in our "gma" living room, of course, with interior design guru nate teaming up with novartis to fight macular degeneration that can often lead to blindness. simple tips on designing a safer, functional, more comfortable home with people with this condition live more independently. this is near and dear to your heart. >> my grandmother, i remember standing way before i was a designer way before i was like a teenager and i remember standing in her condo and she had macular degeneration and she -- we were trying to figure out how to help her live more comfortably independently in her own home and we didn't have the answers. so i partnered with novartis on this campaign called my home and sight and so it's classic design
tips but they're tailored to people who have declining vision and so --ll a pop. >> let's not do anything ugly this morning. of course. >> a pop of color really helps people living with amd. >> one thing that's important is contrast and color and everybody has seen it a million times. the idea you don't want to have a bunch of neutrals floating in a space. if you have somebody suffering from declining vision or know somebody who is, add contrast and color to the space because it helps them to find where things are. >> absolutely. >> so that is definitely number one. >> thumb two, i love this tip too also about texture. tips you give in normal design. >> universal design tips but actually super helpful and i noted that you put down this contra contrasting -- >> yes. >> again, really easy to do.
but you want people to know where things end and things begin so tape on the border of a rug, tape on stairs is really great. you can get kind of crazy with it and do like fun colors if you want to. i've even taped like the edges of lamp 145ids so when trying to find the button on a lamp your hand knows where to go. >> speaking of lighting yet another way. >> so this is, again, like lara, another design principle. but in old sort of traditional design what was considered good manners was that anyone who had a seat in the room had their own light source so if they wanted to read a book they had a little -- so this creates symmetry, a pair of floor lamps blanketing a sofa and great for people with declining vision. >> i love that. [ applause ] last tip and again, universal design, organization is everything. >> i'm like a crazy virgo. so i like the idea -- i don't think anyone's house should be
messy ever but if you have someone with declining vision, look what this looked like before. that makes me crazy. that makes me want to wash my hair. so this -- what it should look like is this and, you know, keep like things with like. [ applause ] especially -- i don't want to search for anything anyway in a drawer in a linen closet but for people with declining vision, again, with what amd, it's also really important that they know exactly where to find the battery for their remote if their remote runs out. >> simple containers. >> totally. all these tips are actually on my home and sight kit.com so people can go on, classic design tips but ways people can make their lives easier or make their loved one's lives easier. >> whether you're living with amd or someone you know or you just want to have great design like nate berkus then check out that website. tell us one more time. >> i'm sorry.
my home and sight kit.com. >> thanks to novartis. ginger, we will head back over to you. >> thang. i'm here with keke, rachel. >> back with me is kandi burruss from "real housewives of atlanta". we're getting all the dish. >> i cannot wait to break down last night's "bachelorette" episode. it was a juicy one. >> plus my pals from "the real housewives of new york" are revealing the drama behind the drama. >> tune in. >> you have to and before you do that, stay with us here on "gma" because morgxn will perform live. [ applause ]
>> thank you. ♪ ♪ i remember when we were 14 two kids lost in a new dream ♪ ♪ i remember how it felt to feel this way, yeah, we fell in love with the mystery ♪ ♪ sure that our lives would be history, yeah, we always thought that we would be okay ♪ ♪ but i don't know how i got lost don't know how i got caught ♪ ♪ i don't want to feel anxious anymore ♪ ♪ hold up, there must be a new way, wait up, how long can we stand here ♪ ♪ we don't need a sign to run away we don't need to fight to make a change ♪ ♪ hold up, there must be a new way, wait up, how long do we stand here ♪ ♪ we don't need a sign to run
away, we don't need a reason to make a change ♪ ♪ i remember when i was 19 in college life was a sure thing ♪ ♪ i remember how it felt to feel untamed ♪ ♪ it's the way you act like you own it ♪ ♪ 'cause every story you wrote it, i remember how it felt to feel this safe ♪ ♪ but i don't know how i got lost, don't know how i got caught ♪ ♪ i don't want to feel anxious anymore and i want to feel like we're young ♪ ♪ want to feel like we're bold i don't want to feel anxious anymore ♪ ♪ hold up, there must be a new way ♪ ♪ wait up, how long can we stand here ♪ ♪ we don't need a sign to run away, we don't need to fight to make a change ♪ ♪ hold un, there must be a new way ♪
♪ wait up, how long do we stand here ♪ ♪ we don't need a sign to run away, we don't need a reason to make a change ♪ ♪ oh oh oh ♪ oh oh oh ♪ i don't know how i got lost don't know how i got caught ♪ ♪ i don't want to feel anxious anymore and i want to feel like we're young ♪ ♪ want to feel like we're bold i don't want to feel anxious anymore ♪ ♪ hold up, there must be a new way, wait up, how long can we stand here ♪
♪ we don't need a sign to run away, we don't need to fight to make a change ♪ ♪ oh, we don't need a reason to make a change ♪ ♪ hold up, there must be a new way ♪ ♪ wait up, how long can we stand here ♪ ♪ we don't need a sign to run away, we don't need a reason to make a change ♪ >> thank you. [ applause ]
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>> announcer: friday, "gma's" got 182 reasons to kick off your weekend. it's blink-182 in a live "gma" concert in central park. friday, the party is where -- >> good morning, america. >> announcer: presented by king's hawaiian. our thanks again to morgxn. our thanks to you. u, have a great day. >> and you and you and you. >> you, everybody.
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good morning. i'm alexis smith. let's check in with lisa for the forecast. >> good morning, everyone. waking up to a deck of low clouds and fog here. scattering out for sunshine. right now in the peninsula, the east bay upper 60s. lake tahoe near 50. 79 today. you see the 60s here. the clouds are at the coast. we're cooler today than yesterday with 60s at the shoreline. upper 80s inland. >> a look at the commute. a dense fog advisory for golden gate bridge. a lot of reduced visibility on the commute to or from marin county. a quick check of drive times. delays northbound 85 between highway 101 and cupertino. time for live with kelly and ryan. back at 11:00 for midday live.
you can >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, from the drama "animal kingdom," emily deschanel. and check out the bubbles, lots of bubbles courtesy of "gazillion bubble show." plus, performing her new single "lips don't lie," ally brooke. all next on "live!" and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest!on [cheers and applause] ♪