tv Good Morning America ABC October 3, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PDT
earlier. >> kumasi didn't know about mean girls day until right now. >> we'll teach her. >> thank you for good morning, america. as we join you this thursday morning, the incredible moment of grace and faith in the courtroom. the family of botham jean speaking after this emotional moment in court. former police officer amber guyger embraced by the brother of the man she was convicted of murdering. his message, the judge in tears while overnight protests erupt over her ten-year prison sentence. accident in the air. overnight, the paratrooper training exercise gone wrong. nearly two dozen injured. seven rushed to the hospital. impeachment showdown. vice president pence now in the crosshairs as house democrats turn up the heat threatening to subpoena the white house if they don't turn over documents by tomorrow. the president lashes out.
>> it's a whole hoax. >> as the first key witness prepares to testify today. and my exclusive interview with house speaker nancy pelosi. >> i think the president knows the argument that can be made against him, and he's scared. >> how impeachment could affect the election. if impeachment helped president trump win in 2020, would it be worth it? it's only on "gma" this morning. bernie sanders' health scare. what we're learning this morning about the presidential candidate's condition. hospitalized for a heart procedure and what it means for his campaign. deadly crash. a vintage world war ii airplane going down in a fireball. at least seven people killed. the hero on board who helped survivors escape. and hitting a high. ♪ the viral homeless opera singer going from the subway to seeing a dream come true.
and good morning, america. hope you are well this thursday morning. it is a busy one. >> it is. we have that reaction overnight to the sentencing of amber guyger, the former dallas police officer convicted of murdering her neighbor, botham jean, and this powerful, powerful moment. his brother, 18 years old, hugging her, asking the judge if he could hug her. >> very powerful, indeed. guyger, she was sentenced to ten years in prison. that sentence also sparking some tense protests overnight. marcus moore is there in dallas and he's going to start us off with the latest. good morning, marcus. >> reporter: well, michael, good morning. amber guyger is just beginning that ten-year prison sentence the punishment handed down in a dramatic court hearing. moments after the controversial sentencing -- >> sentence the defendant's punishment at ten years imprisonment. >> reporter: botham jean's
younger brother brandt stunned the courtroom with faith and grace. >> but i love you just like anyone else, and i'm not going to say i hope you rot and die just like my brother did, but i -- i personally want the best for you, and i wasn't going to ever say this in front of my family or anyone, but i don't even want you to go to jail. i want the best for you. because i know -- that's exactly what botham would want you to do. >> reporter: judge tammy kemp in tears as he turned to her with an unusual request. >> can i give her a hug, please? please.
>> reporter: moments later, the judge handing a bible to guyger speaking with her imploring her to change. outside the courtroom, outrage from those who felt the ten-year sentence was far too short. prosecutors had asked for 28, botham's age, his birthday would have been this week. [ crowd chanting ] >> reporter: guyger's defense team believes the sentence was appropriate. >> they got to see true remorse that she had and in the end i think that played a big part in the ten-year sentence rather than something much more lengthy that the prosecution wanted. >> reporter: jean's family says they hope their son's death will force the dallas police department to re-examine its training methods. >> i believe that something need to be done. revisit some of the procedures, some of the will handling the situation.
i sincerely believe that and i hope this, what occurred with my son, will bring that change. >> reporter: and botham jean's mother told me overnight she's proud of her son, what he did for his own healing but for forgiveness doesn't absolve amber guyger of her crimes, nor does it end their call for change. michael. >> you know, marcus, so much emotion at the courthouse yesterday on both sides. but what was it like at the courthouse after the sentencing? >> reporter: well, you know, michael, it was remarkable. tears of anger, people upset about the ten-year prison sentence. then you contrast what we saw inside the courtroom, tears of a different sort. tears as a man embraced the woman who killed his brother. >> incredible moment of forgiveness and grace, thank you so much, marcus moore. george.
>> so many powerful emotions. we're going to move on now to washington for the latest on the impeachment battle. the committee's interviewing a key witness today as president trump escalates his attacks on top democrats and questions about how president trump enlisted vice president mike pence and other top officials in his attempts to pressure ukraine and pedal conspiracy theories about his opponents. our senior white house correspondent cecilia vega starts us off. another escalation, house democrats now set to subpoena the white house. >> reporter: exactly, george. good morning to you. democrats say they're going to do what it takes to move this impeachment inquiry forward and as you said, vice president mike pence is now being pulled into this growing controversy. this morning, "the washington post" reporting president trump repeatedly enlisted vice president mike pence to join in his pressure campaign on ukraine. the president reportedly instructing pence to skip the inauguration of ukraine's new leader, volodymyr zelensky, the paper also says president trump used pence to inform zelensky that u.s. military aid was being withheld.
>> i think you should ask for vp pence's conversation because he had a couple of conversations. >> reporter: but according to "the post," officials close to pence say he was unaware the president had also pressured zelensky for damaging information on political rival joe biden, even though the paper says one of his top advisers was listening in on
that fateful july phone call now at the center of the impeachment inquiry. a spokeswoman for the vice president telling abc news, pence directly and effectively delivered the president's anti-corruption and european burden-sharing messages overseas and upon his return the financial aid to ukraine was released. and now the house democrats are turning up the heat giving the trump administration until tomorrow to hand over a trove of documents related to the controversy enveloping this white house threatening to issue subpoenas. >> will you cooperate with those subpoenas? >> well, i always cooperate. this is a hoax.
>> reporter: the president repeatedly lashing out on the whistle-blower -- >> to impeach a president over a fraud that was committed by other people that want to win an election in 2020, which they won't, is incredible. >> reporter: and he used a profanity we can't repeat about democrats impeachment inquiry but asked a key question, what specifically he wanted ukraine to do about joe biden, the president would not say. >> listen, are you ready? we have the president of finland. ask him a question. >> i have one for him but i just wanted to follow up on -- >> did you hear me? >> yes. >> ask him a question. >> i will. >> i've given you a long answer. i answered everything. it's a whole hoax. >> reporter: and overnight, former vice president joe biden defended his role in ukraine and said he was simply carrying out official u.s. policy and he also addressed president trump directly saying i'm not going anywhere. you are not going to destroy me. robin. >> all right, cecilia, thank you very much. we saw the president also taking on the speaker.
you had a chance to sit down with her yesterday. that's right, robin. she is leading the battle for the house democrats, she's all in and
we sat down as the president was unleashing that series of attacks on her from the white house. madam speaker, thank you for doing this. >> my pleasure. thank you. >> it may not surprise you the president was watching your press conference and heard you talk about wanting to do prescription drugs and now he's calling you the do nothing democrats. says you can't do it. >> why can't we do it? it's up to him. that was our pledge during the campaign for the people. we would lower the cost of prescription drugs. i think that the president wants to do that. so i hope that he would cooperate. he doesn't -- does want the u.s./mexico/canada free trade agreement, so do we. we're on a path to yes. i think he knows the argument that can be made against him and he's scared, and he's trying to divert attention from that, to where it's standing. >> you say he's scared. he had another tweet right after the one i just talked to you
about where he used a word i'm not going to repeat right here. did you hear the fear in his voice when you spoke with him on the phone? >> there was surprise in his voice when he didn't understand that i thought what he did was wrong, that he was undermining our national security, that he was undermining our constitution by his actions, and he was undermining the integrity of our elections. he just didn't see it but, again, he confirmed that that is what the conversation was as had been reported in the public domain and that when i actually saw it in writing i'd be so pleased. >> but one of the things you have heard from the president's defenders, there is no explicit quid pro quo in the call. is that necessary for impeachment? >> no, it's not necessary but there is a quid pro quo if you're only a couple of days apart and granting or withholding and then asking for a favor to create dirt on your political opponent. the president did engage in using the leverage of our national security, legislation that was passed by the house and
the senate in the interest of our national security to give military assistance to ukraine. >> in
both the nixon and the clinton cases the house passed a formal resolution to set up the inquiry. why not take that step? >> we could. we don't have to, but we could. you know who is most afraid of that command? the republicans because they'll have to decide. >> wouldn't that make the process even more airtight? >> no, it's not necessary. we feel that we're on very firm ground as we go forward and we may go to that place just because it's a republican talking point but it's not necessary. >> i know you support chairman schiff, but was it right for him to have that dramatic interpretation of the president's phone call at the hearing last week? >> i want the american people to know what that phone call was about. i want them to hear it, so yeah. it's fair. it's sad, but it's using the president's own words. >> those weren't the president's words. that was an interpretation. they're saying he made this up. >> he did not make it up.
look, i want to tell you something, when i took the oath of office to support and defend the constitution as my colleagues have done as well, i did not say i will do this as long as the republicans can understand the constitution. so the fact that their loyalty is to trump and not the constitution is not going to slow down or impair our ability to keep the republic. >> has this process passed the point of no return? is an impeachment vote inevitable in the house? >> i don't think so. we just go forward and follow the facts. i don't think that. there are some people saying, why are you calling for an inquiry? i think you should call to impeach. i don't think that would be fair, and it isn't worthy of the constitution. we should collect the facts.
>> and one of the things you can see how determined she is to go period and the democrats are going at a quick pace right now, so i want to bring in our senior
national correspondent terry moran on capitol hill. and, terry, the first key witness will be before one of those committees today, the house intelligence committee. >> reporter: that's right. it's a pitched partisan battle behind closed doors, as that crucial witness, kurt volker, takes the stand and answers questions before three house committees. volker is so important because he was the trump administration's special envoy to ukraine. he's the man right in the middle of all of this. he resigned last week after the whistle-blower said he was helping navigate for the ukrainians these demands that the bidens be investigated. >> okay, terry. a knife attack in police in paris, breaking news. >> george, this is breaking right now. details are still coming into us. we understand that at 1:00 p.m. local time, an attacker armed with a knife broke into the main police headquarters in paris just across the street from notre dame. killing at least four police officers before the attacker was shot and killed. we understand the attacker was reportedly an employee. the subway station near the
headquarters has now been shut down. the country's interior minister are rushing to the scene. the motive at this point is unclear. we don't know if it's terror related. paris has had a number of terror attacks in recekrencent years. michael? a training exercise going wrong at a military base in mississippi. at least 22 paratroopers injured after jumping from a c-130 plane getting blown off course landing in trees. this led to an intense search and rescue effort. an army spokesman says seven people were taken to the hospital, and thankfully no one suffered life-threatening injuries. >> thankfully. >> thankfully, indeed. now to the investigation under way into that deadly plane crash in connecticut. at least seven people killed and several others injured when a world war ii era vintage plane crashed shortly after takeoff. whit johnson is at bradley international airport with the latest. good morning, whit. >> reporter: robin, good morning to you. the ntsb has a go team on the
ground right now. they expect to be here for seven days to ten days looking into this deadly crash. the b-17 with 13 people on board was only in the air for about five minutes before something went horribly wrong. a fiery crash landing as a plane dropped from the sky, slamming into this de-icing facility at bradley international airport, just minutes after takeoff, the world war ii b-17 bomber radioed the tower for help. >> what's the reason for coming back? >> number 4 engine we'd like to return. >> big puff of smoke. >> reporter: the crash killing seven including robert riddell who was going to be celebrating his wedding anniversary this month. >> respond no matter where you are proceed to the crash via the quickest way possible. >> reporter: six injured taken to local hospitals. built in 1944, the bomber was traveling the country, providing tours and flights to the public.
>> ten more passengers who paid to take the ride and there were three aircraft crew and there was another person on the ground in the warehouse. >> reporter: one passenger, an air national guard command chief, was seated in the back of the aircraft. now being hailed as a hero. >> our understanding is, he popped the hatch and was able to extract some individuals when the tragedy hit. his training kicked in. >> reporter: one of those lives saved mitch melton who served in the army and air force. >> he has a couple of broken ribs. he had a bleed in his liver but he went into surgery for it. i was just happy to be able to say that we were going to be able to have him in our life still. >> reporter: we've also learned that two local firefighters were on board and injured in the crash. the company that owns the b-17 releasing a statement saying, our thoughts and prayers are with those who are on that flight, and we'll be forever grateful to the heroic efforts of the first responders. guys. >> thinking of all those family, thank you. a lot more ahead including
the latest on senator bernie sanders' condition after that health scare. hospitalized for a heart procedure. how it could affect his campaign for president. also ahead, the teen caught on camera impersonating a police officer and the moment he's confronted by an actual policeman, but first going to go back to ginger. hey, ginger. hey, michael. nearly 100 cities yesterday reached their all-time record october high temperature. they broke those numbers. i think it will happen again today. look at the feels like, mobile, 102, richmond, 100. the next best question is, why, why us, why is it still happening? we have this huge high pressure heat dome that has been in and pop out one state that has felt the brunt of this. that would be georgia. i know folks from atlanta to macon down to savannah are saying, when does it end? by the weekend but before that happens we've got our streamlines on here from the midlevels of the atmosphere. what that means to you, it's almost like a waterfall of heat.
yes, the midlevels you get sinking air in a high pressure system that comes down, the air compresses and have less room, the molecules get closer together, and air heats up. so that's why you've been having this heat. macon nine days in a row of record highs. if atlanta tomorrow gets to 90 plus which they should, that will be the 91st day this year that they've had 90 plus degree temperatures. that's never happened in recorded history. it's not forever. this thing will sink south, and all these cooler temperatures will be coming your way. look at that. by the weekend we'll be waking up in the 40s here. let's get to your select cities -- summerlike cities, excuse me, brought to you by carmax.
so this morning just to give you an example of what's coming, it's almost 40 degrees colder in new york city than it was yesterday afternoon. >> it's quite a high-wire act you do every day. >> thank you. it's a lot of fun. >> we'll be right back. this is the age of expression. everyone has something to say.
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visit pier 1 or pier 1.com today to save. good morning. i'm reggie aqui from "abc7 mornings." all lanes are back open for highway 101 in san francisco after four people were killed in a crash overnight. police say that a woman driving a volkswagen was going to wrong way on the highway and crashed with a taxi cab near the paul avenue exit. the volkswagen and the three people in the cab were killed. the police are not sure why the wrong-way driver, i should say how the wrong-way driver got on to the freeway or how she ended up going to wrong way. it is just awful. frances has been following this all morning long. >> yes, reggie, now that northbound 101 lanes are open, it is slow from brisbane to paul avenue to 80 where the earlier
now an accuweather update from "abc7 mornings." >> i'm drew tuma with a live look outside from the tam cam showing you sunshine and clear temperatures and most spots in if 40s and 50s right and so later on tons of sunshine. 65 in the city and 75 in oakland and san jose. guys? >> thank you. next on "gma," and why life is
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i see you're still a weirdo. made a whole career of it babe. shop up to fifty percent off storewide with jeans from just fifteen bucks. now at old navy. ♪ welcome back to "gma." that is the voice that is going viral. a homeless opera singer now famous after an lapd recorded this video and shared it online and now there may be some big things in her future. all the details coming up. >> a little bit of a fairytale there. a lot of headlines this morning as well including the first key witness in the impeachment inquiry, set to testify on capitol hill, kurt volker, going to answer questions in front of congress over the objections of the state department. and the cdc is expected to update its official count of vaping-related deaths and illnesses today. right now there are 805 probable cases, 18 confirmed deaths.
we'll hear from some of the doctors who first sounded the alarm about vaping. and take a look at this. the tampa bay rays celebrating their wildcard win over the a's in the locker room last night. she was a pretty good sport. loving every second with this team. they just don't quit. >> oh, my gosh. >> you've been in there, does it burn when the champagne gets in your eyes? >> when you win it feels good. >> all righty, michael. we have the latest now on senator bernie sanders' condition, the democratic presidential candidate hospitalized undergoing a heart procedure, recovering in las nai me f h candim. to you.robin, good morng senator bernie sanders has canceled all campaign events until further notice. on twitter he says he feels good but serious chest pains on tuesday have now sidelined the presidential candidate. this morning, senator bernie
sanders sill recovering in las vegas amid questions about the future of his campaign. on tuesday night, the 78-year-old candidate going from this fund-raising event straight to the hospital complaining of chest pains. at the event sanders who usually likes to stand asking for a chair. >> can you do me a favor? get me a chair. it's been a long day. >> reporter: the sanders campaign won't say if he suffered a heart attack writing in a statement, following medical evaluation and testing, he was found to have a blockage in one artery and two stents were successfully inserted. the vermont senator is known as a relentless campaigner. holding three to five events a day. >> i have been very healthy in my life and, you know, i've had some issues but basically i've been healthy. >> reporter: sanders opening up to dr. oz about his health and life on the campaign trail. >> i will tell you that being on the campaign trail is very difficult. you don't get enough sleep, so a
campaign trail is really not conducive to good health habits but what i try to do as much as i can is walk. i'm a big walker. >> reporter: the medical setback comes after sanders hit a monster fund-raising number, hauling in $25 million, the largest quarter for any democrat this year. and sanders even finding a way to campaign from the hospital, tweeting in part, thanks for all the well wishes. i'm feeling good. none of us know when a medical emergency might affect us, and no one should fear going bankrupt if it occurs. medicare for all. at 78, senator sanders is the oldest person right now to be running for president but the top contenders are all in their 70s. joe biden, 76, president trump, 73 and senator elizabeth warren is 70. now, as far as the calendar goes, the next democratic debate is october 15th and, robin, it's still unclear if sanders will participate. >> we'll have to wait and see. tom, all right. dr. jennifer ashton will join
us now. >> when you talk about a coronary stent, when you look at this animation, this is a device that's placed in a narrowed artery supplying the heart muscle. you see it right there. we actually use a catheter like this through a puncture in the groin to insert that stent and this is what the actual stent looks like. when you talk about stent placement, there are two types, there's an elective setting and there's an emergency setting. one of the criteria are indications to place an emergency stent is the setting of an acute heart attack. when you talk about cost, which we hear a lot about today, this could be about $40,000 of which 700 goes to the cardiologist, the rest is for hospital fees. so on and so forth. >> but what about the recovery? >> so, it's going to vary obviously depending on what happened to the patient. what the patient's pre-existing medical condition was but in general, we're talking about one to three days in the hospital and the patient's then monitored for complications and started on
blood thinners and other medications. >> we hear so much about prevention but what kind of additional treatment is needed after the sent the is put in? >> a great opportunity to talk about heart disease but slightly differently than we normally do. we hear that 80% of heart disease preventable with lifestyle modifications. once someone gets a stent placement they get shifted into a different category of treatment and the goal is to prevent a secondary event. so, again, lifestyle very important. medication, statins are a big part of that and then cardiac rehab which normally is a couple of months. >> what difference does age make? >> it makes a big difference. this is the number one killer of men and women, so again, when you talk about someone as they get older, it is almost presumed or assumed they will have a certain degree of coronary heart disease. again, the more active and fit they are before absolutely will help their recovery. >> all right. thanks, jen, very much, and we'll wait and see if it will affect his campaign.
we're going to move on now to the story of a teenager impersonating a cop pulling someone over in what looked like a routine traffic stop but he's the one that ended up arrested. gio benitez is here. >> reporter: pay close attention to this story. we've heard about police impersonators before but this time we get to see it. it was all captured on a real officer's body cam and there are lessons here for all of us. take a look. how does an officer go from conducting a traffic stop to crying in the back of a police car? because police say the man you're looking at is no officer at all. it all started when a real albuquerque police officer approaches what he thinks is a routine traffic stop. >> can i talk to you for a minute? >> me? >> reporter: but when the officer gets a closer look he sees a very young man in plainclothes with flashing lights on a civilian car. >> he looks really young. the only thing he was wearing was a badge on his waistband which still, you know, you know, it seemed a little odd.
>> have an i.d. with you? >> that's all i got. i mean like i said, i'm underequipped. i was just heading over there. >> reporter: he is just 18 years old, and had allegedly pulled over a car for speeding, but within minutes, he blows his cover. >> all right, i'm just going to be straight up honest with you. i'm not a cop. >> reporter: a lot of the equipment that he had on his vehicle, you could buy it online or in certain stores. we don't know what his intentions were. >> reporter: police slap the cuffs on him and take him in. impersonating a police officer is usually a misdemeanor but, because the teen supposedly attempted to make a traffic stop, he may earn a more serious charges. >> since he stopped somebody, that is technically false imprisonment where you're holding somebody against their will. because they feel like they're not free to leave, and that is a felony. >> reporter: we have seen bizarre cases like these before. in 2012, another 18-year-old was busted in miami beach after stopping someone to tell them to put on a seat belt. well, it turns out it was an undercover cop. the teen had what looked like a
police cruiser, a night stick, a taser and even a loaded pistol. some of the gear taken from the police department's youth program. the young man was convicted and is still on probation. now this morning, he faces similar charges. so, what should you do if you're stopped by someone you think is not a legit officer? you have the right to ask that officer to wait until you confirm they're legitimate with dispatch and it may feel intimidating. you can also ask to have their superior dispatched or to have that stop happen at a nearby police station. it is okay to ask officers questions about these i.d.s. >> okay, gio, thanks very much. i'm just thinking about, like, doing that. that so you could -- >> yeah. >> it's -- >> i know, it's intimidating but they say that you can do it. >> okay. we'll take your word for it. gio, thank you. coming up, the incredible opportunity for the homeless woman whose voice is inspiring so many. come on back.
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♪ we are back now with what seems like a story straight out of hollywood. earlier this week we showed you this video of a homeless opera singer caught on camera singing on a subway platform in los angeles. that video going viral and now she reportedly has an offer to fulfill her dream. amy, tell us all about this.
>> that's right, this is an exciting one. it reached so many, one of them a record producer who was so impressed he wants to offer her a deal. ♪ >> reporter: she's the singer with that angelic voice who has fallen on hard times. ♪ mesmerizing millions with many wondering who this mystery soprano is. now we know. >> hi. my name is emily zamourka. >> reporter: zamourka has been living on the streets of los angeles for two years but this viral video is now bringing major recognition. celebrities like broadway star kristin chenoweth are blown away by her incredible talent. >> i just want to say to you, you better continue on. >> it's awesome. >> reporter: that surge of attention coming from a variety of places, from people walking by and from the music world.
>> i wrote a deal memo to her. i don't even know her. i've never done that in my entire life. it's crazy. >> reporter: grammy-nominated music producer joel diamond following his gut now hopes he and emily could make a record together. emily thinks it could be the perfect fit too, and is eager to make some hits. >> i'm overwhelmed and i'm ready to be a working artist. >> now, emily's favorite genre is opera but also likes gospel, and is open to any kind of style of music which is great because the record joel wants to produce is a combination of classical plus edm. is that electronic dance music? >> yes. >> i wasn't totally sure but i thought i'd clarify that. he wants to call it "paradise" are you laughing at me? i'm just being honest. overnight, emily reunited with the officer who shared the video that started all of this so i'm sure that was a very beautiful
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we're back now with our "play of the day" and a surprise birthday wish that is rock solid. yes. when dwayne johnson saw on twitter one of his biggest fans was turning 100 years old, he asked what he could do to make her day special and then this happened. ♪ happy birthday to you ♪ happy birthday to you ♪ happy birthday dear marie grover who turns 100 years old today and i'm so honored she's my fan ♪ ♪ happy birthday to you [ applause ] >> yeah. the star, he surprised marie grover as you see right there with that sweet birthday video. it is safe to say she loved it. here's what she had to say. >> happy birthday, marie. >> love you right back, you rock, you. [ laughter ] >> and the rock said later on moments like this are the, quote, best part of fame.
>> he's a great guy. >> such a great guy. >> happy birthday marie. >> nice voice too. >> let's not push it. >> you are a brave man. coming up, the so-called ugly foods that could help you save a pretty penny and "deals & steals" that could help you get a great night's sleep. come on back. get a great night's sleep. come on back. when i think of what my imagination looks like... [laughs] i mean, wow. ♪ the surface is a tool that helps me realize beautiful ideas.
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welcome back to "gma." welcome back to "gma." where even 1-year-old kadir is feeling that salsa beat. >> play salsa music. ♪ >> the little steps. he's almost right on. we thought that he was so sweet. coming up, the doctors who first sounded the alarm about the potential dangers of vaping. and the new way to save on your shopping. can buying so-called ugly fruit lead to bargains? and sweet dreams are made of these "deals & steals." great prices for a good night's sleep. your local news and weather is coming up next.
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good morning, south bay. let's get up and get going. >> this this is "abc7 mornings." >> it is 7:56 and i'm reggie aqui from "abc7 mornings," and here is meteorologist drew tuma with the latest. >> hello, reggie. we are looking at the exploratorium camera and it is going to be a nice day temperature-wise. 50 in san jose and cooler in santa rosa coming in 42 and 50 in concord. later today, 60s and low 70s around the bay shoreline and breezy along the coast later this afternoon and inland the warmer spots are maxing out in the upper 70s. frances? >> heavy traffic coming into san francisco now that the fatal crash was cleared on 101, but it tied up things on 280 an alternate, and now 280 is worse in both directions. if you are heading into san francisco, you may want to head over to 101. and motorcycle crash over in haguenberger and 580 is a better
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. emotional moment in court. former police officer amber guyger embraced by the brother of the man she murdered. his message, the judge in tears guyger's ten-year prison sentence. abc news exclusive. my one-on-one with house speaker nancy pelosi. if this ends up being a party line impeachment, is that something good for the country? how the inquiry could affect the election. is a vote inevitable? where we are as a country. also this morning, the vaping outbreak grows. we're going to see-called ground zero of the epidemic. the health officials who first figured out the link to vaping after fourteens had a series of symptoms no one could connect.
we hear from the doctors this morning and what parents should know. ♪ ring my bell and we're downing down on healthy ways to eat for less. from ordering so-called ugly food. are these fruits and vegetables delivered to your door just as good or better than what you get at the grocery store? to getting ready for dinner, the man behind "fit men cook" is in the kitchen with a lazy weeknight meal as we say good morning, america. ♪ ring my bell and good morning, america. hope you're all well this thursday morning. a little rainy morning in new york city. >> yes, it is. still a nice morning, george. we have some good food to feed the whole family and get this, it is stress-free. kevin curry is here and cheesesteak is on the menu. he is a philly guy. >> very happy right now. but first we have a lot of news to get to. let's start with the former dallas police officer convicted of murdering her neighbor in that powerful moment that
stunned the courtroom in dallas. marcus moore is there and has more of that story with us. good morning again, marcus. >> reporter: robin, good morning. this is the front page of today's "dallas morning news". the headline reading anger and forgiveness. what happened in that courtroom came as a complete surprise and moved so many people to tears. botham jean's 18-year-old brother on the stand telling amber guyger that he forgives her and that botham wants the absolute best for her, and then he begged the judge to allow him to hug amber guyger, and that's what happened. we watched it in the middle of the courtroom, the two embraced for several moments. this was an unexpected show of grace that was in contrast to the anger we saw outside the courtroom over the sentence. people chanting, no justice, no peace, feeling like the punishment was not harsh enough, and we talked to the parents, botham jean's parents overnight, and they are proud of what
botham's brother on the stand, but that forgiveness does not absolve guyger after her crimes. >> marcus, such a remarkable family and it really speaks to the young man that botham was. can you remind people who he was? >> reporter: well, yeah, robin, this is a guy who was very active in his church and everyone we've spoken with who knew botham said that he was the kind et person that they knew, and he really wanted to do good in the world, and what we saw in the courtroom yesterday was him, botham jean, his kindness and his generosity. >> thank you so much. george, want to get more of your exclusive interview with nancy pelosi. i sat down with her in her office yesterday. this impeachment inquiry has moved at warp speed. she began last week, and she had been reluctant for some time. i asked
her about her concern and next year's election. >> you were so clearly reluctant to take that step earlier all through the mueller inquiry with the two conditions, you'd want
to have republicans on board and the public on board. if this is -- ends up being a party line impeachment, is that something that is good for the country? >> let me just say this. i never said it would be required that we had -- i just hoped that they would follow the facts and see the truth. we don't have a choice. we'll either support and defend the constitution of the united states or we won't, and that's where we are. i think my holding back on it only argues further for how drastic this change was with this additional set of facts. >> you've said you -- you feel you had no choice but going forward on the impeachment inquiry and i know no one has a crystal ball but, you know, some democrats had been concerned if you go forward with impeachment, the president gets acquitted in the senate, that will strengthen him in the 2020 election. if impeachment helped president trump win in 2020 would it be worth it?
>> let me just say this, just because the senate may not have the courage to recognize the president's violation of the constitution doesn't mean that they're off scot-free. we have to have a very compelling case as we go forward for the american people and for the senate. so, again, outcomes in election have nothing -- i solemnly swear to uphold the constitution as long as it doesn't make a difference in the election. that's not the oath we take. we're there to keep the republic or we're there to play politics with impeachment and that's not what we're doing. facts are there. and we are proceeding to get further evidence as we go forward and it doesn't hinge on whether mitch mcconnell has the guts to really do what the constitution requires or what the impact is on the election but i will say this. having said all of, that
separate from that, the re-election of donald trump would do irreparable damage to the united states. we have some serious repair and healing to do in our country for what he
has done so far. i don't -- i'm not sure that two terms -- it might be irreparable. >> it's going to lead to a real showdown. >> that last statement from her is very strong. >> quite strong. we go inside the vaping crisis with the doctors who ask the key questions that uncovered an epidemic. and could buying so-called ugly foods still taste good and save you money? our experiment coming up in the show. lara is upstairs. hey, lara. >> i'm with miss tory johnson in the house. you know what that means. "deals & steals," it's all about sleeping better at a bargain price and we have, as you heard, a terrific audience. good morning, america. coming right back. [ applause ]
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ch alause ] welcome back to "gma." welcome to our great audience here this thursday morning. thank you, guys. we have a special guest this morning. meet radio rich. tsu, texas university. you did such a great job for us at the debate. thanks for coming in today. >> thank you so much for having me first time in new york city and i'm so excited to be here. >> we love it. >> are you going to call him mr. george again? >> yes, mr. george.
[ laughter ] >> i love that. >> that's beautiful. >> rich, time for some "pop news." thank you, george. thank you. good morning to our incredible audience and to you. our top story today is "west side story." steven spielberg has wrapped his highly anticipated take on the classic musical giving fans a little sneak peek there behind the scenes at his blockbuster remake, posting on his production company's twitter feed. there's ansel elgort and ziegler. and spielberg with rita moreno, the one and only, won an oscar for playing anita in the 1961 movie and will be seen in the new version in a new role. spielberg shared a personal letter about the production saying filming the musical and this is big coming from steven spielberg who has made so many amazing films, a journey without precedence, and he gave a huge
shoutout saying my brilliantly talented, fiercely committed and apparently inexhaustible cast and crew of hundreds have given our film everything they've got. that says a lot. >> ha does. >> can't wait to see it. >> cannot wait to see this. he also took a moment to thank our great city of new york and patterson, new jersey, where they filmed so many scenes for putting up with as he says, more than a few mid street dance sequences. you know traffic here, right? we cannot wait to see how that all works out. "west side story" lands in theaters december 2020. jim carrey in the news this morning, everybody. jim is adding author to his resume. the actor and comedian has written a novel titled "memoirs and misinformation" which i know, even the title is funny. his publisher described it as a fearless and semi autobiographical deconstruction of a persona.
carrey is sticking with hollywood, agent, celebrity, privilege, friendship, loneliness, romance, and covers growing up in canada and has a cataclysmic ending of the world in there. he says about the novel, none of this is real and all of it is true. that's his quote. [ applause ] it comes out in may, a must read for sure. finally, to one of our favorite chef, cooking up something quite personal. ina garten known as the barefoot contessa have written loads of best-selling cookbooks but can soon dig into her first foray into a personal memoir and what a story she has to tell. the food network star was actually a budget analyst for the federal government without a single ounce of cooking experience. she burned out if you will in the '70s.
she threw it all away. she moved to the hamptons here in new york to start over. she bought a little gourmet shop called the barefoot contessa, and the rest is delicious history. she hopes it inspires others to find their passion. that memoir expected to come out in 2023. i just got the chills. >> good for her. [ applause ] >> the first cookbook i was able to crack. the recipes are great but it's not intimidating so thank you, ina. because it's a challenge. >> thank you, lara. we move to our "gma" cover story. as the death toll grows from vaping a new report from the mayo clinic warns some are seeing injuries that are similar to chemical burns. we are talking to some of the doctors who soundsed ted the al first on the vaping epidemic. adrienne bankert has that story for us. good morning, adrienne. >> reporter: good morning. it's absolutely right. four months ago doctors did not
even have a term for the kinds of lung illnesses they're seeing today called vaping. now medical experts are say e-cigarettes have become a habit that is far too dangerous. this morning, another vaping-related death. alabama announcing their first fatal case marking the 18th death nationwide. the cdc also reports nearly 40% of the more than 800 probable cases of vaping-related lung injury are aged 21 or younger. the first to connect all these illnesses and deaths to vaping were doctors in wisconsin. >> most of the patients that came into the hospital and required more intensive services were having breathing problems and that was being presented as shortness of breath, coughing, unexplained weight loss, fatigue. >> reporter: the physicians fighting four teenagers worried they may have an outbreak on their hands. >> the concern that this was a potential public health issue, and we were concerned that it was bigger than just children's hospital of wisconsin. >> reporter: doctors ran tests conducting a social history, asking the teens about their lives and habits to determine
what could be making them so sick. >> it's very important to be honest and to tell your trusted health care provider all the details that you can think of related to vaping especially if you're experiencing an unexplained cough, weight loss, fatigue, or other respiratory symptoms. >> reporter: using that history the doctors learned all four of the youth had been vaping. >> it was clearly an issue in the country and it needed something to kind of start it rolling. and we were fortunate enough to be that starting point. >> reporter: the cdc says that most of the lung illnesses associated with vaping in these cases involve thc with or without nicotine. no specific product or device is associated with all the illnesses, but doctors are now urging people to stop vaping altogether. >> nothing other than air should be inhaled. >> that's a strong statement there. a note for parents too because e-cigarettes don't smell like smoke, flavors mask the habit. one mom said she had no idea her daughter was using vapes.
saying it smelled like a candle from her room. check their rooms, check their bags. check everything. >> it is everywhere. thanks very much. >> thank you, adrienne. now to that so-called ugly food that could bring pretty savings to your wallet and tried out three services that bring leftover produce that doesn't quite make the grocery store cut but it goes right to your door. becky worley has all those details for us, good morning, becky. >> reporter: good morning, robin. this pear might never make it to a store. this cauliflower might have been left in the field all because they don't hit a certain aesthetic standard, but now new services promising to reduce food waste are trying to get these edible items actually eaten. ♪ produce is the key to a healthy diet. so families like. taos and married couple steve
and megan from summerdale, new jersey, are trying out so-called ugly produce services that palms to deliver organic fruits and veggies that would otherwise go to waste. >> a carrot with legs. >> reporter: some say the company is good for the planet and good for farmers. steve and meghan look at two different service, misfits market and hungry harvest. >> when they say it's misshapen or ugly produce, you really don't know what they're going to give you. >> reporter: the taus try imperfect foods. for misfits market we ordered the madness subscription box that has 14 organic fruits and veggies and costs $38.50 after shipping. for hungry harvest, we buy the most similar option, the super organic harvest box that includes 10 to 12 types of organic fruits and veggies for $50, and for imperfect foods we order the large organic box and receive 15 different organic fruits and vegetables for $40.85. >> this looks like it has the
orter: but overall -- >> some of them are smaller and some are bigger. it runs about the same quality in a normal store. >> i thought we were going to get deformed produce. >> i'm on the same page. >> reporter: turns out for all the ugly talk the produce is rather pretty. we do a quality comparison with dr. boetsch mitchum. shoost part of the plant sciences department. the nearin frfs arigly smaller thstboht >> small fruit is really hard to sell because most buyers don't want it. now sometimes small fruit is going to taste just as good. tastes pretty good. >> reporter: for the limes, the store bought ones are greener than the imperfect foods but she points out that doesn't always matter. >> it is a great product because these limes, they're nice and -- they're heavy. i can tell they've got a reasonable amount of juice in them. >> reporter: in a complete reversal of what our testers thought they'd be getting they found it fairly different. >> i would have thought the store bought produce would have won by a landslide. >> for the consumer it's a good
deal, and of course, it's something you can feel gad aboo about buying. >> reporter: what about cost? >> to compare apples to apples, we're going to get the weights for all of these items and then go to the grocery store and try and buy similar produce. but check it out. after tallying up the grocery shopping all three ugly produce services were less expensive than the store. even with delivery built in. it's all really close. >> price, quality, delivery. choice. >> to me it says this is something worth trying. >> and something these newly minted veggie lovers can feel good about eating. something to keep in mind all of these services deliver to different parts of the country so check their websites to see if they're in your up to, robin. >> also to keep in mind it all looks the same in the blender, right? you can learn more about ugly food services on our website. to ginger. yes, robin.
i have got a "gma" moment from new york city. mike and sara have been married for five years so you imagine a lot of people have asked when are you going to have a baby? this is the way they told his mom by playing scrabble. >> can i just tell you i just washed these jeans. oh, how cute. we have a theme. seriously? no, sir. are you serious? no, sir. >> they're serious. it's coming. >> are you serious? >> we just love that v
[ applause ] [ applause ] ♪ it is time now, ye ftes" of. >> of your dreams. tory johnson is here with big savings to help you sleep like a baby. this is great. what a good theme. >> we're starting with politically correctness. you need something comfy to sleep in. you just don't want to take off. it's unbelievably comfortable. >> can i touch? >> yes, please do. long sleeve, short sleeves. v neck -- round neck, you name it, and one of the coolest parts -- >> i was going to say, speaking of cool. i feel like it might keep us girls at a certain age cool. >> they have awesome quotes at the bottom of each of them. >> i love them. politically correct. now i understand. the world needs who you were made to be. that is beautiful. >> yes. >> a nice reminder.
>> $58 to $70 regularly, and start today at $19. [ applause ] to go with your nightshirt we have slippers from vie onic. i first learned the brand from oprah's favorite things. faux shearling interior. suede on the outside. what's awesome about these they have a durable sole so if you need to go outside to get the paper, to walk the dog, grab your coffee, you can do that without worrying, and everything from vionic is about arch support, and comfort so these aren't just like fun, comfy slippers. they also are going to protect your feet. normally $100. slashed in half, $50 from vie onic. then if you take just five minutes before bedtime to apply some of your nighttime skin care routine like the evening oil from derma doctor then while you sleep you get to have all the work done for you, hydrate, brighten. get that glow, so you wake up with just, like, really pretty skin. you do that. >> oh, yes. >> she wakes up gorgeous because five minutes of a nighttime
routine does it for you. >> yeah, and two hours with the squad. >> details. $28 to $95 regularly. all dermatologist approved. starting at $14 and -- >> free shipping. >> yes. [ applause ] >> so, these pillows are all handmade in texas. so we've got the side sleeper here. that is for anyone who sleeps on their side. medium first density. this is the down alternative pillow. they're all designed about a doctor. down alternative. if you have any allergy, that's going to be awesome for you and then these are great for travel. this was also one of oprah's favorite things. neck pillow for travel. $49 to $198 regularly. not sure what you two are up to, but i know this is the one they'll ask me to buy after this segment. they're all slashed in half, $24.50 from texas. >> from my home state, that's right. >> i love it. [ applause ]
>> two awesome products from sleep phones. this is the fleece head band with built-in speakers inside here or we've got an option for running which is this material. these are awesome because speakers are already built in instead of having earbuds. $40 to $100, regularly today slashed in half, starting at 20 bucks, and ending with planquil. 15 to 20-pound weighted blankets. one of the most popular things i bring to the studio and eye mask. $21 to $169, slashed in half, $14.50 to $84.50 and -- >> free shipping. that's right. we have partnered with all of these companies on these great deals the you can get they will on our website. you're all going home with products from the pillow bar and blanquil. coming up, natalie portman and jon hamm are here live. we'll be back with more "gma." and blanquil.
good morning, north bay. let's get up and get going. >> this is "abc7 mornings." >> good morning, i'm kumasi aaron from "abc7 mornings." starting in january, the examiner is reporting that officials are starting to have a quick build to ban private vehicles in the main street and van ness. they say that three approvals are needed this month from the planning commission and public works and the sfmtrectors.icas the hot spot is in san jose and 40-minute delays to alum rock because of an earlier crash. 87 is an alternate. and a new hot spot near bailey where a motorcycle has blocked a lane. this is going to slow things down more. there are numerous crashes, and
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the numbers climb into the 60s and 70s. a little breezy on the coast. welcome back to "gma." and we have a great audience on this thursday morning. yes, we do. [ applause ] we have a great audience and you have to bring out great guests. and our next are two of the biggest star, an oscar, three golden globe, three s.a.g. awards and an emmy starring in "lucy in the sky," please welcome natalie portman and jon hamm. [ applause ] mwah. how are you? >> nice to see you. >> have a seat, please. welcome you two.
welcome, welcome. thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having us. >> it's thursday. it's a throwback thursday. so we wanted to go back to your first acting jobs and, jon, i'm going to quote you about your first acting job. you play winnie the pooh in first grade. >> i sure did. by the way, i killed it. >> you said, quote, hope they got a photo of you from that show never gets out. we actually found -- no, i'm joking -- sdmrifs going to say. i know exactly where that photo exists. and it's in my closet. like it's never coming out. >> paint a picture of -- >> it's very sweet. i tried to find one because i thought i had one on my phone but i don't. i was in first grade and i was picked to play winnie the pooh because i was the kid in first grade that just liked talking out loud to everybody so my teacher was like, you'll do and yet my mom sewed the costume for me. i had a belt and a pillow to
make a tummy because winnie the pooh loves honey and had a little hood with ears on it and it was 75 kinds of adorable. >> i was going to say, describing that makes me go ah. >> exactly. it's pretty -- it was pretty cute. it was. >> well, next time you're here bring the picture. natalie, you were 12 years old when you made your professional -- >> she got paid, by the way. i did this for free. >> and the movie was "leon the professional" and now you're getting ready to play lady thor. so you have a chance to see -- excited about that. have you seen your costume yet. >> i have not. i have not but i'm very excited. >> you have not seen it yet. >> no. we don't start for almost a year so it's a long time away. >> have some time to go. okay. well, you know, we're going to talk about "lucy in the sky." based on a true story about astronaut lucy nowak and her
co-worker had an affair and we're going to take a look at a clip right now. >> in your life -- >> i've done plenty of things wrong. >> yeah. i bet you never even came in second in anything. >> mr. know it all. i've done lots of stuff. i'm here to tell you. >> really? hit me. [ applause ] >> so what kind of research went into this role for you two? >> i was really lucky to get to go to nasa and meet some astronauts during my tour there and it's so wild. they have this huge pool where they train so that they can feel weightlessness and have the entire international space station built underwater so they can practice their missions.
so amazing. >> i spoke to a couple -- one guy in particular who had spent time like six months on the space station and it really does kind of mess with you. like when you see the sun rise every 90 minutes, you get very different sense of what days are. so when -- he was there for six months and he just said like you just don't -- your whole perspective kind of switches. that's what we talk about in the film, how that really messes with your head and when you come back to earth, you don't really have anybody to talk to about it because no one else know what is it is. >> yeah. >> and going to space is a kind of a unique experience. >> very few people can relate to you in that and you guys have incredible chemistry on screen as we just saw in that clip. >> thank you. >> you kind of know each other. you're actually neighbors so do you like run into each other in the neighborhood? >> we do. >> totally. >> all the time. >> it is weird. it's weird when you're like -- when you're going to like go get
a coffee and what's up, natalie portman? hey, jon hamm. mostly run into you with your mom and dad too. >> makes me sound really cool. >> doesn't make me sound much cooler. >> natalie, your mom does recognize jon but from something else. >> we ran into each other at a restaurant. >> yes. >> once and my mom, jon introduce himself kindly, oh, no, we know each other from when you went to high school together. >> no, that's not a thing. >> no's not how you know him. >> he's like, you know, he's on your favorite show. you know. doesn't occur to you you're going to run into jon hamm at dinner. >> it is very -- it's weird to like have those experiences but it's also kind of adorable because we do -- >> we did go to high school together. >> i was her teacher. [ laughter ]
i'm sorry. i'm sorry. i was told to be professional. i'm sorry. but, natalie, you did say being an astronaut was a crime of yours growing up. >> i think so many -- i'm sure everyone at one point is like, wow, that would be the most miraculous thing to experience. >> jon, what about you? what was your dream? >> i mean to play center field for the st. louis cardinals that didn't work out. turns out i can't hit or throw. missed those two things but, no, yeah, i wanted to be a professional athlete. my best friend's dad growing up played for the cardinals actually and that was what i really thought i would do until i realized about 15, 16, it was like this is not happening. i'm not that good. >> from experience your body thanks you, okay. your body thanks you of the we're thankful because you're an actor and we love you in everything you do as well as you, natalie. thank for coming. always fun hanging out with you two and next time you see each
meals.recipes, kevin. >> thanks for having me. >> so nice to see you. >> thank you very much. >> you started out everyday home cooking. a million followers. >> i started out because someone posted a bad photo. i said, kev, you got to lose weight. i went to the kitchen and started cooking healthy meals. super simple. >> exactly. >> so reasonable about it all. i'm a little cooking challenged. >> i got you. >> you also -- you understand not everybody has unlimited resources. you combine those two to make things like this. guy, look at how beautiful this is. [ applause ] i am making this tonight. >> you said it. very easy stuff. healthy eating should be fun and super easy. we'll get you to work. we start over here. start out with instant brown rice or leftover brown rice and then save yourself -- wait, hold on first then save yourself
time. buy yourself a roasted chicken. chop it up. there you go. stir in that. going. >> now i have three minutes then add in the rice. >> do you add oil to the pan. >> you can, spray oil. just a little bit. you don't need that much, and get that going, cook this for about three to four minutes. add in garlic. five things and keep it super simple. >> all right. >> move this over here. come on, george. now, i want to you beat these eggs because you have to have fried rice and eggs then i want you to make a hole in the skillet. >> make a hole right there in the skillet. >> you're going to fry the egg. >> absolutely and pour the regular right there in the center. >> why don't you -- >> really? >> i'm nervous. >> show me how. i told you. >> i know but it's super easy.
there you go. do it for the kids. now, flip it inere. >> go, george. >> fold in some frozen peas and carrot. >> like >> add in low sodium soy sauce. if you want to add in sesame oil too. ginger, you can just five things. >> these are all add-ons. you don't need to. >> top it off with green onion. >> love that. >> yep. >> and sesame seeds. >> look at y'all cooking. and it's done. and it's done. and it's done. >> want to taste this really quick. the magic of television. >> let's move over. >> move over. >> and the next one we have over here is game day season so we've got cheesesteak quesadillas. >> so little time. >> five ingredients. >> five ingredients. bell pepper, saute these.
pretty quickly. toss in lime juicee're going to add this to our steak. >> what kind? >> flank steak. >> pretty lean. >> store bought tortillas. >> store bought tortillas. >> wheat, instead of adding in a whole bunch of cheese just a little cheese and avocado because it will make it super creamy, cut the calories. >> use the tongs and -- fold it over. >> we'll finish making this. >> fold this over. >> we'll taste it in the commercial break, and these are so simple. so lovely. come on over with those. check out our website for all of these recipes. wish we had more time. >> i want to go to ginger. >> i can't wait to eat but that moose that i showed you in the pool in new hampshire yesterday. the moose got out. they put in wooden stairs and able to get him out of the pool so want to make sure it's all good. i guess this is pretty normal for
>> and, michael, tel and, michael, tell us what's happening today. >> we have a great show if i h . whoopi goldberg. whoopi goldberg is stopping by. yes. we love whoopi. >> we love her talking about her family, new hair. you got to see her hair. >> and she's showing us how to entertain at home whoopi style. whoo. >> you know, whoopi style. that's a good one. all right, check us all out at lunchtime. look forward to seeing you then and, ginger, we'll throw it back to you. now i have a world premiere from our sponsor warner brothers of the trailer from the new film directed by clint eastwood called "richard jewell"along with sam rockwell.
it's the real life david and goliath story about the security guard accused of planting the bomb at the 1996 summer olympics in atlantic. take a look. >> all right, richard. here's what we're going to do. we need a voice exemplar. say into this phone. there is a bomb in centennial park. you have 30 minutes. >> richard, you're a national hero now. >> thank you, sir. but i was just doing my job. >> get out of the way. come on. >> you can always look at the guy who found the bomb like the guy who found the body. >> jewell fits the profile of the lone bomber. >> the frustrated white man a police wanna-be who seeks to become a hero. >> you're a suspect. you don't talk. >> i talk, say it. >> i don't talk. >> i want to you say there's a bomb in centennial park.
you have 30 minutes. >> stop trying to be their best friend. >> i was raised to respect authority. >> authorities are looking to eat you alive. >> there's a bomb in centennial park. you have 30 minutes. >> i'm sorry, what? >> his accusers are two of the most powerful forces in the world, united states government and the media. >> i do want to help y'all but i'm law enforcement too. there is a bomb in centennial park. you have 30 minutes. >> did he do it? >> richard jewell is an innocent man. he is a hero. >> there is a bomb in centennial park. you have 30 minutes. >> one more time louder. >> i report the facts. >> you ruined this man's life. >> there is a bomb in centennial park. you have 30 minutes. >> do a couple in a row. >> my son saved people's lives. >> there is a bomb in centennial park.
ears ♪ ♪ tv tray back in the day we'd watch the wonder years ♪ ♪ oh wagoneer, wood panel doors we wore out our old jeans ♪ ♪ that were faded from the store ♪ ♪ and that old couch we'd pull the cushions off if we found 50 cents ♪ ♪ we'd go crazy, we thought we were rich hmm ♪ ♪ one bathroom sink we'd all take turns once a week go out to eat for pizza after church ♪ ♪ and that old church red carpet floors same old navy paisley tie daddy always wore ♪ ♪ and we'd sing hymns they'd pass a plate when it was time to
give ♪ ♪ they threw in a 20 i thought we were rich ♪ ♪ we didn't have it all but we all thought we did ♪ ♪ and mama always said that we were blessed and i believed her ♪ ♪ i never thought the grass was greener on the other side of our old chain link fence ♪ ♪ yeah, we were rich, hmm ♪ i never saw new york never took a plane ♪ ♪ once a year we'd drive out on to the nearest koa ♪ ♪ and we'd light a fire we'd light a fire ♪ ♪ stare at the stars stare at the stars ♪ ♪ and play flashlight tag with the people in the tent there next to ours ♪ ♪ time of our lives we had as much as all the other kids maybe that's why we thought we were rich ♪
♪ we didn't have it all but we all thought we did and i remember mama saying we're blessed and i believed her ♪ ♪ i never thought the grass was greener on the other side of our old chain link fence, yeah, we were rich ♪ ♪ got a few more dollars in my pocket since the day i left that cotton town ♪ ♪ and back there they all think i made it god knows i'd trade it ♪ ♪ for everything we had in that house ♪ ♪ 'cause we were rich yeah yeah, we were rich ♪ ♪ we didn't have it all but we all thought we did ♪ ♪ and i remember mama saying we were blessed and i believed her ♪ ♪ i never thought the grass was greener ♪ ♪ on the other side of our old chain link fence, yeah, we were
public health crisis." other news outlets report- juul took $12.8 billion from big tobacco. markets e-cigarettes with kid friendly flavors and uses nicotine to addict them. 5 million kids use e-cigarettes. juul is "following big tobacco's playbook." and now, juul is pushing prop c to overturn e-cigarette protections. vote no on juul. no on big tobacco. no on prop c. fixfinity internet and mobile, each for $30 a month.
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i don't care where you're from, we're all just people. we want people to feel like they spent time with family. we want to create a place for more than just ourselves. we create the things that we want to exist in the world. ♪ my doors are always open. ♪ good morning, bay area. let's get up and get going.
>> this is "abc7 mornings." >> good morning, everyone. i'm kumasi aaron from "abc7 mornings." here is meteorologist drew tuma with a look at of the forecast. good morning, drew. >> yes, outside to tower and what a morning we have with plenty of sunshine. the temperatures are through the 50s for the most part. 52 in the nevada. later today, expect the 60s and 70s with a lot of sunshine. we will get breezy along the coastline with wind gusts close to 20 miles per hour. frances? >> hey, drew. it has been a tough drive everywhere around the bay area, and especially in the south bay. this is a shot of 101 underneath 880, and all of the freeways are jam and new crash at 85 and saratoga. and the bay bridge toll plaza is backed up through the maze with earlier problems and slow across the san mateo bridge with a new stall across the dunbarton bridge. kumasi. >> thank you. time for
>> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, from the series, "goliath," billy bob thornton. and singer-songwriter, andy grammer. plus, more families from our studio audience compete in our "fan-tastic family face-off." all next on "live!" ♪ [cheers and applause] and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! [cheers and applause] ♪ the two andy grammer. [cheers and applause]