tv Good Morning America ABC November 16, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EST
that's the news for good morning, america. breaking news. striking back. and belgium overnight. weapons seized -- including a rocket launcher. as police hunt for accomplices in those deadly terror attacks on paris. surrounding this man, one of the killers on the run, considered and new details emerging about the mastermind behind it all. as france and the united states take the fight to isis, launching a massive bombing campaign this morning against key targets inside syria. >> we stand in solidarity with them. in paris, new details from survivors, as the city is on edge. panic in the streets.
as thousands come to lay flowers. this morning, new questions about security here at home. >> we're here to prevent, detect, deter, and disrupt. >> the fbi on high alert. complete coverage of the attacks on paris beginning right now on "gma." we do say good morning, america. we're following several breaking developments as we come on the air this morning. you're looking at the siege in belgium right now. authorities surrounding the man believed to be the eighth attacker friday night. in france, authorities rounding up more than 20 people in raids overnight, seizing weapons and computers. >> our team tracking this story all over the world. we begin with the siege in belgium.
mollenbeek. terry moran is on the scene in brussels. >> reporter: good morning, george. a tense situation. a couple of blocks down the street is where the siege is going down. police have cordoned off a wide area. they're yelling at residents, stay indoors. they're telling the press not to broadcast live pictures. what you're seeing is taped. we're hearing that barricaded inside there, they're negotiating with him or persons inside by bull horn is that most wanted man in the world right now, salah abdeslam. suspected of being the eighth gunman in the attacks on paris friday night. authorities say the suspect, 26-year-old salah abdeslam is one of three brothers involved. one brother died in the massacre. the other detained in belgium
but abdeslam is believed to have escaped to this area of belgium. a place known to send more isis fighters than any other in europe. they picked up his trail after find karg that had been used in the take. they said he took a different car to brussels. en route, he was pulled over at a routine traffic stop but not detand. he made it across the border. two other people were in the car with him. what we've heard so far, one loud bang. no police movement. some kinld of detonation down that street. around that barricaded that surrounded apartment building. this is, an area that has been a hot bed of jihadism. the belgian interior minister says so many plots have been traced back to molenbeek that it's out of control. the prime minister says it's time for a crackdown here.
we're hearing barricaded inside that building, one of the participants of the attacks in paris. george and robin? >> reminiscent of the siege after the "charlie hebdo" attacks in january. millions of people across europe paused far moment of silence a short while ago. paris, as you can imagine is a wounded city, trying to return to normal. and "world news tonight" anchor david muir is there for thus morning. good morning, david. >> reporter: robin and george, good morning. a powerful moment. that moment of silence. we're in the place de republique. hours ago, a sudden, chaotic stampede when someone set off a firework. how uneasy the people of paris are feeling. the siege going on in brussels.
they woke up here to this image today. the fugitive on the run. everyone aware of this man just as the prime minister here saying, we don't want to scare people. but we do want to warn them. we believe more attacks are planned here in france and in europe in the coming weeks. overnight, french police carrying out more than 160 raids across the country. these images from the city of tolouse. this scene from a suburb of paris. more than 20 people arrested. weapons seized, a rocket launcher, and ka lash anylashnikovs. authorities identifying the master mind as bell jam adelamin aboud. this morning, people in paris trying to restore a sense of
people on their way to work. taking subways and buses again. the city of lights on edge. calm turning to chaos overnight at a makeshift memorial. it turned out, fireworks caused the false alarm, sending hundreds of mourners running for their lives. some falling in the confusion. others taking cover in this cafe, hiding bee hind chairs. a city shaken by bombers looking to cause mass casualties. the deputy mayor here telling us, the entire city stunned. when you see the bullet holes straight through the windows of the restaurants, that they drove by and fired in on innocent people, that's something that entirely new. >> yes. i must say, this is not paris. this is not paris. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: the terrorists did not discriminate. shooting concertgoers one by one.
you could see people trying to escape. some hobbling wounded. s others being dragged to safety. a pregnant woman dangling from a window, crying for help. the bombers urged one another to commit maximum carnage. among the dead, the merchandise manager of the mettle band. his girlfriend writing, you are and will always be the love of my life. then there was 23-year-old nohemi gonzalez. killed at one of the many restaurants targeted by the gun-wielding terrorists. a vigil was held for her sunday evening. >> she'll always be in my heart. i think she'll be in every else's hearts, too. >> reporter: tales of hope and heroics. roman says he livid near two of
the restaurants that came under attack. felt it was his duty to be there beside the dying. why did you kneel down beside them? >> what could i do? ignore them? i just said, do what you can. you are not a doctor. don't let people die alone. >> reporter: we've been traveling throughout paris. just to give you an idea of the scope of the response here, more than 150 searches, 23 arrests. as we're on the air here this morning, 104 people under house arrest right now. and robin and george, that was an incredibly powerful thing to hear from that man named roman. he said he looifd near two of those restaurants. went outside to kneel beside the people that were dying. there were multiple medics there. they couldn't get to everyone. he thought it was the least they deserved, to have someone bear witness to what was happening in their final moments. >> france and the u.s. have
act of war. abc's chief investigator correspondent brian ross here with more. >> reporter: this is no lone wolf attack. a well-planned and orchestrated effort by top isis leaders who hand-picked the men to carry out the attack. using a well-known isis recruit to lead the effort. this is the man believed to be the master mind. featured prominently in a number of isis videos. he's been back and forth between sere yoo and belgium over the last several years. a number of attacks to his credit. including the foiled attempt on a french train earlier this year. french and u.s. authorities believer it's part of a strategy by isis to select hand-picked cells to carry out attacks. one attacker in paris was struggled into europe posing as
a refugee, presenting this passport to greek officials. he traveled in early october from greece, to serbia, to croatia. he was part of the team that attacked the paris stadium and was the first to detonate his suicide vest. [ explosion ] another attacker was a 29-year-old french citizen, identified five years ooze as a possible terrorist but never charged with serious crimes. >> they have them as sleepers. and then they activate them for these attacks. >> reporter: and france was warned the day before that isis was about to strike. according to iraqi officials. ptheofficials say iraqi intelligence sent an alert that there would be 24 people involved. 19 attackers and 5 others in charge of will gist ix. the iraqis said they twarnd isis leader had ordered attacks on
u.s. coalition countries through bombings or assassinations or hostage-taking in the coming days. french officials don't dispute receiving the warnings. they say they get such jenl warnings every day. france and the united states launching those relentless air strikes inside syria. targeting isiss' self-proclaimed capital. the war on isis is part of the president's agenda this weekend. martha raddatz is in washington with that side of the sorry. >> reporter: the french have launched air strikes before against isis. but nothing like this. and this is only the beginning. overnight, at least 20 bombs carrying out france's promise of retribution. ten french fighter jets launching france's biggest raid in syria to date. pounding the the de facto isis
the targets, an isis command post, training camp, recruiting center, and a weapons warehouse. the bombing campaign carried out in coordination with the u.s. military. >> we stand in solidarity with them in hunting down the person prators perpetrators of this crime and bringing them to justice. >> reporter: a rare private meeting between obama and vladimir putin on sunday. obama urging the russian president to focus its air strikes solely on isis, rather than the anti-assad rebels. in the last 15 months, the u.s. conducted the majority of the over 8,000 air strikes. committed 3500 troops to iraq. 100 rebels trained inside syria and 50 u.s. special operations troops. the president telling our george
in paris, the military campaign has stalled isis gains on the ground but have yet to cripple them. >> what we have not been able to do is completely decapitate their command and control structures. >> reporter: the challenge? the sheer size and distribution of resources. they have large stretches of land. and financing their terror? oil fields that generate about $40 million a month. for the first time today, u.s. fighters attacked oil resources. they're part of the bigger campaign to go after the isis money pipeline. >> hard to believe that was the first time. thank you, martha. the fbi has arrested dozens of isis sympathizers in the u.s. this year.
pierre thomas tracking the homeland threat. good morning, pierre. >> reporter: good morning, george. even though no credible threat to the u.s. has been identified. the surveillance of sympathizers here at home is ramping up. security officials are expanding the police presence at soft targets around the nation, including in times square. today and this week, americans should expect to see addition security near mass transit. while this is a visible show of force, nearly 1,000 terror investigations are under way in all 50 states, many involving isis. >> isis is much more capable. there are more of them. this is a much bigger threat than we ever faced from al qaeda. >> reporter: many identified after their commune kalgss were intercepted. a boston man attacked after
a florida man authorities linked to isis planning to plant a bomb in the sands of a busy key west waech. planning to attack the george washington bridge in that area. one of those suspects apparently stabbed and fbi agent in the chest during a search of his home. this morning, we're told that the attack in france may have revealed a new tactic by isis. they're worried that isis may have deployed new encryption technology. >> i've been complaining about going dark, the ability to go dark. i think you'll see that will play a significant factor in this event. very interested to see what type of phones they were equipped with. what type of apps they had on those phones. >> reporter: we don't know why this plot went undetected. it could be something was missed. or the killers didn't use
if it's new technology, it's a game changer. >> let's get more on this now from the chair on the house committee, michael mccaul. the ranking democrat on the house committee said this was an intelligence failure. do you agree? >> yeah, i think -- look, the fact is, it went undetected, turned radar. there are reports that iraqi plot. this one was so sophisticated and so well planned out and coordinated in advance. i think that was what was the most concerning. if that can happen in paris, it can happen anywhere in europe. my concern as chairman of homeland security, could it happen in the united states? >> there's no specific and credible threat.
>> all the briefings i've received indicate there are no specific and credible threats. however, we stopped 99% of this stuff. they only have to be right one time. think -- that's what we're worried about. in the iraqi intelligence warning, they also warned about plots in the united states. and so that's, i think, what intelligence officials, homeland, fbi, now are looking very closely at. we have over 900 investigations actively in the united states. in all 50 states. >> do you believe there are isis sympathizers directed by syria in the united states right now? >> yes, i do. we is have arrested over 70 isis followers over the last year. that's more than one per week. i think europe has a far more serious threat than the united states. we have hundreds of americans who traveled from the united fight and train. 50 of those have come back. those persons are being
monitored as we speak. >> and that has many people concerned about the president's plan to bring in up to 10,000 new refugees from syria. states, alabama and michigan, saying they won't take in syrian refugees. what should be done right now? >> think the president should subpoenaed that program. put a moratorium on it. until we can have assurances. until we vet these individuals. when i talk to the fbi and homeland officials, they don't know who these people are. if we're going to do this, we have to do it right and make sure it's done with security in mind. >> mr. chairman, thank you for your time this morning. >> thank you, george. >> we saw dramatic expansion of security over the weekend. at football games over the weekend. >> all around the country, as you said. much more ahead this morning.
we'll go back live to terry morn in a bit. and amazing stories of survival. the latest on the pregnant woman clinging to a window still 0 feet above the ground. >> she escaped the shooting at the paris concert hall. the world showing solidarity. honoring the victims of those attacks. a moment of silence this morning. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder...
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i'm thankful for helping hands... and for this wonderful time of year that brings us all together. where all it takes to become part of the family is to sit down, give thanks, and share a beautiful meal together. share the wonder of the season and a meal you'll be thankful for. walmart. we have a lot more coming up. right now in a neighborhood in belgium, the eighth attacker believed to be surrounded. we'll have the latest from there in a minute. a tornado in california. on sunday, they average in november one tornado. looks like they got it.
now the severe weather. all the energy moves to the south and east. . good morning. it's 7:24 this monday, november 26th. topping headline this is hour, the alleged master mind of the terror attacks identified by the associated press, 27-year-old belgian man responsible for plotting attacks on a train and church. this morning, a unified moment of silence was held at noontime in paris by every member of the eu as memorials around the world continue to honor victims of the attacks. a night of 168 police rage with dozens of arrests and weapons seized along with computers. we learn french air strikes on isis and syria hit reported 30 sites.
venues across new york city. william bratton, commissioner, says thousands of personnel are at the ready. the nypd hercules team is stationed. today de blasio and bratton will be on the island for the deploy of the response of the command team. it will provide infrastructure in sensitive locations throughout the city. this afternoon, a gathering at
everybody is bunched up behind that truck. let's go over to maps, and i'll the tell you where this is. l.i.e going westbound. services suspended between 34th street as a result. if you're taking the transit, you're doing find. southbound near exit 13, we have an accident there. check out this delay. this is back to the area where the accident scene is. coming across the bridge, we had an earlier disable add vehicle near the bridge. that has been clear add way. we have alternate side of the today. ken, over to you. thank you very much. now our meteorologist with the forecast. >> sunshine, beautiful weather. very nice outside. looking at temperature this is hour 53 degrees, very nice start
very nice start to the week. riverdale 54. up here it's 33. drops some 20 degrees. warren county, new jersey. nice fall morning out there. temperatures warmer than normal, over 10 degrees with a lot of sunshine. tomorrow is a cooler day. cooler air pour ins tonight. tomorrow 52. we'll be back up to 58 wednesday. windy and rainy thursday. >> that's the news for now.
welcome back to "gma." you're looking at the scene of the siege in molenbeek belgium. police believe they have surrounded the eighth attacker in the deadly paris attacks. terry morn is on the scene right now. terry, not one but two explosions in the last hour? george. this siege has now been going on for about on two hours. late this morning, local time, police surrounded a building a few blocks down that way. cleared the area. ordered people inside. this the last 20 minutes, two bangs. hard to say what they are. could be rifle shot, flash-bang, some kind of controlled detonation. we don't know. no police movement. this siege continuing.
as you say, we have now confirmed that they believe that inside that building, really the most wanted man in the world right now. 26-year-old salah abdeslam. supposed to be one of the shooters of the restaurants and cafes in paris friday night. right now, proceeding with extreme caution. they would want to take him alive. but he's considered armed and very, very dangerous. he could have booby trapped the whole area. police standing off to loud bangs, separated by about ten, an hour. >> the other attackers had suicide vests. emerging. including the pregnant woman hanging outside the window of the theater. we're learning new detail about her this morning. matt gutman is in paris with her story. good morning, matt. >> reporter: good morning, robin. just over the last few minutes, we learned that that woman,
watched by so many millions of people, hanging from the ledge, actually survived. not only that. she and her unborn baby are unharmd. they were pulled to safety by another man on the ledge. when you watch the video, it's hard to believe she made it. that woman clinging to that window sill and to life. 20 feet off the ground of the bataclan neerpt one other man hanging on, too. you hear the man taking the video ask -- what's happening? moments later, that woman, barely audible. pleading. [ speaking french ] >> reporter: please, please, i'm going to fall. i'm pregnant. happened. she was hanging from above 20 feet. gunfire crackling as she struggles for a better hold. the camera pans to the alley. this man hobbling.
torturous minutes, finally, another man perched on the window reaches down to help her. at that point, the camera turns back toward the alley. abc news has learned the journalist stopped recording to help. he, too, was shot. now, that woman's gut-wrenching fight to survive, watched by millions. nearly 30 victims of the shooting are still unidentified. loved ones turning to social immediate yoo for answers. using the hashtag searchparis. one father look for his missing daughter, confronted the french prime minister, pleading for help and answers. i haven't had any news of my daughter. i don't know where she is. now we've learned exclusively this morning that that pregnant phone. after he pulled her to rescue, they separated.
he thought she was dead. he was in another part of the theater at the time. the gunman confronted him. pointed the gun at him, miraculously, he survived. you can imagine how emotional that conversation must have been. robin? >> all right, matt. thank you. joining us now, hanna corbett and jack konda. eyewitnesses where they managed to escape the theater. they're joining us from paris. great to see you this morning. jack, both of you were just eight rows from the stage. you were standing among a group of people when you hardeard the shots ring out. what did you do first? >> i snapped around to hear what the sound was. like a loud pop gun noise almost. and as soon as everyone started dropping to the floor, i think i did the same and pulled hanna down with me. we laid there for a few minutes,
it seemed like an eternity. we worked out what we needed to do to get out of there. >> jack pushed you down. sometimes people say it's best to play dead. but you thought it was best for survival to get out. any way you could? >> some people froze. thinking that was the best thing to do. pretend not the be aleve. we followed the crawling when the movement started, which seemed ages ago. but, yeah, that's what we had to do. >> how did you think to do that? what was going on around you? when you were crawling to safety? >> the lights went on. it was a horrible silence. just like, the sound of guns. i couldn't hear anything else. the lead singer ran offstage. we knew it was not part of the show. the lights were on. we were holding each poerp someone started to move to the left of me. people started crawling. we realized we had to make a decision, really.
>> there was a sea of people. lying on the floor, everyone really low to the ground. a lot of people were crawling out because somehow, the fire exit was open, luckily. that meant a lot of us escaped. some people so terrified they were not moving. >> you had to climb over them. it with us disgusting. i don't think that will leave me. a pile of three players of people near the fire exit. not moving. petry fid of the guns going, the lights on. we had to climb over them just to try to get out. >> we have heard from so many families serging for loved ones. how did you get in touch with your family? >> my mom was at a party. she didn't know what was going on. we called them immediately. they were not that shocked because i don't think they really understood.
when it sunk in, we got so many calls and messages. >> after we got home, the news was starting to break. everyone was learning about it from us before they were even hearing about it online or anything. it was lucky with e got through to our parents before -- before they heard the news and started to worry. >> it made it more of a nightmare in that sense, i suppose. it didn't seem real. >> it still doesn't for so many people. jack and hanna, glad you're continuing to do well. all the best to both of you. >> thank you, you, too. >> thank you. >> we're glad that they're doing well. the pregnant woman hanging from the window sill, as matt reported, the fact that she was able to talk to the person who helped her, that had to be quite a conversation. >> i'll bet. how could you imagine it would be real? coming up, the presidential candidates going head to head on isis, taking on president obama, speaking out about the paris attacks. how to keep america safe.
survived the attack in paris. and lessons on how many managed to survive. announcement: this storm promises to be the biggest of the decade. with total accumulation of up to three feet. roads will be shut down indefinitely. and schools are closed. campbell's soups go great with a cold and a nice red.
the paris attacks front and center at the democratic presidential debate saturday night. with all the gop candidates taking on president obama and his strategy for fighting isis. >> reporter: now that the white house has conceded that isis was likely responsible for the paris attack, the president's handling of the threat has emerged as a central campaign issue for 016. in an interview that aired on "gma" the morning of the paris attacks, the president touted progress against isis in syria. strength. what is true is from the start, our goal has been first to contain and we have contained them.
>> reporter: since the takes, republican candidates have lined up to blast president obama as out of touch. >> the policy of containment is not going to work. it's a policy of kind of running out the clock so the next president has to deal with this. >> i am angry. our president, against all evidence, declared yis kis contained and took a victory lap. >> this will be coming to america. isis plans to bring these acts of terror to america. >> reporter: with some recent progress on the battlefield, including the strike taking out jihadi john, the white house says the president meant containment of isis on the ground inside iraq and syria. >> the fact is we have been able to stop the geographic advance and take back significant amounts of territory. >> reporter: now, hillary clinton is talking about it. listen to what she said over the weekend. >> i think that we have to look at isis as the leading threat of
an international terror network. it cannot be contained. it must be defeated. >> reporter: republicans are sounding the alarm over the president's plan to increase the number of sere yoon refugees eligible to come to the united states. >> we won't be able to take more. it's not that we don't want to. we can't. background-check someone coming from syria. you can't pick up the phone and call syria. >> reporter: the white house says there is no change this plans to bring up to 10,000 syrian refugees here this year. they say the refugees will face intense screening. >> we heard chairman mccall call for a moratorium as well. when we come back, messages of solidarity. what one man did to bring peace and healing to a grieving city. one, two, three, four can i have a little more?
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from the streets of paris. to the center of london. and right here in new york city. those words of the french national anthem, echoed across the globe. [ singing in french ] >> reporter: a symbol of strejt and unity. soccer spectators sang the song as they exited friday night. after two bombs went off just outside. >> reporter: 34-year-old david marchelo was watching the the game friday night when news broke of the attacks. he drove nearly 400 miles from germany. set up his portable piano
outside of bataclan theater and outside of bataclan theater and played "imagine" by john lennon's. >> i all that it was the best song to describe my feelings. >> reporter: on facebook, millions changing their pictures to the colors of the french flag. monuments awash in white, blue, and red. back here, the empire state building dimmed its lights in honor of those lost. 400 miles he drove. and martello said when he finished playing "imagine" he could not continue. just too overwhelmed. >> the power of music to unifie people is incredible. half hour. at the top of the hour, we'll college back in with terry moran.
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good morning. it's 7:56 this monday, november 16th. i'm ken topping headlines this hour. the hercules team is stationed in time square as nypd ramps up security in response to terror attacks in paris. de blasio and bratton will be on the williams island in response of the release of the unit to conduct daily deployments at infrastructure and other areas in the city. a barber was stabbed to death outside the barbershop last night. the 26-year-old victim was leaving work at the shop when he was stabbed in the chest. he was rushed to the hospital arrests have been made.
7:56. we check the commute. here's heather. >> ken, we had earlier issues with 7 trains. those have been taken care of. it was signal problems. they have been repaired. long island metro transit doing fine. onto the westbound side near third avenue, that's an accident. once you get past that, you have a good ride to george washington bridge. in bound 40 minutes, lincoln 45 minutes. >> thank you heather. meteorologist bill evans with your forecast. >> sunshine, cool, crisp. this morning, temperature at 8:00, 54 degrees, blue skies. nice day. ridgewood 53. staten island, 53. 3838kipsy.
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. new details on the attacks on paris. a city on edge. >> right now, everybody is running. they're saying leave, leave. >> this morning, an international manhunt for the mastermind behind the attacks. raids in france and belgium. authorities race to find a fugitive terrorist. and in a city trying to recover. eyewitness accounts of the moments of terror and the world come together with messages of prayer, solidarity, and hope. we're live this morning from new york and paris. and we do say, good morning, america. thanks for being with us on this monday morning.
such powerful images from paris. the city, banding together. remembering the victims. it's not just a city. it's the whole world coming together. >> certainly is. this remarkable man, david martello, rushing 400 miles from germany to paris to play "imagine yts right outside the bataclan concert hall. first right to the dramatic siege in belgium. authorities believe they have the eighth attacker surrounded. terry moran is on the scene for us. good morning again, terry. >> reporter: good morning, robin. we're hearing some kind of police movement. a lot of sirens. apparently the police are moving around this surrounded building, just down this street a few blocks, where they believe they have the most wanted man in the world, the eighth attacker. 26-year-old salah abdeslam locked into this position. we have heard two loud bangs
from that position. spaced about 15 or 0 minutes apart. he escaped from paris in a car that was stopped near the belgian border. a routine traffic stop. he was not detained. abc news has confirmed there were two other occupants in the car. he made to it this neighborhood of molenbeek, known as the hotbed of jihadism. terrorist plots have been traced back to this area. we're told they have the eighth attacker from the paris attacks trapped inside a building and right now, as we speak, some kind of police movement. to bangs in the past 45 minutes or so. they're proceeding very kaushts ly cautiously. this man very dangerous. they're concerned for book beeby
>> let's go to brad garrett. we've seen them so many times now, brad, not only at the concert hall. back at the "charlie hebdo" attacks. what does the fact that we've heard detonations tell you? >> they may have thrown flash-bangs in or around the location of the fugitive. the key is going to be, can they take hmm alive? you and i have had this conversation several times. these guys don't typically come out alive. but he'll have so much sbel. if there are no hostages, they'll take their time to try to figure out how to extract him or go in and take him out. >> stand by, brad, as this develops. we're learning about the master mind of this attack. brian ross is here with that >> reporter: good morning. french authorities say they have
recute as the suspected master mind. ab abdelhamid abaaoud. he's supposedly from the belgian city of molenbeek. isis has issued a new video throatening washington, d.c., saying as we struck france at the sent of of it abode in paris, we'll strike america at the center of washington, d.c. >> thank you, brian. public buildings reopening in france this morning. david muir is there right now. hey, david. >> reporter: that's right, george. paris trying to get back to normal. we're here in the place de le republique. in the last 24 hours, this was the plaza where there was a moment of chaos. a firework was set off.
people were sent in a stampede, running for coffer. police arriving on the the scene. it give use a sense of the uneasiness in the city. when we heard just this morning from the prime minister that they do expect more terrorist attacks here in france and elsewhere in europe. saying he doesn't want to scare the people of france. but he certainly wants to warn them. france is fighting back against isis in syria in the last 4 hour24 hours. we've been reporting on the strikes. this government is serious about taking action against isis. >> the british prime minister said this morning they believe they have stopped six or seven attacks in the last several months. now to amy with the day's other top headlines. >> the attacks in paris are understandably raising many concerns right here at home. michigan and alabama are
the governors of both states say security concerns have prompted both of those decisions. 11 people most from syria have been arrested for twin suicide bombings in beirut, lebanon last week. the pentagon has released five detain kneeees from the guantanamo prison camp. president obama is expected to send congress a plan to close guantanamo and republicans have vowed to fight that plan. this morning, wall street observed a moment of silence before the opening bell. overnight, stocks dropped. soon recovered most of the losses. to honor the victims in paris, president obama has ordered u.s. flags at all public buildings to
be flown at half staff until sunset on thursday. americans coast to coast are paying tribute to the victims. in north carolina, some 300 people gathered there. among the dead, a 23-year-old french student who was about to join her best friend at a college there in raleigh. and then, the tributes at the nfl stadiums. moments of silence held before the games. in philadelphia, look at this, a bald eagle with a camera on its back, flew on to the field after the national anthem. giving a majestic view of the flag on field below. so many beautiful moments of memories and solidarity. it's touching to see what everyone did to pull together to give people that sense of peace and unity. >> people in new york said after 9/11, they felt the world embrace us. we wanted to return the same and let people know there we're thinking of them. >> we should say an take in
beirut on thursday where several and isis. we're thinking of them as well. >> we're all in this together. let's look at what's coming up on the "gma morning menu." belgium. and more about the american band that was on stage during the attack in paris. all that coming up on "good morning america." mastering irresistibly smooth. the lindor truffle. created with passion... by the lindt master chocolatiers. a hard outer shell with a smooth center. luscious... flowing... welcome... to the best time of your day. unwrap... unwind... experience the melt. only the lindor truffle. from the lindt master chocolatiers. there is nowhere i'd rather be than right here. where all it takes to become part of the family
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welcome back to "gma." you see such powerful images from all over the world. solidarity with the people of france. the people of paris. after those deadly attacks on friday night. of course, that bataclan concert hall at the center of it all. jesse palmer with more on the band playing that night. >> the california band, the eagles of death metal, were at the start of their your teen tour. dates. heading home. the chaos unfolding on stage at the bataclan theater during the eagles of death ma metal show. gunfire. the drummer ducking for cover. machine gun fire. they saw men with machine guns and everything.
there was a door, at back of the stage that led to a street and they flew out the back door. >> reporter: their merchandise manager, nick alexander, among the dead. his girlfriend posted you are and always will be the love of my life. >> reporter: the band's name intended to be tongue in cheek. a self-described fun group. best known for the catchy blues rock songs. like this one, featured in a nike commercial. they have four albums, including one just released in october. it's so easy without complexity >> reporter: their sold-out show at the bataclan was part of the european tour. the band canceling remaining shows. another band, the death toens, set to play at the bataclan
one of the group said he left moments before the gunmen arrived. >> when did you realize that you escaped death? >> when we got back, we heard the ambulances. >> reporter: the bataclan theater is one of paris' most popular and beloved hot spots. shows recently by prince, the roots, and 30 seconds to mars. don't say a prayer for me now >> reporter: now, music lovers everywhere sharing this cover of duran duran's save a prayer, the eagles of death metal praying for a brighter day. no word on when or if the band plans on playing again. many people saw the moving images of bono and his band mates laying candles saturday night. >> they canceled their performances in paris.
we want to go to brad garrett again. an fbi negotiator. now an abc news consultant. seems like there's though rhyme or reason to survive things like this. some people play dead, some run, some attack. any rules here? >> you have to do something. inaction may get you killed. if you're trapped, figure out way to temporarily hide. if that's not going to work, and the last resort, you're going to have to go after the guy doing the shooting. >> but generally, the first thing to do is if you're close the to an exit, take it. >> absolutely. fleeing is the number one thing to do. many times. and i think that is the reason, george, we don't have the bigger numbers we could have had inside that concert hall. because people were able to get out the exits. >> what you have often sand and others have said. in a public place like that, ahead of time, know your exits.
the key is, you don't have to be paranoid. you walk into a room, a mall, a school, wherever it might be. look around. where could i go if something happened. it's about raising your awareness so that becomes automatic as you move around. >> brad, when does it make sense to attack? we remember the story of the americans on the train who brought down the attacker. when does it make sense? >> when you know you're going to be marmd what do you have on you? a pen, a pocket knife, a bottle? whatever you have and this is when numbers are important. if you have three or four people around you, everybody go at him. because what do you have to lose if he's got a weapon pointed at you. the key is, distraction, go for his face, eyes, grown.in. that is the last resort for you.
>> first thing, always go if the exit whenever you can. paris is still a city on edge. panic at several sites where people had come together to remember the victims of friday's takes. matt gutman has more on that from paris. matt? >> reporter: lara, the french are showing the stiff upper lip. presenting courage. beneath that, it's a tremendous amount of fear. we were at one of the biggest stampedes yesterday. a plaza filled with people emptying. you looked at the faces of the people, they thaubl they were under attack. overnight, panic triggering stampedes. mass of humanity trampling carefully laid people reels. the biggest of the five reported stampedes happened right outside our hotel. outside, chaos. right now, serve running. they're saying, leave, leave.
running for their lives. crouching under restaurant tables. doing anything to protect themselves. we saw police taking positions, aiming their rifles. those officers who are armed have taken up position. moments ago, this entire square was filled with hundreds, maybe thousands of people. it's been entirely emp tid. we heard screams and cries. people fleeing the area. still don't know what's going on. in this man telling me, watch out for the police. they're jittery after not sleeping for days. many caught underfoot. including this man. medics arrived soon. the threat? false alarms triggered by the sound of firecrackers. you have to wonder why anybody would set off firecrackers in paris now. there's a significant security threat in the city. lara? >> all right, matt, thank you so much. those feelings of fear and paris. people are concerned all around the world.
joining us to talk about how the cope with them in psychiatrist dr. janet taylor. so good to have you here. >> thank you. >> cannot imagine. can't begin to imagine what it must have been like to actually have been there. even if you were not there, the fear that many of us have and it just plays with your mind. >> it's real. our brains are wired to constantly assess for our safety or whether we should flee. you have a horrific event happen. that puts you on edge. most of us have witnessed or suffered or been exposed to trauma. you'll have a reaction to it. the uncertainty that we're all feeling are normal. a loud sound. a thought. a threat. triggers the feelings over and over again. >> having the vigils. you saw the reaction to the fireworks. >> so natural. >> ordinary, you go, that sounds like something.
for them, they were there, many of them. it's like, oh, no. >> here we go again. >> here we go again. >> we're talking about adults. our reactions. my children were watching on friday. their big question was, could it happen here? what do we say as parents to our children. >> you tell the truth. we don't know what could happen. that must make you feel a certain way. you can share your own feelings. talk about a safety plan. do something good. do something. help other people. but for kids, think about it, talking to them in a way that is age-appropriate. we don't want to scare them. we want them to be sure of the reality. why we lock our doors, wear seat belts, know where the fire exits are. keep it where they are. convey the sense that things are uncertain. here are ways to be safe. teach them from an early age how to balance themselves when they feel anxiety. share your own times when you
resources and help them, too. >> age-appropriate is so important. it's didn't for different ages. >> it is. and certainly, they're exposed to things with smartphones and television. we think that because they're exposed, they know on a certain level. keep it simple. answer in a way that doesn't care scare them, but informs them. >> we were talking at how we cope. we're all being inundated with all the information. viewers, us. things like flying. i never worried about. but need to tomorrow. i'm scared. you know? >> here's the thing. terrorism is primarily sij logical. people have lost lives and do not want to discount that. but it's the normalcy. the things you take for granted. you're going for a walk. >> you're going on the subway. >> you're taking your kids out and something could happen to you. that is real. that aftermath. but the focus is to think about your own ways that you keep
yourself safe. think about your own strengths and resources that you have. primarily, your mind. you start feeling the terror or feelings, acknowledge it. but sarks i'm going to be okay. i flew last night from l.a. i had the same feelings. >> you did? >> of course. you look around. you have safety checks. >> brad garrett was saying, you have to -- it's a new reality. >> you bring up good points. we have always heard, the terrorists win if we change our lifestyle. but it's hard not to when you're gripped so soon from something like this happening. >> we can't afford to change our lifestyle. we have to work. our kids have to go to school. it's important to acknowledge the feelings. not what you're thinking but the feelings. focus on what your strengths are. if you need to talk to somebody, call a friend. if you need to pray, pray. if you need to talk to a therapist, talk to a therapist. exercise. find support. cope in healthy ways.
realize you're not alone. these, for the most part are small events that happen. we have other daily disruptions and traumas that happen in our lives. most of us are safe. and thank goodness that we are. >> that's so helpful. we hope it helped you at home as well. thank all right. ginger, thank you very much. coming up on 8:25. sunshine and temperature 54 degrees.
way warm for this hour of the day. should be 43. we're over 10 degrees warmer. looking at sunshine, cooler weather jackets and sweaters. by afternoon, 65 degrees, way warm for this time of year. tomorrow, 52 into wednesday when it warms up. windy and rainy thursday. that gets out of the way in time for >> a mild morning here. by tomorrow, 20 degrees colder. we'll have a lot more coming up. >> we do have a lot more coming up. we have just heard from terry moran. in belgium. reporting on the siege. the mayor has come out and said the siege is over. the raid is over. in fact, police believed the eighth attacker was apartment building, he was not there. the siege is over now. no injuries on the scene. they also do not have the attacker. >> so the search continues. >> still at large then? >> the search continues. he got away. we'll have the latest when we come back in the next half hour. and a lot more else coming up.
symbol on his cleats. good morning. it's 8:27 on this honed, november 16th. i'm lori stokes. looking at latest headlines for you. a siege in belgium is over. police believe the eighth paris attacker remains at large. meantime t alleged master mind is identified as a 27-year-old belgian man believed to be responsible for plotting attacks on a train and and church. this morning a unified moment of silence held at noontime by every member of the eu as memorials around the world continue to remember victims of the attacks. police raid, dozens of arrests
we were told they're clear add way. expect delays if you take 7 trains. new jersey transit doing fine. heading to route 80 east near exit 37, that's an accident. delays from before. route 15 getting to that spot. alternate side of the street parking rules in effect today over to you. >> your accu weather forecast now be bill evans. >> we've got sunshine. looking up the hudson, beautiful. going to be a great day. ridgewood, 57. temperatures 54 to 48 white plains. 38kipsy. cooler to the north and west. temperatures well above normal this time of year. 65 tomorrow afternoon. tomorrow, this cooler air comes in tonight and tomorrow. then wednesday temperature rebounds back to upper 50s. windy, rainy day thursday. that's out of the way just in time for the weekend when we have seasonal temperatures and mixture of sun and clouds. have a great day
it's gorgeous >> thank you bill. it's 8:29. that will do it for welcome back to "gma." and look at these images coming now. paris. as that city begins to get back to normal, though they may never be normal again after the deadly attacks on friday night. breaking news from belgium. authorities still hunting the eighth attacker. terry moran on the scene of the siege where the plot was believed to be planned. >> reporter: it's coming to an end in disappointment. the kind of thing that can happen. intensive, wide-ranging, and sometimes misfiring the. radio.
prosecutors are confirming to abc news, that seenliege is over. the man they hoped to capture or kill was not there. 26-year-old salah abdeslam, responsible for the attacks on paris wasn't there. they asked the media not to broadcast live. when they made their move, he wasn't there. he's still on the loose. perhaps the most wanted man in the world right now. armed and var dangerous. police say don't approach him under any circumstances. they hoepd to capture him here. they didn't. the search goes on. >> he may have slipped through the net a second time. he was driving across after the attacks. they stopped him. he got through. >> his face is everywhere. we'll have continuing coverage on all abc platforms.
union city high in union city, new jersey. as we count down to tonight's "monday night football" game. the texans take on the undefeated bengals. for mike and mike, they say it's unanimous. bengals got to win. you agree? ya they do. let's check out the forecast. if you're planning to tailgate or if you're out there, you can expect this, the temperature at kickoff around 55 degrees. cloudy. a light south wind. all before the rain movers off to the north and east. the game is tonight at 8:15 on espn. check out the unsung hero of the game in the gruden grinder. amy? well, it's time to yahoo! your day. this morning, tips on staying healthy this fall from yahoo!'s health editor in chief. yahoo! >> it's fall. so you know what that means. it's cold and flu season.
the average adult comes down with to to four colds every single year. here are my top three tips for how not to get sick. tip number one. sleep. you have four times the odds of getting a cold if you get fewer than six hours of sleep a night. whatever you do, make sure that you're at least getting seven hours every single night. tip number two, take a probiotic supplement every day. cut your chances of getting sick by 35% by taking a probiotic supplement. if you do get six, you'll days. tip number three, take zinc. taking at least 75 mill grams of zinc within the first 4 hours of the first cold symptom will help faster. zinc strengthens your immune symptom and stops the cold virus from milt pliing.
my name is 127 willow lane. and i've had some work done. in '62 they put in a conversation pit. brilliant. in '74 they got shag carpet. that poor dog. rico?! then they expanded my backside. ugh. so when the nest learning thermostat showed up, i thought "hmmm." but nest is different. keeps 'em comfy. and saves energy automatically. like that! i'm like a whole new house! nest.
she plays an elegant wife who falls for a woman she meets in an apartment store. >> what kind of name is that? >> it's czech. >> it's very original. >> and your first name? >> therese. >> therese. not teresa. it's lovely. >> and yours? >> carol. >> carol. >> and the lovely cate blanchett joins thus morning. thank you for being with us. >> thank you for having me. >> she's married and has children when she meets therese. tell us about this. >> it was illegal in the 1950s. and the impediment between them. there's a big age gap.
i think carol is very shut down. remote. >> she's in a loveless marriage. >> she gets ambushed by a young girl she meet over christmas. is there this book was published in 1952. the author had to write under a pseudonym. >> yes, claire morgan. >> the outcome is especially unique. >> it is. the first piece of so-called lesbian fiction that ended with a possibility. prior to that, the woman either killed herself, become a nun, or redeemed by the love of a good man. >> to have a happy ending. >> i think what's wonderful is that the women's gender is an important part of the story. in the way that the universality of the love story, witnessing people falling madly in love for the first time, it's got a broader connection than that.
in a recent interview, rooney mara said she was terrified of working with you. you were her idol when she was going to the theaters. what was the chemistry like between the two of you? >> it's not something you can plan for. we did a loft research about the period and the book and the characters. that stuff is the magical stuff that you hope the camera's catching. because todd haines, we worked together on the bob dylan film. he and rooney hadn't worked together. it was a threesome, as it were. you don't know until you see the final product what that chemistry translated. i hope it did. >> it certainly did. another fantastic actor. sara paulson. your best friend if the film. she spoke to nick watt about you recently. take a listen. >> oh, no. >> she's a blow to we, sparkly
there's something very other worldly about her. >> do you understand that? >> she was referring to the elf queen maybe. >> sea creature? >> maybe. i adore her. adore her. it was an extraordinary cast and kyle chandler, you know, it was -- what's wonderful about the film is yes, carol is in a loveless marriage, but the husband, played by kyle, is not demonized. he's as trapped by versions of what society thinks man should be as carol is by who a woman should be. >> more than 60 years after this book was published, it's finally being made into a movie. why is the message just as important today? >> i think if the film was made 15 years oorks it would have been seen as a political act. this film no longer has to stand for all of that experience. in the end, the it's the love
i'm glad you came this is the time when all of us are thinking about family, of course, and getting together for thanksgiving. we're joined by michael anthony, the executive chef of gram mercy tavern. want to ask you about your book. i love, "v" is for vegetable. >> this is for home cooks. these dishes are the way we cook at home. all about vegetables and what is inspiring about cooking from the garden or the farmer's market. these are do-able recipes. >> i love the idea of getting
our kids to eat more vegetables. let's start here. >> i have three daughters. i do not get a free pass. this is tough. it -- these dishes are full of attention. in this pan, i've blazed some chopped sweet poetatoes and made them nice and shiny by having the kids pick the ingredients from the market, that helps to get them into the idea that they might taste what you have made at home. >> cabbage, a beautiful color. >> the idea is to use cold weather ingredients. this is not a long recipe. rather than braising the cab paj, let's saute it in the olive oil and set in smashed cloves of garlic and some salt. >> how long you to saute? >> literally just until it's wilted.
>> take a lit bit of the sweet potatoes. is this acorn squash? >> we'll serve wit the cabbage, pine nuts, raisins. in this dish, we have roasted the, simply, open the squash. this is delicata. we cut it in half. scooped out the seeds. the acorn squash, a touch of butter. a little bit of honey. this is called kibocha squash. >> not only for the cornucopia on the table but for your plate. >> it makes a full meal. s toed with sauteed swiss chard. wild rice. >> a nice bite to it. >> lemon and olive oil starts to bring out the flavors. in the cold weather, makes it -- >> that does look really good.
>> by scooping and filling, a chance to put a full meal on the table. >> such a sweetness to the actual squash. i highly recommend them. so easy to make. >> tell us about the soup. it's so good. >> we used carrots. they get sweeter with the cold weather. we used coconut milk. >> the reveal. ta-da. >> everyone wants to know what to do with radishes. we chopped them up. >> thank you, lara. i would have been fine. is there that would have been mine. >> so the soup is user friendly as well? >> all of these dishes are done in a time frame that the home cook can manage on a real-life working schedule. >> no sous chef. >> and no dish wash crew. it's a matter of how many pots
and now to one direction. their new album out on friday. over the weekend, very lucky fans got the chance the attend an exclusive concert in london. they're one of the hottest bands around. some may call them perfect. baby you're perfect baby you're perfect >> reporter: one direction's latest album, "made the a.m." tearing up the charts.
we caught up with them before saturday's the london session. presented by apple music. >> this is where it all started for us. >> reporter: the band telling us the favorite new tracks. >> i really like olivia. >> love you, good-bye. the more i sing it, the more i like it. >> reporter: the guys bringing contest winners to the intimate show. nobody can drag me down >> i read books with my grandma. took a dip in the pool. >> reporter: the 16-year-old from indiana winning the big "gma" contest. >> i've been a fan for four years now. i'm really excited to see them. >> and one direction is helping us celebrate our 40th anniversary this week with a big concert we'll be live-streaming on tuesday. larry will be there. >> i'll be there with the boy. asking all your questions. >> and you saw hunger games on friday. >> thumb's up.
the finale. and elizabeth banks opened up to rachel smith about what it's like to be part of this matsdsive hit. >> everyone will want to kiss you, kill you, or be you. >> reporter: far from the district, in the heart of times square, lies the hnger games exhibition. what do you make of all of it? >> it's remarkable. a walk down memory lane, for sure. eyes bright. chins up. smiles on. >> reporter: i met up with effie, aka elizabeth banks. >> those are works of art. it was a collaboration between an architect and a shoe designer. >> what are you doing here? >> i'm a political refugee. >> reporter: she reflects on effie's return. the films were a departure.
effie was m.i.a. >> i think after catching fire, people realized effie was a fan favorite. she had a connection with katniss that you couldn't see in the books. >> reporter: now for a lightning on round. >> may the odds be ever in your favor. >> reporter: a game we're calling what are effie's odds? what are the odds of effie wearing sneakers? >> low. very low odds. unless they become a big deal in the capital. she really likes a heel. >> reporter: what are the odds of her being on social media? >> high odds. she understands the power of a great media presence. >> reporter: what are the odds of effie and hay mitch striking up a romance. >> you have to see where that i goes. i don't miss a chance to make out with woody harrelson. >> reporter: she says effie will always have a place in her haurt.
>> i loved her. i'll misher very much. there's a lot of creativity within effie. i'll miss that for sure. history was made here 37. >> reporter: for "good morning america," rachel smith, abc news, new york. >> and "the hunger games, mockingjay part 2" opens nationwide on friday. >> three thumbs up. elizabeth is fantastic. stay tunes to abc all day long for coverage of the attacks in paris. >> as we say good-bye this monday morning, moving images and the emotional tribute, john
it's 8:56 on this monday, november 16th. i'm lori stokes. looking at latest head lines for you. the siege in belgium is over. police believe the eighth paris attacker they were searching for remains at large. the alleged master mind has been identified as a 27-year-old belgian man who's believed to be responsible for plotting attacks on a train and church. nypd hercules team is stationed at time square ramping up security in response to terror attacks in paris. today mayor de blasio and police commissioner bratton will be on command. this unit will deploy daily deployments throughout the city. let's get a check on your morning commute with heather. >> we're going to the subway
expect delays. 40 minutes inbound george washington bridge, holland is 30 minute delay. finding long island metro north doing okay. the northeast corridor line 15 minutes delay. alternate side of the street parking rules in effect. >> thank you heather. now to bill for your forecast. morning. we can see past around the bend to indian point. temperature. 58 ridgewood. 50 degrees across long island. a warm day, warmer than normal. 65 degrees we've got cooler weather for lori? it's 8:58. that will do it for for the girl scout meeting... for the soccer team... for the girl scout meeting... how many meetings are you having?! at stop&shop, prices are down. savings are up.