tv Good Morning America ABC September 5, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning, america. hermine triggers states of emergency. and dangerous coastal flooding. as life threatening rip currents from carolinas to new england keep beaches closed this morning. have millions dodged a bullet. breaking right now, high president obama meets one-on-one with russia's president vladimir putin, trying to strike a deal on syria to fight isis. the president speaking out from china just moments ago. and nascar superstar dale earnhardt jr. now announcing that he's stepping away from the race track. >> i definitely don't belong in a race car today. >> the crash that's put his career on hold, sidelining the two-time daytona 500 winner with
wheel again? and saved at sea. a fishing boat with dozens on board crashing into rocks, taking on water. passengers scrambling for life rafts, waiting desperately to be rescued. >> we were in the right place at the right time for those people. >> how good samaritans got there in the nick of time. and good morning, america. happy labor day. great to have paula faris >> great to be here. thanks for the invite, george. we hope you're having a safe and enjoyable holiday weekend so far. this morning all eyes are on hermine, tracking north. warnings and watches are in place along the coastline. >> it's still ruining the holiday for millions even as the storm spins into the atlantic. beaches are closed to swimmers this morning after red flag warnings like this one in bradley beach, new jersey. look at ocean city on sunday. those winds are so high right there blowing sand all across
that beach right now. should be pretty packed this labor day. those waves are hitting pretty hard right there. ginger, even though the worst may have passed, you still have the danger of rip currents. >> right, that's where the impacts will be, in the ocean. for anybody planning to go to the beach or in the ocean, that's the storm. inland, everyone seems to have a decent time because this storm is so far east. at this point post tropical cyclone hermine is south and it is moving north. it will turn back to the north and west, so eastern long island, parts of coastal rhode island, nantucket there, all in tropical storm warning and advisories and warnings stretch all the way down to virginia because it is that piling up of surf and water that does this that you're about to see where gio benitez is this morning in holegate, new jersey. >> reporter: hey, ginger, good morning to you. this is just incredible. i want you to compare this with my height.
the waves were just as high, tearing away at this dune and tearing away at your holiday weekend. off the mid-atlantic coast, hermine showing her power. causing coastal erosion on the jersey shore. rolling up the eastern seaboard, sending high winds up to 70 miles per hour. out in the atlantic, a rough ride for passengers on board royal caribbeans anthem of the >> in the restaurant, dishes going all over the place. >> reporter: a warning for beach goers with hermine creating some of the strongest rip currents of the summer. >> we're probably going to have a lot of guards down by the jetty with the rip currents. >> reporter: the threat leaving many beaches closed on the unofficial final days of summer. this morning many residents cleaning up after hermine rocked the coastal south over the weekend. >> we lost the deck. >> reporter: in florida, some
waters. >> i look out my window and we have an otheren on the front porch. >> reporter: thousands spending labor day weekend without power. >> there is a lot of water that still has to have month throve our county so we're not out of the woods yet. >> reporter: back out here live on long beach island, take a look at the water, the surf is rough, dangerous. the beaches are here closed so if you live near the don't get in the water. >> and that's the warning we want everyone to listen to this morning. thank you, gio. i think a lot of people are waking up and watching this morning and saying where did the storm go. it was so sunny, so beautiful and i'm waking up again to a mix of sun and clouds. let me explain this to you. as of saturday morning the forecast position on all the computer models that we love was taking it very close to the coast. if that had happened we would have been in huge trouble. here's what actually happened. the low went east.
every time we kept thinking it's going to turn north now and then it wouldn't. right about here is where it went wrong. it should have gone north there as far as the computer models were concerned but it wanted to give us a safer, better holiday weekend. >> thank goodness it went wrong. >> i was wondering that. thanks for the explanation. breaking news overseas. president obama is in china for the g20 summit reading with vladimir putin to discuss syria and how to fight the president will be speaking shortly but bob woodruff is in china with the latest. >> reporter: yes, that meeting of the two presidents lasted much longer than anybody expected, about an hour and a half. still no agreement, but they will continue to talk about this to try to reduce this violence there in syria. now, secretary of state john kerry also tried to get an agreement with his russian counterpart for the past two days, but that failed as well.
cease-fire between syria's leader, bashar assad. the goal is to figure out a way for the u.s. and russia to work together to target extremist groups like isis. north korea launched three ballistic missiles. very interesting that it happened while the most powerful leaders are meeting. north korea does like to impress theor is less than 700 miles away from the spot where these missiles were fired. paula, george? >> provocative right there. we move on now to the race for the white house. kicking off a home stretch this labor day with both candidates hard at work in the key states of ohio. mary bruce is on the trail in cleveland with the latest. good morning, mary. >> reporter: george, good morning. no rest for chin tan and trump today with the election just 64 days away the candidates will be making competing pitches to voters here in the key state of
stretch. this morning as the candidates start their sprint to the finish, a first for donald trump. ? ? trump visiting an african-american church in detroit on saturday, swaying along and making a rare direct appeal. >> i fully understand that the african-american has suffered from discrimination and that there are many wrongs that must still be made right. >> reporter: a softer tone from trump after weeks of fiery pitches to almost all white crowds. >> i'm asking for the vote of every single african-american citizen. you're living in poverty, your schools are no good, you have no jobs, what the hell do you have to lose? >> reporter: but no change in tone when it comes to hillary clinton. >> hillary clinton is the most dishonest candidate for president of the united states since richard nixon. >> reporter: trump's running
released new documents in the investigation of clinton's e-mails, telling investigators she relied heavily on her staff to mark and handle classified information and she did not know the letter "c" in e-mails stood for classified. her running mate coming to her defense. >> these notes demonstrate clearly why the fbi saw no need for additional criminal proceedings. >> reporter: meanwhile clinton is noticeably quiet on the campaign trail as she makes a fundraising with big donors and still largely ignoring the press. it's now been 275 days since her last full blown press conference. >> is this going to change? >> all the time as hillary is on the trail, she's talking to the press, hundreds of interviews. i'm doing the same. the labor day to election day stretch is going to ramp up even more. >> reporter: still no word on
lands here in ohio later today it will be on a new plane with her press corps on board. >> mary bruce, thanks very much. i'm here with matt dowd, political analyst. labor day used to be considered the start of the presidential campaign. now it's the beginning of the end. let's look at where things stand right now. after a rough start in august donald trump has tightened things up a bit. >> yeah, the race has trended back to where it was preconvention when hillary and the democrats had a great convention and donald trump made a series of errors. it's gone the interesting thing about this race, somebody could win this with 43% or 44% of the vote which changes the dynamics in states and demography. >> you have two other candidates in there, jill stein and gary johnson. johnson doing fairly well, approaching 10% in some polls but can he make a real difference if he doesn't get into those debates? >> it looks like he won't get into the debates because he has
he can allow either candidate to lower their barrier that they need to win so donald trump can underperform with minorities and still win the presidency. hillary clinton can underperform with white voters and still win the presidency. >> and that debate september 26, scheduled for september 26, still the biggest x factor. >> as you know, george, anything can happen in the next 60 or 62 days but the debates will determine this. hillary clinton can either put donald trump away or donald trump can get right back in this race, overcome this to have at 40 or 41%. >> both candidates need that debate in a way because they both are entering the home stretch with such high negatives. >> they have two huge liabilities that i think the debate is crucial for each of them. donald trump has to prove that he's presidential and doesn't make the country feel insecure in some of the manner with which he relates to them, and hillary clinton as we heard from the piece has to solve this trust problem that she has that continues to weigh her down.
before the debate? >> yes. absolutely. do a chris christie style press conference where you go for an hour and a half, exhaust the press by standing there taking one after another. then you can clean up things at the debate. >> matthew dowd, thanks very much. >> september 26 going to be must see tv. >> horns. >> you had to get that in there. >> i was conflicted. welcome horns. >> politics and sports with matt dowd. good to see dimensional. thank you. amusement ride accidents making headlines this monday morning from chicago to memphis where 8 people were taken to the hospital after lap bars opened on the ride before it came to a full stop. eva pilgrim is here with the latest. >> reporter: a terrifying trend, the absolute last thing you want to happen. but almost for a week now for the last month some sort of accident involving a ride and the number of people hurt just
two different local fairs leaving a dozen people, mostly children, recovering. >> i really thought i was going to die. >> reporter: this ride at the delta fair in memphis now shut down after this terrifying scene, pure panic as the moonraker ride fall functions. people left dangling, holding on for their lives, some falling from their seats. >> my youngest daughter is bad. >> reporter: shawn owen's daughter faith has a broken wrist and neck injury. more than half a dozen children rushed to the hospital, this within hours of another fair accident in chicago. >> the ems plan one for the multiple injuries at the carnival. >> reporter: six children hitting their heads when a roller coaster came to an abrupt stop. >> one of the little girls whipped forward and hit her face on part of the ride. >> reporter: the total number of scares at amusement parks and
10-year-old killed on the largest water slide in kansas and three hospitalized when something went wrong on a ferris wheel in green victory lville, >> the majority of accidents that happen today are human error. >> reporter: and that appears to be the case in this most recent accident in memphis. >> the ride operator panicked and hit a button that >> reporter: the association representing carnival operators telling abc news injuries are rare and that of the more than a billion carnival rides americans take each year only 13,000 people suffered injuries requiring emergency room visits. we've seen a lot of these p recently, enough to make people pause before they get on. >> feels like they've happened in a condensed period of time. thank you, eva. now to that announcement rocking nascar.
season for health reasons. he's 41 now so his future in the sport may be in doubt. t.j. holmes is here with the latest. >> this is not the biggest name in racing, this is a legendary name. earn art. he says he will not race again this year because of an issue we're used to hearing associated with football, concussions. now we don't know when he's going to be in that race car again. his doctor says he's just trying to get him to be a human being again. >> i think decision considering how i feel. >> reporter: dale earnhardt jr., the most popular driver in nascar, says he's not fit to drive. >> i definitely don't belong in a race car today by any stretch of the imagination. >> reporter: and won't return to racing this year because of complications from a concussion he suffered in this crash -- >> dale earnhardt jr. -- >> reporter: at the michigan speedway back in june. earnhardt says he didn't feel
he hasn't been seen behind the wheel since july 9 as he's continued a slow and difficult recovery. >> i struggled with my eyes for a while and i'm starting to see improvements there. my balance is miles better than it was. >> reporter: this comes on the heels of his announcement that he's donating his brain to concussion research. in response to a "sports illustrated" story about nfl players doing the same, earnhardt tweeted in march, what use is it to you at that point? i'm going to donate mine. concussions in his career, including two in 2012, the first during a test drive in kansas where he blew a tire and slammed the wall. then just two months later spinning out of control in a chain reaction crash during the race at the talladega superspeedway. >> this is at least his fourth concussion he's had in his career. he's going to wait and try next year. he said he's aiming for next season he plans to be back in that car but says he even has trouble walking down the
space walking down the sidewalk. if you can't do that you don't need to be going 200 miles per hour in a car. he said it was weeks after this last concussion before he felt anything. who knows how long he was out there having issues before he realized it. this is scary, 41 years old. >> t.j., thanks very much. u.s. open time, it's a big day today. both serena and venous williams take the court. we all want to see action this morning. hi, nick. >> good morning. we may never see the likes of serena williams ever again. she's chalking up records, she's on the brink of sporting immortality. the only thing possibly standing in her way, maybe some big nerves on big occasion and maybe her big sister venous. >> game face, check, kpegs sleeves, check, serena is ready
slam, world record, the most ever by a woman and tied with roger federer for the most wins ever by a human being. >> i want to keep that number going higher and see what can happen. >> reporter: and if serena lifts the trophy here this week, it will be a record-breaking 23rd grand slam trophy and a record 7th u.s. open crown. but she's on a collision course to meet sister venus in the semifinals, the b in sports, 36 years young venus, this weekend, crushing an opponent ten years her junior. >> that energy when match point rolled up and i'm like, i'm right at home. >> reporter: dominating the court since the turn of the century, two more wins apiece and that semifinal showdown is on. and we might not see many more. oh, and serena says those compression sleeves make her think of a superhero.
serena tips her hat to the trailblazers who came before her, billie jean king, but she says that female athletes are still treated differently than men. she's trying to do her best to readjust that balance, but you know, it's a tough one. but today she's playing today. if she wins today, she'll become the winningest grand slam player ever. she will eclipse the great roger federer. enough said. >> there was a big upset on the men's side. >> nadal out. clearing the way for to win the whole thing. >> i was exhausted watching that match, over four hours. running on fumes at that point. i almost passed out watching it. thanks, nick. >> let's go over to ginger to save paula. >> tropical storm newton now traveling to cabo san lucas
. good morning, everybody. i'm power of 5 meteorologist janessa webb. are you sunshine? 86, so, temperatures are definitely warming up throughout the afternoon and many spots in the upper 80s and this is great golfing weather and whatever you want to do outside. the temperatures and sunshine streak will continue above normal tonight. clear skies, 65 degrees. coming up here on "gma," jonbenet ramsey's father
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new ensure enlive. always be you. . good morning to you. thanks for joining us on your monday morning. i'm jackie fernandez and terrence lee. a perry township man is dead and his son could face charges. >> and he was found in the home yesterday afternoon. police believe the father and son had an argument that turned physical. right now, the prosecutor is looking at the case to charges the sonning face. and a massillon jury trial ends up without deliberation. they could not decide if this was murder or self-defense. according to the massileon independent, that jury vote was 9-3 in favor of conviction but the decision has to be unanimous and she could face a third trial or prosecutors
. >> hi, everybody. i'm janessa webb. we're waking up to a ton of sunshine again for your labor day as the high pressure dominates throughout the afternoon. our temperatures across the board, lower 60s for cleveland ar millersburg. wayne county sheltered and inland locations. definitely some chillier temperatures. upper 40s to lower 50s. and daytime highs, we are tracking a lot of sunshine and there is some heat behind that sun. 86, closer to the lake and inland areas, akron-canton and we'll go to 88 and 89 degrees.
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i'm in the break room. enjoy the bold taste of ocean spray any time or place. welcome back to "gma" on this labor day. you're looking live at holegate, new jersey, the beach closed to swimmers this morning because of post tropical cyclone hermine. the storm tracking north, sparking watches and warnings. ginger is following the latest. also right now president obama in china this morning for the g20 summit where he met with vladimir putin. the two discussed syria and the fight against isis. they say talks will continue. this morning soccer player megan rapinoe taking a knee in a show of solidarity with colin kaepernick.
you could say you called a couple of games over the weekend in college football, but jesse, it's great to have you here this morning. you have a great story about a rescue. >> imagine being on a boat with 20 other people and at 5:00 in the morning your boat hits rocks and you start sinking. this morning there are a lot of people thankful for good samaritans who came to their rescue and we're hear from them coming up. now to new questions about jonbenet ramsey's pageant queen was murdered, her father is speaking out in a new documentary. david wright is here with the story. >> hard to believe it was 20 years ago that jonbenet ramsey case was media obsession but never solved. now it's the focus of a two-hour documentary debuting tonight on a & e. >> reporter: she was a 6-year-old beauty queen found strangled to death in the basement of her parents' upscale
morning after christmas 1996. >> we lost our child. we were devastated. >> reporter: a cold case that is still officially open. >> we have not and will not give up. we remain focused on this investigation and finding justice for jonbenet. >> reporter: the case file bulging with 1500 pieces of evidence, including 200 dna samples and 20,000 tips and leads. boulder police interviewed some are still no closer to catching the killer. >> this person murdered jonbenet. >> reporter: this morning a aend e's documentary promises new revelation. >> suddenly a little light went on and it was just like, wait a minute, it was a stun gun. >> reporter: testing the theory that an intruder committed the murder. >> the test reveals that mixed with her blood was the dna of an unknown male.
thought they had their man. a man named john mark carr confessed. >> i loved jonbenet and she died accidently. >> reporter: but his dna did not match so he was never charged. j jonbenet's parents also came under suspicion and sat down with barbara walters years ago. >> mr. ramsey, did you kill jonbenet? >> no, i did not. >> mrs. ramsey, did you kill your daughter? >> no, i did not kill my daughter. >> reporter: the documentary includes a interview with the father. >> death would have been a welcome relief from the pain and agony i felt. >> reporter: only 12 years after the crime did boulder authorities exonerate the family and issue an apology. the death of his daughter still haunts john ramsey to this day. >> we keep our curtains closed. our doors and windows are locked. going anywhere is a major organized and planned operation. we get people coming to the door claiming to have information
we had lost our child. that's what mattered. >> reporter: this new a and emt documentary is the first of several crime shows hoping to shed new light on this cold case. a lot like those o.j. simpson shows from last year. if jonbenet had survived she would be 26 years old. >> incredible. >> thank you, david. and that documentary, the killing of jonbenet, the truth uncovered, premieres tonight. we want to move now to a bizarre twist in a between exes. a woman claims her former fiance abused her but now this video right here which shows her apparently hitting herself is raising some serious questions and abc news linzie janis is here with the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, paula. she says her millionaire fiance beat her. he says she beat herself, then tried to frame him. he also says she stole millions of dollars in jewelry from him before calling off their wedding. this morning, this disturbing
said/she said breakup that's spiralled into a nasty legal fight between a millionaire businessman and his ex fiance. mary hunt, seen here apparently hitting herself in a fit of rage. attorneys for 45-year-old scott mitchell releasing selected clips from his home security system to refute hunt's claims that her former fiance was abusive, giving her a black eye. >> there's no evidence scott mitchell was ever abusive. this was her response to a disagreement, she just started hitting herself about the face and body and screaming. >> reporter: but hunt's attorney says mitchell was abusive, and that the 29-year-old's black eye was from an argument with mitchell a week after this incident. >> he emotionally abused her, physically abused her. he was enraged because on that very day she cancelled the
pointing to this video evidence of his temper. >> please stop, my keys are inside. >> where are they? >> in the bedroom. i don't feel safely going inside. >> he is incapable of controlling his emotions and when he doesn't get what he wants, he will go to any length. >> reporter: the bad blood escalated after a bad breakup. mitchell now suing hunt, accusing her of stealing $2 million worth of charges for the alleged heist which she vehemently denies. hunt has been charged with grant theft. her attorney is meeting with state prosecutors this week and hopes to get that charge dropped. paula? >> thanks. the video of her striking herself is stuff to watch. >> really strange. coming up on our big board, the truth about your soef. the fda banning the sale of some hand wash and the latest on the
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it's time for the big board. our team of insiders weigh in on today's top stories including dr. jen ashton. we begin with a big announcement from the fda. the agency is banning the sale of many anti-bacterial soaps saying the industry has failed to prove they are safe and effective. dr. whitney bowe is here. i think this is going to come as a surprise to a lot of people. some of these soaps no more effective than soap and water so how did the fda arrive at this decision? >> it's the fda's job to weigh the risk versus the benefits. in this case the risks outweighs the benefits. there are two main health concerns when it comes to including these anti-bacterial ingredients such as triclosen. one being that they're thought to promote the growth of antibiotic-resistant bacteria otherwise known as super bugs
that they might actually affect hormones. so the soap industry, when they failed to actually present compelling evidence showing that these anti-bacterial soaps were any more effective at spreading germs than your ordinary soap and water, that's when the fda made their official ruling. >> i guess you use regular soap and water. some products are going to remain on the market that do why is that? >> it comes back to that risk versus benefit ratio. there's a toothpaste, colgate title that contains trikoesen. by including that ingredient you're preventing gum disease. in that case, the benefits outweigh the risks. but in general, that being said, i think that all of these ingredients are going to be under much closer scrutiny
sanitizer on the shelves, correct? >> for now, yes. we want to move now to football. we're talking about the growing controversy around colin kaepernick's refusal to stand during the national anthem overnight. soccer superstar megan rapinoe from the women's national team, she was kneeling during the anthem in soul daerl as the santa clara police union plans to boycott. joins us now. i've got to ask you, the president of the police union said, quote, the 49ers are allowing this to come out from an employees and it's making for a hostile work environment for us at the stadium. from a legal standpoint, do they have a valid argument against the 49ers organization? >> not really. feeling disrespected and even insulted is not tantment to workplace harassment. federal and state law make it
pervasive intimidating conduct and language based on race, oregon jen. kaepernick's refusal to stand for the national anthem and even wearing socks that have pigs dressed in police uniforms just don't meet that requirement. i don't see any basis here for the police union failing to comply with its legal obligation to provide security to the team. so i think this argument is not going very far as >> but it's really clear that kaepernick's actions have stirred up anger towards him, towards the 49ers. let's say the 49ers suspend him, release him. they could then face legal ramifications, correct? >> great question, george. absolutely. if the team were to release kaepernick soully because he's exercising his first amendment right to not stand for the national anthem, they would face probably a pretty big retaliation lawsuit. i think it's interesting to note
jersey sales have increased dramatically during this entire controversy. >> yeah, he's number one right now in jersey sales. okay, thank you very much. we move on now to a story sounding alarms about sperm donations. a man who fathered 36 children has turned himself in to police, admitted he lied to the company about his background. dr. jen ashton here for more on that. he was presented to parents as a healthy person, intelligent person, well turns out he's a college dropout suffering from schizophrenia. how does this happen? >> he was presented that way to parents because that's how he presented himself. when you're talking about sperm donation, two separate issues, medical screening and sigh co social screening. the communicable diseases, the sperm is quarantined and if it's cleared it's use.
each individual sperm bank will have their own. yes, they do background checks. yes, they should ask for college trapts scripts but the bottom line is people can still lie. when you talk about those 36 children, very frightening and you can trace obviously the identity of the sperm donor so it will be revealed to those parents, but we have to remember again etices and family history is one part of the puzzle. it's not a guarantee they'll go town the same road. >> this was an anonymous sperm donor but let's say the par one another. in that situation are the rules different? >> some are and some are not. you would like to think if you know the person, a directed sperm donor, then there would be greater honesty, transparency. then the psycho social screening, of course psychologists and social workers still evaluate those donors because this is really a big deal. >> there are a lot of women out there listening to this right now that may not have a significant other in their life
what do they need to be aware of? >> ask a ton of questions. you have those rights. and the clinic should be transparent and forthcoming. they should be accredited, licensed and people working there should be board certified. take your time. this is a massive decision. >> it is. >> there's a legal angle to this as well. police say that ago alice admitted to falsifying information but hasn't admitted to anything yet. is this a crime? >> it could be. learn more about this as the investigation continues. but making false statements in a situation like this could lead to criminal prosecution, and we shouldn't forget that there are probably going to be some pretty massive civil lawsuits as well because the women that received this sperm have claims that they were not given the sperm screening by this clinic was not done consistent with what they had expectations of. so this is a case we should watch because there are possible
pending. >> incomprehensible. ladies, we want to say thank you. dr. jen ashton, thanks for the discussion. coming up in two minutes, jesse's got the story of an amazing water rescue. we've been talking about it this morning. a boat with dozens on board crashing into rocks, taking on water. the good samaritans nearby who got there just in time. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. my psoriatic arthritis caused joint pain. just like my moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. pain from ra... can be a sign of existing joint damage... that could only get worse. he prescribed enbrel to help relieve pain and help stop further damage. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal, events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. tell your doctor if you've been someplace where fungal infections are common
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more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. out of southern california. two bodies people lucky to be alive thanks to good samaritans. right place, right time. what a close call. >> the group was on a charter boat out of san diego that hit rocks off baja, california. fortunately the crew of a nearby boat heard the calls for help and arrived within minutes.
"sweet marie" to thank for their lives. a fishing expedition of 21 passengers and five crew members suddenly found themselves in trouble when their 63-foot boat, the "invicta," crashed into rocks at 5:00 in the morning saturday and began to take on water near san diego. >> i realized they were only about a mile and a half away, so i immediately got the radio and i said i would respond to the distress call. >> reporter: a nearby commercial fishing vessel with john rodriguez aboard with his wife, son and friend, pky >> one guy gave us a hug because he was thankful and started crying and people were so thankful we were there. >> reporter: these good samaritans carefully transporting more than two dozen stranded boaters one by one from their sinking ship before the coast guard arrived. >> the fact that they were relatively close and on the scene quickly made all the difference in the world. >> reporter: this morning, "sweet marie" is being hailed as
did nothing special. >> i don't think we were heros. we were in the right place at the right time for those people. >> you would just hope that someone would do the same for you if you were in that kind of trouble. >> and the incident is still under investigation. one crew member was temporarily detrained but nobody was arrested and the passengers and crew members all there wearing life jackets, they're doing okay and obviously, guys, very glad to be back on land. >> scary episode. >> i can't imagine being out on a boat in 5:00 in the morning, probably dark and all of a sudden you start so lucky to have help nearby. >> they said they did the right thing at the right time but a lot of people don't make that right decision. coming up, nba and former soccer star making headlines for a health battle while pregnant and how she's making sure he's there by his side. well? i love it. this piece is so you. i know, right? i saw it and i was just like "oh, i have to have it..." is it suede? it's suede. i love suede. state farm knows that every one those moments, there's one of these... well? i love it. this piece is so you.
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good morning, time now is 756-type. we should know later today the names of two men who died in an apparent murder/suicide in twinsburg. one man shot another and ran into the up to home and s.w.a.t. teams show --town home. s.w.a.t. teams showed up and evacuated the neighborhood and four hours later, the suspect was dead. no one else was inside learned that the suspect had no criminal record. and the race for the white house is making a stop in cleveland today. >> and hillary clinton and her running mate senator tim kaine will attend a labor day celebration in the city and starts with the parade in two hours at 10:00 and then ends with the festival at luke easter park. both clinton and kaine are expected to spook. if you're interested in going,
the wild kingdom is close for good at the end of the day. the owner is working with bainbridge township and the city of aurora to redevelop the property. it opened in 2005. next door, the amusement park closed after the 2007 season. and now a check with the forecast. >> and we're waking up to clear skies and across the board and northeast ohio this afternoon. our dayte than yesterday. and closer, you will ino cooler temperatures, 86 degrees and for akron and canton, daytime highs, upper 80s and what do you have planned for your labor day? relax and take in all the goodness and make a nice picnic outside and into the med80s and we have the tribe playing at 7:10 tonight and the
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. . hermine sparks states of emergency up and down the east coast, dangerous flooding and rip currents. beaches closed as the powerful storm's path changes course. also this morning, pregnant with a brain tumor. former u.s. soccer star holiday with a scary diagnosis. eight months pregnant, now her nba star husband making headlines for his leave of absence to care for his wife. ? ? what's got tyra so mad at drake? he's got cheese cake all over his face but their fight may be just child's play. all that and look who's starting your morning from the red carpet.
vaughn all saying -- good morning, america! a nice crowd out in times square this labor day morning including, look at that right there, morris chestnut, gavin degraw all here. we're going to talk music and all that. >> gavin degraw's album coming out on plus why you should finally find a balance and get ahead in work and life. i don't know if that's going to work for us. >> we will take notes. rebecca jarvis has the morning rundown. >> we begin with breaking news. president obama has just wrapped up his 90-minute meeting with russian president vladimir putin. they failed to reach a deal to stop the violence in syria but vowed to keep talking in hopes
exist, that's a tough negotiation. we haven't yet closed the gaps in a way where we think it would actually work, but my instructions to secretary kerry and mr. putin's instructions to mr. lavrov was to keep working at it over the next several days. >> president obama now heads to the white house is condemning north korea for test firing three ballistic missiles today as a show of force during the g20 summit. officials say they're consulting with allies on the proper response. beaches up and down the northeast coast are off limits to swimmers today as the deadly storm that used to be a hurricane, hermine, churns off shore. abc news gio benitez is on the jersey shore right now. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you.
see it right here. this is that massive dune that was torn away by these waves. this is to protect the land. thank goodness this was here because clearly the waves were just as high. i want to take you on the water right now. royal caribbean's anthem of the seas was on the water as the storm hit. no doubt a rocky, rocky trip to bermuda, but we're told no injuries just yet so that's good news. take a look here. this is where the real danger is right now because you've got to rough surf. you' could pull you out to sea. if you live near a coastal community, just don't get in the water. that's the biggest warning right now. rebecca? >> great advice, thank you. on arrest this morning in the shocking murder of a 13-year-old walking home from school with her friend in texas. police say 20-year-old cody lott has confessed to the drive-by shooting of lauren lorne da vaz zero in wichita falls on friday. no word on a motive.
african-american played a role in the attack. former u.s. soccer star lauren holiday has been diagnosed with a brain tumor. and now her husband, nba player jrue holiday, is putting his career on hold to care for his wife. holiday is eight months pregnant with their first child and she will undergo brain surgery after their daughter's birth. jrue says his wife comes before everyone else. it wasn't a it was just a perfectly timed photo. check out this picture from a high school football game near dallas. it looks like the quarterback had a ghost blocker, but that's just the helmet of his real blocker, not casper. he's number 62. it was sent flying. this one reminded me a little bit as i was looking at it of dave casper, the friendly ghost, ghost of the post. >> that is an unbelievable photo. >> are we sure that's not a 12th man out there? >> i wish i would have had more
i wouldn't have gotten hit as often. >> then you wouldn't be here. >> right, right. >> exactly. >> you can bring us pop news. >> i certainly can. one of my all-time favorites. we're going to start with drake who learned the hard way that you should never ever make tyra banks mad, especially at the cheese cake factory. the luckily it was all fun and games for his 12-minute long music video where they g it at the restaurant. she took full advantage of the dessert. they brought drake's song "child's play" to live. after four minutes of arguing and tyra's dramatic exit drake finally starts to sing with the cheese cake all over his face. >> how many takes did it take? >> it's a 12-minute video so hopefully one. >> do we know which cheese cake it was?
the strawberry swirl. >> a lot of followups here. >> you can keep singing with cheese cake and a '97 cab on your head, that's talent. i love drake, sorry. next up, mel gibson made a triumphant return to the venice film festival on sunday receiving a ten-minute standing ovation for the premiere of his world war ii drama hack saw ridge. it's been ten years since his cast included andrew garfield, vince vaughn, theresa palmer. there's been a lot of award buzz surrounding this film which is going to hit theaters on november 4th. finally, guys, boomer phelps is making a splash in honor of the last unofficial day of summer. take a look. ? baby, i like your style ? >> oh, this is great.
michael phelps certainly taught this little guy how to work the pool in style but i'm sure in a couple years he's going to be trading in those shades for goggles, guys. >> he's just lounging. >> that baby already right now is faster than all of us in the pool with floaties. let's look at what's coming up on the "gma" morning menu. a big labor day headline, why sacrificing sleep for success could backfire and how you can really make it ahead in the office and in life. plus the the 9/11 history. plus look, gavin degraw is here performing live. >> good morning. >> good morning, brother. that's all coming up. don't go anywhere right here on
man: i accept i'm not the deep sea fisherman i was. i accept i'm not out on the ocean wrestling marlin. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a heart valve problem. but i won't go after anything with less than my best. so if i can go for something better than warfarin, i'll do that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin. plus, it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. that's what i wanted to know. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious
don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily. and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis make increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i may not be going for the big one, but i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. reduced risk of stroke, plus less major bleeding.
we want to welcome you back to "gma" on this labor day. we have a labor day headline that has a whole lot of people talking right now saying that less work may actually be more. a column in the "washington post" pointing out just how overworked americans truly are and how it could be hurting our rebecca jarvis is back with a closer look. >> reporter: americans are trading sleep for work. according to the bureau of labor statistics, american time survey. a "wall street journal" report touting the benefits of a 4:00 a.m. wakeup call. despite our predisposition against it. in fact, there's an entire ted talk devoted to wokefulness at that hour. >> did you ever notice that 4:00
or shorthand. it means something like you are awake at the worst possible hour. >> reporter: today half of us work more than 40 hours per week. even though studies show too little sleep can make you less productive, less healthy, and less happy. >> and we want to welcome in rebecca jarvis right now. welcome back, rebecca. we know that, window working lo hours can lead to decreased health but does it lead to success? that's the reality that everybody probably knows. what i don't think people necessarily know is it doesn't always equal success. there are no guarantees in this. that's why there are people who are frustrated about this new world we live in where the expectation is really around the clock work but ultimately some people win from that around the clock work and a lot of people don't. a lot of people just work more hours. >> you're talking about that expectation, really it is to clock in at sunrise and clock
don't they? >> you do hear more of it. more people bragging i worked 80 hours this week and you have social media now where people can actually time stamp it. i'm up at the crack of down because you see my twitter account or facebook account in the post. i think technology has played into this. we are more accessible now than ever before. people have their iphone or blackberry in their palm at all hours of the day. our bosses, our managers know this, and therefore we are called upon to work at many more hours of the day than even ten years ago we says our productivity decreases after 55 hours, everyone. listen up. >> that's the bosses we want to listen up. >> that was a subtle message to everybody out there. what is the tradeoff for working long hours? >> i think, well, one of the things is that a lot of research shows like you're saying that productivity declines but also the more work people do beyond a certain point, beyond that 55-hour mark, the more correlation we have to greater stress in our lives, a less healthy life-style.
the feeling tradeoff but the actual physical tradeoff of more work. there are people out there who can probably work more hours. some people will argue it doesn't have an impact on me, i love my work, it's not a job to me. okay, that's the case for plenty of people, but there are people in work places who, once you get past that 40, 50 hour mark it becomes detrimental. >> amazon has been experimenting with a 30-hour work week but those that choose this, killing their career? >> what i think is interesting about what amazon is testing is everyone is on it. it's a pilot program but from the manager on down, everyone is working 30 hours a week and that's very different than saying the boss works 50 and the rest of the team works 30. so there isn't going to be a double standard. >> and 40% of us aren't taking our vacations. everybody take your vacation because we need them. >> happy lay day. coming up the incredible
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crowder. tom rinaldi tells his story in the new book "the man in the red bandanna". we take a look back at a remarkable man. when wells crowder was six his father gave him his first red bandana. >> he loved having that red bandana and always had it with him. >> including when he volunteered as a firefighter at 16. after college wells took a job as an equities trader working on the 104 trade center. but the good money and great view weren't enough. >> wells called me one day and said, you know dad, i think i want to change my career. i think i want to be a new york city firefighter. >> september 11th, 2001 came before wells could switch careers, but on that terrible day wells became a hero. >> you heard this man's voice say, i found the stairs, follow me. >> survivors remember a man
so many to safety at his own p peril. >> when i heard the news that the tower had come down, i knew in my heart of hearts that wells was gone. it was just a mother's heart knowing. sorry. >> wells was eventually uncovered from the rubble alongside a group of new york city firefighters. >> to know that wells in a figurative sense took the table, picked up his helmet, firefighter's helmet, and went to work, for me, that was an incredible, incredible thing to know. >> for anyone who now knows his story, we're now here with espn's tom rinaldi, he's telling his story in the new book "the man in the red bandanna". we have our audience over there wearing red bandanas in memory of wells as well. he first started to wear that bandana because he wanted to be
>> exactly. like how many boys, george, he idolized everything his father did. they're getting dressed for church one morning and sees his dad wearing a pocket square and asks if he can wear one. his father fears maybe it's to blow his nose so he gave him that red bandana and wells carried that essentially the rest of his life. >> and that became the key to actually finding him. >> one of the parts of this story, you know, you were down there, you covered 9/11. but this one clue unearthed this one story. for wells, several survivors had pointed to this man wearing a red bandana to shield himself from all the smoke on the 78th floor sky lobby, a scene of terrible, terrible carnage where as many as 200 had been killed. >> we can't know for sure how many he saved but we know it was several. what a heart-stopping story, he
says i'm going back up. >> and i think that right there, george, poses the question at the center of the book. he guides this first group down. ling yung is heard in the setup piece there, they're on the 61st floor. the only thing he says is i'm going back up. all of us asked the question at some point, what would we do faced with that decision, a life-changing, life at stake choice. and the choice he made was to go back up, and as a >> the story you tell in a way shows that everything in his life led up to that decisive moment. >> that's right. the story unfolds from three parts, three 9/11, 9/11 and the legacy of that day. all of the institutions, his family, community, sports teams, his local firehouse that helped instill the character that ultimately in that moment of truth, the final hour of his life, he called on all of that to make this decision. >> and as you point out he's one
>> he is. it's been a wonderful thing to see the growth of his legacy. i think maybe it came in its most startling fashion when president obama dedicated the opening of the 9/11 memorial museum in the footprint of the fallen towers, 2,977 died that die, president obama chose to mention one person by name, one. wells crowder, the man in the red bandana. >> this book, "the man in the red bandanna", a great tribute. thanks for coming in. >> thank for having me. >> available in stores and online. right now let's go outside to ginger. i love this, george. these ladies have been the loudest. i said which is cfvhs. >> cade field valley health system. >> for all those laboring on labor day, the first responders, the retail, so many people to thank as a lot of folks are doing exactly what we're doing but we're celebrating this morning. let's check the forecast though
happened throughout your sunday, but watch what's going to happen today. that area that you'll have to be on the lookout for hail and damaging wind good morning, everybody. tracking more beautiful conditions across northern ohio this afternoon. and 86 degrees and slightly warmer, potentially upper 80s in akron soak it all up. tonight, definitely a cooler weather pattern as the high pressure takes over here. 65 for inland areas. lower 60s. george and paula, get ready. this crowd is hiepd.
. good morning. time now is 8:27. i am terrence lee. well, the race to the white house makes a stop in cleveland again today. hillary clinton planning to make an appearance at luke easter park later today. we have had sarah phinney out this is for a parade and also a picnic that is going to be happening on the east side. also, tim cane is expected -- tim kaine is expected here as well. we want to move on and talk about a murder trial in massileon and ends with a hung jury for a second time. she's accused of shooting her husband 10 times on new year's eve in 2014. the jurors deliberated for 2 1/2 days and couldn't decide if
the jury vote was 9-3 in favor of conviction. the decision must be unanimous. they could face a third trial or prosecutors could drop the charges. and this is janessa webb and a check of the labor day forecast. >> and we're waking up to some are sunshine across the board. it will continue for your labor day. i want you to soak this in and relax. enjoy your nice monday off and enjoy the sunshine that we're about to experience. 62 right new for a cleveland and good morning, ashtabula, 59 degrees. warmer air starting to pump in from the south. akron and can ton in the lower 60s. the daytime highs, there are slightly warmer and i will put you back in the cool and 87 to
? if i'm chasing ghosts, put my hand in the flame ? that is gavin degraw's new hit she sets the city on fire. >> he's going to be performing live on this lay day just ahead. i can't wait for his >> that's coming out friday. right now an inspiring story of one man's rise from poverty and power. the gentleman from ohio has an autobiography written about louis stokes. he served 15 terms in the house of representatives. he was a giant in congress, a loving father at home and robin sat down with lori stokes, our friend and colleague at wabc here in new york to talk about
just tell us the kind of man he was. >> humble, gracious, um, warm, funny, aggressive in a way of what was right and what needed to be done, particularly when it came to his constituents and living his life. >> he was considered a champion of the people, champion of the poor. but he didn't really set out to be a politician, did he? >> no, no. he did not. he set that started when he was 12 years old. when he was going to a boy scout meeting, he was pulled over by police who asked him where are you going, why are you here, where have you been. he sort of had this dream that he, too, could be a great lawyer, and he would also be able to defend those who had
accused of something, but that he knew that that was his destiny. >> tell people about your uncle, his brother. >> and they're so different. >> i know, i know. >> my uncle carl was the first african-american mayor of a major u.s. city. he was my father's baby brother. >> how does it feel, the president of the united states, barack obama, before his election, pointed to your father and your uncle saying because of them he could become president of the united states. that's how praise. >> he said i just have to say, senator obama, i am 83 years old, and never in my lifetime did i think that i would see a qualified african-american to be the president of the united
you in the decisions that you've made and where you are here, a prominent anchor here in new york city? >> he always drummed in all of our heads, do what makes you happy. i don't care what you do. just do what makes you happy. i followed the dream to go into jurnism and went to howard university. he also got a kick out of being able to say that i was no longer lou stokes' daughter but >> i bet he got a kick out of that. >> we had a beautiful relationship. >> what do you want someone picking up the book, lori, what do you want them to get from his story? >> this is our american history. this is a story of a little black boy who was born in 1925 to a single mom who was a domestic, who would take several trolley cars to leave him and
other people's homes, who had a grandmother who would take care of him, who had a dream to walking from poverty to the halls of congress, to having so many beautiful stories and a family that he loved to the core. he would always end by saying that he was so blessed. >> it's palpable your love and your pride, and i know it was returned. i know how proud he was of you. >> yeah. >> thanks so much. thank you. >> you can see the pride in lori's face. i had the good fortune of working with congressman spokes early in my career and he was a leader with such grace. let's go outside to ginger. >> i am loving this crowd today. so from corn fields to skyscrapers, your name? >> add alynn. >> and you're not going back until tomorrow but school starts tomorrow?
wednesday. don't worry about it, teachers. she's starting out middle school. so many of us getting back and it's cool this morning, isn't it? it's not going to be for long. we'll talk about that. still going to see some wind gusts as hermine is far out there in parts of the ocean. it will head slightly northwest, anywhere from fire island to providence. beach erosion, rip currents are biggest concern but it will get gusty in some places. the heat will start to spread to the east and the northeast going to cook back up. anybody is sticking around for the end of the week. it's going to be a hot one. d.c., too, upper 9 oz. hart for and philadelphi good morning, everybody. i want to show you the seven- day forecast. 86 for today. greater cleveland and many spots will hit the 90s by tuesday, wednesday, and thursday afternoon.
brought to you by dove chocolate. look it's their first anniversary. >> yeah. >> so? be honest, how is the first year going? >> wonderful, honestly. >> just pretend he's not here. just tell us. >> he's my best friend. >> aw. wait, do you guys have any advice for them? >> stay together, talk, talk, talk. >> i love this. this is like we're having a big therapy session. jesse, i know you got oth >> really excited right now because i'm sitting here with morris chestnut and regina hall who's going to join us literally walking in as we're talking. how are you? so good to see you. thanks for being here. they're teaming up again on the big screen, this time in a psychological thriller called ""when the bough breaks". they play a seemingly happy but childless couple who hire a young woman as a surrogate and invite her to live with them and that sets their lives on a dangerous path. take a look. >> are you serious?
that you're here, at least most of the time. >> and knowing that you're safe. now you are doing this incredible thing for us. it's the least we can do. let us do something nice for you. okay? >> okay. >> thank you. >> wow. guys, welcome and thank you so much for being here on a holiday. i have to say, i guarantee watching that scene and saying to themselves there is no way i would let that young woman come live with me. what did you guys think? >> you know, she didn't look like that in the interview, let me just be very clear. she looked like a little girl. she's living in the guest house. >> exactly. not inside the main house. and she trusts her husband. >> and there were circumstances that led to that invitation because at that point she's
explores the emotional roller coaster between infertility and surveillance gasy and some of the legal issues that go along with that. how is that for you as actors to sort of explore those sorts of emotions? >> it was dpragreat. >> i have a few friends who are going through it currently and going through it back then and they don't have kids and they have to go through the whole fertility system. it's a very emotional roller coaster. >> of course you're a dad. >> i'm a for this role? >> what helped me was i figured out -- i had to take myself to a place to where if i didn't have my kids and how much i wanted to have kids at that time. i really felt it. >> you guys had a chance to work before on comedies or so-called draum adis. how was this to work on a thriller together? >> we worked in movies before but this is the first time i felt like morris has been mine. in other movies he's on the love
films but this is the first time we got to work together and i think being able to do it in a different genre, for me it was wonderful. >> it was. it was incredible working with her because she's an incredible person, incredible actress. we had such an emotional film that we were shooting and just working with regina every day on the set, she has a lot of wit and humor. it was great. >> you had said you felt this script was one that could have been written for anybody but you were happy they chose an all african-american cast. do you feel that african-americans hollywood today? >> i mean, i loved the script and what i loved about it was more that it is a story that's universal. i think all women of all races and all ages deal with the concept of infertility. so the opportunity to play something that was a universal theme was wonderful. i think it's like a rubber band. it gets better and then sometimes it doesn't and i think right now it's a really -- >> when we read the script it
favorite funnymen and now his humor is heading to the big screen in the animated comedy called "storks". abc's nick watt got to go one-on-one and is back to tell us about it. i bet you laughed a lot. >> i did. he describes this movie as being a place where the rules of physics do not apply, full of heart, off the wall, wacky, funny. these are all words i would use to describe andy samberg himself. >> reporter: "storks," so this story goes no longer deliver babies but >> our new phone! >> i'm like the top gun. i'm aiming to be boss. >> we can get there through here! >> reporter: by mistake he gets back in the baby game. his nemesis pigeon towedy. >> i feel like a lot of people are going to be doing that voice and driving their kids nuts. >> you can do pretty much any voice you want, right? >> that's an overstatement.
>> that's not that good. >> that's not that good. >> now you should do my voice. >> now you should do my voice. >> that's pretty good. what are you doing with your life. be on "snl." >> picture him in a booth voicing this. >> i built my office entirely out of glass even though birds can't see glass. >> i do not. >> power move. >> he's a god. side show bob. he would do vocal warmups and every now and again he would break out a little taste o room would be like -- >> are you improvising? >> there's a lot of improv and nick stoller who's in the booth with us throwing out ideas. >> it does have a slightly andy samberg feel to it. >> there's a looseness. >> reporter: recently samberg has been working on a series of mock you mmtryes. >> it's an im mall gum of everything and everyone in pop
i found. >> makes a better story. >> yeah but i felt like isn't bieber okay now? >> reporter: back to "storks". this is a movie about big brothers wanting little brothers and frazzled parents too busy for their off spring. >> don't make me the mean mom. >> reporter: sound familiar on a couple of levels? >> moms are fun too. >> i didn't know that was jennifer aniston. >> then we've done our job. >> reporter: it also raises the delicate subject where do >> we need to tell him. >> tell him what? >> i wonder if this movie will spark some of those conversations. >> i think it definitely will. >> little timmy with his popcorn, daddy. >> i think that's a good thing. >> reporter: also a good thing, grammar, aniston, key and peele. >> i'm going to devour this thing. i'm going to be the new alpha. >> reporter: and samberg unleashed. >> that was funny. you almost died. >> now, the only disappointment
bring babies, i looked into it. it's in mythology and various cultures around the world and it's nonnens. it's based on storks being monogamous for life and they don't. >> you're telling us be prepared to have that conversation with your child or children. >> yes. >> and it can be a little uncomfortable. >> yes. >> but you do know how it works, right? >> no. >> never mind. "storks" hit theaters pt been waiting for.
started your tour just outside of your hometown. >> we started the tour in a town called bethlehem, new york which is the original site of the original woodstock festival on max yazz kerr's farm. andy grammer and i were on tour together and we're from upstate new york. i spent a lot of my teenage time on that field. so going back there and playing there and doing a real hometown show was a great way to start the tour and get things kicking includes a lot of flashbacks to the '80s. what's the story? >> yeah, well, there's a story that we really do lift some of the story of sort of the steve jobs sort of story and a lot of tech stuff. so we bring in computers from the 1980s and stuff and the invention of face time and stuff like that. so we do play on that and of course we have the hottest girl
so it always adds a little bit of spice to the music video. >> let's hear the song. >> thanks so much. i appreciate the time, george. ? everybody knows she's a perfect ten ? ? and i'm hanging on tight til the whole thing ends ? ? cause new york sky don't get much brighter ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? somebody told me if i'm not careful ? ? well this one's gonna roll me ? ? i got my hands full and this one's gonna own me and control me ? ? i'm so mystified ? ? she caught the last train last night, left another note ? ? saying see you next time, miss me if you don't ? ? you look good in your bed, til we meet again ? ? you went through my head and nobody told me so ?
? and i'm hanging on tight til the whole thing ends ? ? cause new york sky don't get much brighter ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? she sets the city on fire ? ? burns like a million lighters ? ? i'm going up, i couldn't get much higher ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? new scene, next block ? ? she'll be jay walking right across while the cops talk ? ? make you feel like a boss when your eyes lock ? ? and you can't stop staring endlessly ? ? she got the whole thing figured out, hits me where it hurts ? ? and i know i might be swinging at a curve ? ? i don't mind it though when the lights are low ? ? she can hit the notes wearing
? everybody knows she's a perfect ten ? ? and i'm hanging on tight til the whole thing ends ? ? cause new york sky don't get much brighter ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? she sets the city on fire ? ? burns like a million lighters ? ? i'm going up, i couldn't get much higher ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? but i don't know if i'm chasing ghosts ? ? put my hand in the flame of a flickering lighter ? ? again and again, i was lucky just to find her ? ? but i don't know if i'm chasing ghosts ? ? put my hand in the flame of a flickering lighter ?
? everybody knows she's a perfect ten ? ? and i'm hanging on tight til the whole thing ends ? ? cause new york sky don't get much brighter ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? she sets the city on fire ? ? burns like a million lighters ? ? i'm going up, i couldn't get much higher ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ? ? i'm going up i couldn't get much higher ? ? she sets, she sets the city on fire ?
idlewood drive. the s.w.a.t. teams showed up. the police evacuated the neighborhood while they tried to get the guy to come out. four hours later, the suspect was dead. the police confirmed that no one else was inside and we learned that the suspect had no criminal record. and the race to the white house is making a stop in cleveland today. >> democratic presidential nominee hillary clinton and her running mate will attend a labor day celebration in the city. starts with the parade and an hour at 10:00 this morning ends with the festival at luke easter park. clinton and kaine are expected to speak. if you want to go, we have a link for you to rsvp on our news net 5 app. the end of an era. the wild water kingdom is closing for good at then of the day. the owner of cedar fair is working with bainbridge township and the city of aurora to redevelop the property. the water kingdom opened on the former sea world side in 2005,
amusement park closed after the 2007 season. and it's unofficial into summer here across northeast ohio and the sunshine wants to dominate and you will soak it up with the temperatures in the mid-80s. right now, warming up nicely and greater cleveland, 71 degrees and most locations, mid- 50s to that lower 60s mark. inland areas, akron, canton, massilon area and we'l 89 for today and closer to the lake. 86 tonight and the tradeoff, if you're heading to the tribe game is on the dry side of 65 and the weather wants to be a
fighter here. summer is not giving up easy
announcer: it's "live with kelly." today from
the series "the affair," maura tierney, plus chart-topping recording artist and producer dj khaled and a special back-to-school report from "live" correspondent joaquin consuelos. also, "mr. robot" star christian slater is kelly's labor day co-cost, all next on "live." disney-abc domestic television] [music playing] and now here are kelly ripa and christian slater. [cheering and applause] christian: hey! wow, look at all of you. kelly: wow.