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tv   World News Now  ABC  November 10, 2015 2:37am-3:01am EST

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the burst of middle east violence. a new agreement that could help israel. and the conflict in syria. netanyahu said he is optimistic for middle east peace. >> and i remain committed for peace, of two nations and two peoples. >> reporter: josh earnest expressed skepticism that middle east peace can be achieved while president obama is in office. >> it's unlikely that talks in pursuit of the two-state collusion will begin in the next 14 months. >> reporter: the meeting came in the midst of another controversy. netanyahu's spokesman calling president obama anti-semitic on facebook. vice president biden saying over the weekend, there should be no tolerance for that kind of respect. >> megan hughes, appreciate it. in response to its scandal,
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volkswagen is giving what it calls a goodwill package. it is giving owners gift cards to regain trust. more than 40,000 owners in the u.s. will receive offers. vw is working on a fix for the vehicles. new development in the e. coli outbreak. health officials say they found no source for the e. coli outbreak, that sickened 40 people. they agreed to remove all old food and deep-clean the stores that were closed. your breakfast fans could be affected by protests planned at fast food restaurants this morning. organizers say that workers plan to walk off the job today in restaurants in 270 cities. today's demonstrations are the latest in a three-year effort for a $15 an hour wage. the protests will culminate tonight at the republican debates in milwaukee. >> showdown in wisconsin. pizza hut is out with a new
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delivery box it says can make every day a holiday. it's the triple treat box. it has three drawers for your pizza, bred sticks and dessert. the triple treat box and everything that comes inside it can be yours for $19.99. we'll presume that some pizza was enjoyed during "monday night football," which brings up a brief episode of sports analysis that bob costas would love to entertain. sports with reena. >> thank you, sir. it wasn't a marquee match-up. san diego was um 19-14, when zach miller of the bears made this. hand-catch this before tumbling into the end zone. you see that? the bears, tackled on -- you have something to weigh in? you know what i'm talking about. that's a reenaism.
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it was tacked on by two-point conversion. that was enough to win it. chicago takes this 22-19. do you have something to say? >> it's a hand catch as opposed to what? a leg catch? >> a hand catch. like, got it with his hand. you're right. what's the term? >> just a catch. >> got to beef it up. >> a hand catch. >> a hand catch. i don't know. as opposed to his legislatis. one guy got it between his legs. >> he did. nutcracker. coming up, saving time on everyday tasks. grab your smartphone. it could make your life easier. >> the olympic athlete who got worldwide attention as a figure skater. and then, slid into challenging times. we're introducing you to a 17-year-old college grad showing off his smarts at his first job at nasa. that, after a chilly look at 36 degrees in great falls in montana. the inspiration for the
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it's a pleasure gel that magnifies both our sensations. it gives us chills in places we've never gotten chills before. yeah, it makes us feel like... dare to feel more with new k-y love. watch this. a 25-year-old daredevil from england, got an extraordinary view of paris. he climbed to the top of the eiffel tower, without ropes. recording his adventure on a goprocamera. he snuck in after midnight. at the top, he walked around in the narrow beams. when he finally came down, security guards were waiting. the police questioned him for six hours. but then, in a very french way, they let him go. >> that's a scary video. >> well, the gopro makes everything seem bigger than it is. look, mom. no hands. now, to the story of a
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former olympian, debi thomas, the figure stater that inspired so many young athletes. >> now, thomas has fallen on hard times. living in a trailer with her boyfriend, and unable to pay her bills. abc's linsey davis spoke with thomas. >> not all that long ago, it seemed champion figure skater-turned orthopedic surgeon, debi thomas, had the world at her feet. >> suddenly, you're like, i can't pay my phone bill. i can't pay this. i was said, our life is unmanageable. it's a reality show. >> reporter: the one-time u.s. and world championship figure skater, graced the cover of "time" magazine. the first african-american athlete to medal at any winter olympics. >> the more somebody told me i couldn't do it, the more i wanted to prove i could. >> reporter: now, the former olympian is broke, jobless and living in a once-bedbug-infested trailer with her boyfriend.
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pointing to an expensive divorce from her second husband and costly child support is part of her financial downfall. >> anybody can suddenly lose, you know, their money. anybody can. >> your drug of choice is alcohol. her chug of choice is you. >> reporter: the 48-year-old telling the story on "yama fix my life." opening up about her financial troubles. and her fiance's struggle to control his alcohol use and anger. >> he did punch me. >> in your face. >> reporter: now, debi says the relationship has grown stronger. >> we figured it out. do we still push each other's buttons? yes. >> i was feeling hopeless. i was hurt. and she helped me. she really did help me. >> reporter: the couple is now reaching out for help online, creating a gofundme page, sharing some of the hardest
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struggles. >> please, help if you can. >> reporter: hoping to chronicle their story so others don't suffer the same fate. >> god gave me a purchase to do something. >> reporter: linsey davis, abc news, new york. >> all right. gofundme page. they want to raise about $10,000. >> so sad to see. she was such an inspiration to so many young women. so many young, black girls who watched her and looked up to her in the '90s. and to see her fall from grace is very sad. coming up, time manageable through your smartphone. >> the latest ways technology is allowing you to move quickly through your day. your watching "world news now."
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♪ ticking away the moments that make up the dull day ♪ ♪ wait the hours that go that way ♪ music is back in the morning. in all a world of time-saving apps, from avoiding the line at the coffee chain or at the post office. >> we look at the must-have apps that are helping millions of people skip the long lines. >> reporter: in the frantic, got to do it now world -- >> time is very important.
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especially in a busy city. >> reporter: consumers are turning to their phones to help with time, for that crucial cup of morning joe. starbucks added an order and pay feature on its mobile app. orders are ready the moment coffee lovers walk into the nearest store. no line, no wait. >> i think it's smart. you can get anything nowadays. the difference between two different stores could be how convenient is it is. >> reporter: starbucks is one of many businesses that are cashing in on convenience. if you have a smartphone in hand, you' a few clicks away from saving time. >> we can expect to see so many more of the apps in the future. people all about using technology to make their lives more official. >> reporter: people are using a hangra to get foot. uber keep meal options in bags.
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uber eats delivers curbside. >> we got a chicken biscuit and a sandwich. >> reporter: a currier will pick up your mail with a cost. >> we come to your location. we package them and ship them at the lowest available price. >> reporter: ship, in five major cities, including new york, is planning to expand into more cities in the future. the business and so many others, hoping your wait a thing of the past. kenneth moton, abc news. >> we don't talk anymore. the 17-year-old college grad and what he likes to do in his spare time. >> it's rocket science. we'll explain. you're watching "world news now." it seems that every year,
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we have to watch out for different types of germs. which is why it's important for your wipes to kill a broad spectrum of germs. lysol wipes kill 99.9% of germs, including 8 different types of cold and flu viruses. to help protect your family... lysol that. >> i'm alex trebek. if you're age 50 to 85, this is an important message. so please, write down the number on your screen. the lock i want to talk to you about isn't the one on your door. it's a rate lock for your life insurance that guarantees your rate can never go up at any time, for any reason. but be careful. many policies you see do not have one, but you can get
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a lifetime rate lock through the colonial penn program. call this number to learn more. this plan was designed with a rate lock for people on a fixed income who want affordable life insurance that's simple to get. coverage options for just $9.95 a month, less than 35 cents a day. act now and your rate will be locked in for life. it will never increase. your coverage can never be cancelled as long as you pay your premiums, and your acceptance is guaranteed, with no health questions. you cannot be turned down because of your health. call for your information kit and gift. both are free, with no obligation. don't wait, call this number now. ♪ in your man-cave.
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two more ways [inhale + exhale mnemonic] to breathe happy. ♪ let's hear it for the boy let's give the boy a hand ♪ ♪ let's hear it for my baby you know you gotta understand ♪ rockin' out to the greatest hits album from denise williams. >> our two boys in the back. and then, there's deb. wave for us, deb. she's doing all of the work around here. finally this half hour, let's hear it for this 17-year-old boy who graduated from college and landed a prominent job. >> that job is at nasa. this is one, smart kid. we're learning more about him in a story that only kabc can tell. >> reporter: there's nothing ordinary about this 17-year-old. by age 7, he was whizzing through trigonometry.
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at 15, he earned a bachelor's degree from ucla. he is almost finished with his master's degree. and for extra money, he works at nasa. >> i was quick to catch on to math. >> reporter: the minute he spotted moshe, he snapped him up. >> he had an application is. and he had software and mathematical algorithms. >> moshe worked with nasa engineers. >> i'm developing the automatic surveillance broadcast. it replaces radar, what air traffic control see on that magical screen. >> reporter: i found moshe to be humble. >> i don't often compare myself with others. i try to be the best that i can
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be. >> reporter: moshe loves martial arts, piano, reading and he's a movie buff. >> i'm like any other kid in a lot of respects. going to see the new "star wars" movie. >> what's next for moshe? getting a ph.d. of course. >> i'm going to get a ph.d. in computer science or mba. i want to start my own business in cyber security. >> reporter: leo stallworth, reporting for abc news. >> he is incredible. so impressive. i want to hear it for the girls of our staff. >> yeah. >> i missed one of them -- ♪ let's hear it for the girls >> reporter: geri, wave to them. she does a lot of the heavy lifting around here. >> what about me? >> and there's tony, right behind you. who does "atm," america this morning. >> that's coming up. that's the news for this half hour.
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this morning on "world news now," campus revolt over racial tensions. >> students, faculty and the football team demand changes at missouri. the top administrator stepping down. and the impact on campus. extreme weather. the floods in the southeast. and a snowstorm barreling through the west. the warnings from accuweather. under pressure. sweeping changes to seaworld's controversial killer whale shows. what the park is promising. and why activists say it's not enough. and tasty airplane food. you don't have to leave your taste buds behind on your next flight. an airline meal that's a memorable one, in a good way. that's in "insomniac kitchen" on this tuesday, november 10th.


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