tv World News Now ABC April 27, 2016 2:37am-3:00am EDT
tonight, this campaign moves back to more favorable terrain. tonight, this campaign moves back to indiana. [ cheers and applause ] and nebraska and north dakota and montana and washington and california. >> all eyes turn to indiana on tuesday where the stop trump forces have gathered. though republicans seem to be embracing donald trump, rather than searching for an alternative. diane and kendis. >> our thanks to josh there and ted cruz sounding like a little howard dean there. a little bit. >> let's turn to donald trump. shall we? word that he may have to testify in the case against his now defunct real estate school. >> a new york judge ruled the lawsuit against trump university will go to trial after a settlement could not be reached. trump is accused of using his celebrity stat to us persuade sounds tony roll in expensive
on promises. trump said last night that he's going to win that case. new details emerging in the deaths of eight family members in rural southern ohio. a coroner's report shows most victims were shot three to nine times. some of them appeared to have been beaten. investigators have questioned more than 30 people in the case but still have made no arrests. a mother of three was shot to death by her son from the back seat as she drove on a milwaukee highway. police say the 2-year-old managed to get hold of the gun and pulled the trigger. the weapon had apparently been left behind by the child's father who worked as a security guard. no charges have been filed so far. now to a controversial lawsuit in indiana. a thief trying to break into a house two years ago was shot by the homeowner as he ran away. the homeowner was sentenced to jail for being reckless. now the burglar is suing that homeowner claiming he never tried to steal anything and he says the bullet wound cause
stocks opening mostly higher later on this morning as companies report their earnings. and the federal reserve wraps up a meeting. > but there are a few notable exceptions to the good news on wall street. let's get details from abc's rebecca jarvis. >> three stocks everyone is talking about mostly because they used to be wall street darlings but after their earnings reports on tuesday, all stocks are getting pummeled in the after market trading. apple, chipotle and twitter. apple's stock down 8% in the after market wiping out $46 billion in market cap. the primary issue for apple is that their earnings report revealed that the company sales are down versus last year. and especially in china where sales are down 26%. so what's ailing andle? their iphone sales are down versus this time last year and in china, sales are down 26%. for chipotle, the
in sales they roared since they've been a public company. if you didn't eat there because of the virus or e. coli outbreaks, you're not alone. sales tanked almost 30% in the first quarter of the year. twitter is adding users but their sales fell short of expectations. even that agreement with the nfl couldn't get investors excited. kendis, diane? >> rebecca, thank you. criminal charges could be filed in england against authorities who have been found responsible for the country's worst ever sports related disaster. it happened in april, 1989 when 96 support ersof liverpool football club were killed inside a stadium because of overcrowding in a standing room section. for decades the incident was blamed on the fans themselves. but after a long investigation, victims' families rejoiced when a jury yesterday found police and emergency services were to blame. that jury has completely cleared the fans of wrongdoing. the police apologized to the families and prosecutors are now
considering action. also from europe, a poignant moment during the olympic flames relay. an olympic official passing along the flame to a disabled syrian refugee who then carried through a refugee camp in athens. they have 100 days to go from today that is to get that flame all the way to rio. and speak afghanistan running, a 12-year-old girl did a lot more than she actually planned last weekend. she's lee rodriguez. they call her lee. >> lee was supposed to run a five kilometer race in rochester, new york, on sunday but was a little late getting there. she started with the first group of runners she saw. >> then she kept running and running two hours 43 minutes later she crossed the half marathon finish line and came home with a finisher's med to problem it. congratulations to her. >> i think the only time i'm going to accidentally run a half marathon is if i try to run a full. >> jack try last yea
didn't. >> the a dramatic rescue caught on camera. the 6,000 pound trucking that nearly crush this had san diego teenager. how it happened and see the men who leapt into action to save him. >> and he ain't heavy. he's his brother. two michigan brothers one helping the other walking more than 100 miles to raise awareness for cerebral palsy. their story still ahead on "world news now." >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by united health care. honey, we need to talk. we do? i took the trash out. i know. and thank you so much for that. i think we should get a medicare supplement insurance plan. right now? [ male announcer ] whether you're new to medicare or not, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. it's up to you to pay the difference. so think about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement insurance plans, they help cover some of what medicare doesn't pay
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paddle boards. >> maybe that's because they're a lot bigger. >> we got this. also caught on camera in california, the amazing rescue of a teenager pins under a 6,000-pound truck. >> his family says he was one inch away from being crushed to death when a good samaritan came to the rescue. kayna whitworth has the story. >> this footages the moment cameron king's 6,000 pound truck fell on his head. he had been working underneath when the jack tipped over. >> the whole car just collapsed and i was supporting as much as i could with my neck and shoulders. >> flailing his arms and yelling for help. >> when this happened, i thought what's the best thing i could do. first thing, yell and call for help. >> reporter: brian phillips, a local ups driver making deliveries in the area, heard cameron's screams. >> i jumped out to see what i could do. >> reporter: grabbing cameron and pulling him to safety. >> he
standing up. i couldn't believe he was okay. >> reporter: the california teen avoiding major injury, just scratches to his face and a busted lip. his parents grateful for the hero who stepped? >> thank you brian so much. oh, my gosh. we are so blessed. it's a miracle when you see that video, when you see his truck go down. >> reporter: the two reuniting, cameron thanking the man who saved his life. >> thank you. >> you know what the first thing you said when you popped up? is my truck okay. >> reporter: kayna whitworth, abc news, los angeles. >> is my truck okay? >> exactly. coming up, the growing number of women trying to slow down the biologic clock. >> with more women delaying the family, the option for freezing eggs is becoming more popular. one woman's story straight ahead. you're watching "world news now."
journey. >> financial due guru nicole lappin doesn't seem to let much stand in her way. >> you're a career oriented person but you also wan aid family. >> when i was in my 20s, i was career, career, career so focused on work. and i realized that i was in the back seat of my own life. >> reporter: while her career was taking off, she says her personal life was not how she had envisioned. >> my boo biologic clock definitely started ticking by the time i was 30. >> today is the day i take charge of my future. >> reporter: choosing to freeze her eggs documenting her emotional journey for red book magazine. >> you never know what that fertility situation is going to be. >> reporter: so egg freezing was her way of taking back control. >> it's an example of technology giving women options for their reproductive life. >> reporter: an expensive process. costing nicole $14,000. and it wasn't easy. >> so this is my firstay
shots. oh, my god, it really burns. >> reporter: shots every day for three weeks. feeling bloated and hormonal. >> egg shots. i barely know my name. >> reporter: then the morning of her egg retrieval. >> i'm about to go into surgery. >> reporter: but she's hoping to not have to use her frozen eggs, rather to have babies the conventional way. >> i want to be married and have kids of my own. but it gives me the most options possible for when i do want to become a mother be? abbie boudreau, abc news, los angeles. >> in 1970, the average age for a first-time mother was about 21 1/2, 2013. >> average age. 21. >> 2014, creeping closer to 26 1/2. but apparently one of the reasons those numbers are cliping is because of a decrease in teen pregnancy. >> so it's not the fact that people are necessarily waiting longer. >> right. >> all right in 2060, it will be 80. >> we'll
kimberly greg of our detroit station has the story. >> this means a lot to me because there's so many people coming out and supporting us. >> reporter: for braden gandee and his big brother hunter, this is their third walk as a pair to raise awareness for the disorder. >> it's been amazing. the esupport, the people walking with us has been amazing. we've had tremendous support from the communities we've walked through and from my friends there with us, every step of the way. >> reporter: 9-year-old braden and 16-year-old hunter began their third cp swagger on wednesday in their hometown. their destination, lansing where supporters greeted them outside of the law school stadium, home of the lansing lug nuts. ♪ >> reporter: and for the brothers that have made headlines across the countries for their first two walks, their third walk
with braden's mind-set on trying to walk the last half mile on his own. >> it's the final walk because he's growing too fast for me. >> what's it going to be like to walk on your own? >> it's going to be really hard but i also know that i can do it. >>. >> reporter: yes, you can. >> reporter: in lansing, kimberly craig, 7 action news. >> both brothers apparently went through four months of training to prepare for the walk. >> to be able to do that. they did a great job. >> the older brother had a backpack that simulated the weight of his brother and he wore it to school and walked around town with it, as well. >> did he walk 100 miles. >> i don't think he walked that far. >> that's the news for this half hour. >> remember to follow us on facebook at wnnfans.com.
this morning on "world news now," major victories for the trump and clinton campaigns. >> donald trump sweeping all five states. hillary clinton falling just short of that feat but it's looking like a turning point for the bernie sanders campaign. we have full analysis just ahead. dangerous storms are missing the plains, tornados and hail threaten 50 million people in the path of more wild weather this week. damaging hail and flash floods are causing trouble overnight. we'll have the latest on where the system is headed. >> living on the edge. record rainfall taking out the ground from underneath these houses. landslides and erosion threatening to completely destroy neighborhoods. and how to make sure your wedding turns out absolutely wonderful including how to take care of the riffraff when their antics might take away from your big day. advice for everybody in part two of our wed