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tv   ABC World News With David Muir  ABC  November 17, 2015 6:30pm-7:00pm EST

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as my doctor tells me. don't miss a day of brilinta. tonight, a special edition of "world news tonight" from paris. and this evening, the new scare. mass evacuations at another stadium. police say there was a serious and credible threat to safety. suddenly, ordering thousands of fans out of the stadium, rushing them to safety. terry moran is in germany tonight. also tonight, the breaking news in the terror manhunt. police are now searching for a second fugitive, believed to be a ninth attacker. this is they have been searched for the alleged eighth attacker, the brother who fled. and we're right there, following the trail. also breaking, russia. now revealing, they believe it was a bomb that brought down that passenger plane.
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abc news obtaining this video of a russian cruise missile over syria. and the new concern back home in america, after isis praised the deadly attacks here in paris. they're now warning an american city is next. tonight, we ask, what's being done? "world news tonight" begins now. good evening tonight, from paris. and we begin with the breaking news. that global manhunt. they are now searching for a second fugitive who could be the ninth attacker. and the potential new terror threat tonight, fears of a bomb, leading to an evacuation of a sirens blaring. threat. thousands rushed to safety before kickoff. isis has been vowing to strike germany, and our team is right there tonight. also this evening, french authorities are asking for any information on this man. one of the suicide bombers, the
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a refugee using a fake passport. we have the new images of the alleged eighth attacker, his family tonight begging, turn yourself in. and a massive emergency terror creakdown under way across europe tonight. at least 1 28 raids in france alone. but we begin tonight with that major evacuation at yet another stadium. abc's chief foreign correspondent terry moran is in germany tonight. >> reporter: fear filled the air around the hanover stadium tonight. police vehicles, sirens screaming, rushed to the scene. just 90 minutes before kickoff, loudspeakers ordered people to go home. "please remain calm," they announced. "the soccer match will not take place." outside the stadium, phalanxes of police lining up, evacuating thousands, all there to see the match between germany and the netherlands. german chancellor angela merkel scheduled to attend. but the match was canceled.
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edge since last friday, when they were playing in paris and the suicide bombers struck. tonight, the whole stadium in hanover was searched, seat by seat, dogs brought in. police with assault rifles shutting down the whole neighborhood. but nothing was found. german officials saying later it was an extremely difficult decision to cancel the match, reportedly because of a bomb threat. a very different scene in london. france and england playing there. prince william laying a wreath for the paris victims, and then, in stirring solidarity, joining 80,000 englishmen singing france's national anthem. but europe is badly rattled right now. in this city, seven arrests today, all suspects released within a couple of hours. in hanover, a concert canceled. that's the new narmal here. david? >> terry moran leading us off
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from germany tonight. terry, thank you. we turn now to the fast-moving developments involving the alleged eighth attacker. we showed you that new picture. tonight, we have learned authorities believe he rented a house right here in the suburbs of paris, and may have been at a hotel right near the soccer stadium the night before the attack. and now, we've learned he's not the only fugitive. authorities confirming they are searching for a second man on the run who could be the ninth attacker. tonight, we take you out on their trail, retracing their final steps before the attacks. >> reporter: tonight, there is mounting concern amid the urgent manhunt for salah abdeslam. the suspected eighth attacker in the paris attacks still on the run. police issuing these two new photos of him tonight. he allegedly fired on innocent people in restaurants and cafes. authorities warning he's dangerous, not to intervene. well aware the rest of the attackers were wearing identical suicide belts and that he might be willing to die, too. one of his brothers, brahim, also a suspected attacker, blew himself up.
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a third brother was detained, questioned and then released. and tonight, he's made a very public plea to the one brother who is still alive to turn himself in. saying he and his parents had no idea the carnage the two brothers were plotting or where his fugitive brother is. tonight, authorities retracing the attackers' steps in the final days and final hours before the attacks. today, outside paris, we went to the scene, where investigators believe those two brothers and the other attackers might have been the night before the attack. you can see the activity here, as well. it's believed the eighth attacker might have rented two rooms here at this hotel. right over my shoulder, we are not far from the soccer stadium where the terror began to unfold last friday night. and it's believed the attackers might have been staying here in nights leading up to the attacks. and while authorities won't confirm they were in those rooms, today, french media reporting they honed in on rooms 311 and 312. tonight, new images of what they found. beds stripped. the mattresses pulled off the beds after the police searched
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the rooms. analyzing the evidence. reportedly confiscating the hard drive from the computer in the lobby. there were no security cameras at the hotel. investigators also believe that attacker on the run had rented this home in the weeks before with his brother right outside paris, in the suburb of bobigny, believed to have been strategizing under the radar. investigators have been here to this paris suburb. you can see the police presence. the school across the street. kids getting out right now. and this is the building where it is believed the terrorists were renting two apartments. in fact, the landlord reportedly saying they were calm, dressed well and that they said they were here on business from belgium. across the street, as school let out late today, we talked to this mother picking up her child. do you know they were staying here in this building? "we are all stunned. we have learned everything on tv," she told us. "we're just here to pick up the children and try to move on with a normal life." and this grandmother here, too. shocked?
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>> and tonight, a new alert. asking the public to study this photo of one of the deceased bombers, looking for any information about who he might be. his body was found outside the stadium with this fake passport near him. authorities say he used it to sneak into europe, posing as a refugee. 24 hours after french president hollande said "we are at war with isis," tonight, new air strikes on isis in syria. overnight, this new video. the emergency anti-terror crackdown in and around paris. 128 raids, mobilizing 115,000 extra troops. teams of police driving through the streets of paris, pounding on doors, dogs barking, police calling out. inside, they pour over the home's electronics, handwritten notes, searching, and in some cases, arresting those inside. and police finding this car parked in paris, seeing off the area around it, believing it could be connected to the attacks. while outside the bataclan theater, police on hand as
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amid those images now emerging of concert goers smiling before the terror unfolded. the theater owners telling abc news, no words are enough to express the magnitude of our grief. and 24 hours after we took you to the eiffel tower last night, lit up in blue, white and red, today, we learned it had been shut down again for a tile, amid worries from the workers it could still be a target. showing you just how tense this city remains. and as we reported there, russian investigators now confirming tonight that a powerful bomb brought down that russian passenger jet, killing all 224 on board. tonight, russian president vladimir putin promising to, quote, hunt down and punish those responsibility. as we learn the size and the scope of the bomb put on that plane. abc's chief investigative correspondent brian ross tonight. >> reporter: any doubts this scene of death and destruction was terrorism were put to rest today. with russian officials saying
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found on plane parts and luggage reveal someone smuggled a huge bomb on board the russian jet before it left egypt. causing an explosion 15 times more powerful than the one in this demonstration. today, a steely-eyed russian president, vladimir putin, vowed revenge. "re "we will find them at any point of the planet," he said, "and we will take retribution." and as we now know, the plane was only the beginning of a two-week isis wave of terror that would take 400 lives. a series of bombs in beirut, and the next day, the attacks in paris, and today, that scare at the soccer stadium in germany, with isis threatening more to come. >> three major attacks in three different countries within a week, killing over 400 people and none of it was seen coming. >> reporter: the failure is especially pronounced since u.s. authorities clearly knew isis was planning something big in europe.
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carried threats against france. and just this may, a u.s. intelligence assessment actually warned about the man who would mastermind the paris attacks, abdelhamid abaaoud. the u.s. said a police raid in belgium this past january revealed that abaaoud was plotting a massive attack involving a large group of terrorists using kalashnikovs and explosives. david, tonight, abaaoud is believed to be back in syria, where he and top isis leaders are facing the fury of the u.s., france and now russia. david? >> bruin ross in our new york studio again tonight. brian, thank you. vladimir putin not just vowing revenge, but also taking action now, unleashing the new strikes we mentioned on isis targets in syria. france launching a new wave of air strikes, as well. and tonight, abc news obtaining video of one of those russian cruise missiles flying over syria. france and russia now
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cooperating with one another. correspondent martha raddatz with the new images and this new >> reporter: revenge came swiftly. missiles from the air and the sea today, aiming at isis targets in syria. and long range russian bombers dropping the kind of ordnance that flattens buildings, with little thought of civilians who may get in the way. the french, in their third day of withering retaliatory strike strikes. the u.s.-led air war has intensified, as well. secretary of state john kerry telling our alex marquardt today, more needs to be done. >> the united states has been steadily ramping up over the course of these last months. >> reporter: air strikes have ramped up in the past only to taper off, but this could be a game changer. russia, france and the u.s. all joining together in a powerful coalition with one goal -- to defeat isis.
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>> martha raddatz, thank you. we reported last night here on isis praising the deadly attacks here in paris with their new message, warning that washington, d.c. is now coming. tonight, high anxiety back in the u.s., and scares on passenger planes in baltimore and boston. abc's david kerley covers aviation. >> reporter: this morning on passengers report what they returning to the gate in >> i want you two to step off the plane. >> reporter: four passengers are removed, all the bags rescreened by dogs. sunday in washington, a similar story. two passengers removed from a flight. in both cases, all were released released. are americans jittery? >> i think there is, we are hitting a period of concern. it clearly is heightened anxiety, but also it is what is happening around, so it is understandable in some cases. >> reporter: late today, police met this british airways jet at boston's airport. a woman had tried to open an
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london. unruly passenger. washington, d.c., there has been increased security. but at train stations and the airports, there is a strong show of force. america's largest flight attendant's union has sent a message to its members, asking situation situationally aware in the days after the paris attack. david? >> david kerley tonight. dave, thank you. we turn now to the backlash against refugees. as authorities grow more convinced that one of the attackers posed as a refugee using this passport. and look at the map tonight. at least 29 governors in the u.s. now saying refugees are not welcome. tonight, house speaker paul ryan calling for a pause in the president's plan to welcome 10,000 syrian refugees to the u.s., saying it's better to be safe than sorry. and just today, donald trump sitting down with our own barbara walters. what he says about the issue. on the campaign trail tonight,
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here's abc's jonathan karl. >> reporter: presidential candidate ted cruz told abc news today that he is pushing legislation to ban any syrian refugees who where muslim from coming into the united states. so, what do you do? do you ask are you a christian or a muslim and then you -- how do you do that? >> you know, at the end of the day, it's not that complicated. there's no history of isis terrorists embedding in the christian community and pretending to be christian. >> reporter: and you don't think it's un-american to say, only christians, no muslims? you're not -- are you suggesting that all muslims are terrorists? or a threat of being a terrorist? >> what i'm suggesting is the commander in chief -- >> reporter: there are radical islamic terrorists and there are muslims who are not. >> the commander in chief should protect this nation. >> reporter: in an interview with barbara walters, ban all syrian refugees, christian and muslim. >> some people are saying that only christian, not muslim refugees from syria should be
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>> the problem is, we don't know if they're christian or not. and i would certainly say that would be superior. christian or not. we have no idea who the people are, they have no papers, they have no paperwork. you can get forged documents very easily in syria. >> reporter: the administration says that each refugee goes through extensive background checks by multiple agencies, in fact, david, they say, that process takes 18 to 24 months before a refugee can set foot in the united states. >> jon karl in washington for us. jon, thank you. and we will have much more of barbara walters interview with donald trump and his wife, a special edition of "20/20," a barbara walters exclusive, this friday night, 10:00 p.m. eastern. in the meantime tonight, up next, the breaking news at home. the severe weather alert. hour. already, dozens of reported twisters across four states. and the blizzard dumping more highways, stranding drivers in their tracks.
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also ahead, protesters arrested, outraged tonight over a deadly police shooting in yet another american city. and the powerful conversation between a father and his little boy, right here in paris. you will want to hear what this boy says about the terror. rove to you that aleve is the better choice for her she's agreed to give it up. that's today? we'll be with her all day to see how it goes. after the deliveries, i was ok. now the ciabatta is done and the pain is starting again. more pills? seriously? seriously. all these stops to take more pills can be a pain. can i get my aleve back? for my pain, i want my aleve. get all day minor arthritis pain relief with an easy open cap. no matter how the markets change... at t. rowe price... our disciplined approach remains. global markets may be uncertain... but you can feel confident in our investment experience around the world. call us or your advisor...
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commute. >> waiting here for about two hours. 100 drivers on a major interstate. the snow here began falling on monday afternoon, and continued overnight. this time lapse shows it piling up. in some places, dropping more than two feet of this. at the denver airport, most planes are taking off, but airlines canceled more than 140 flights. and david, tonight, experts tell us, a tornado outbreak so far west in november is rare. david? >> clayton, thank you. and when we come back here, protesters arrested, growing shooting. and your sense of smell and what it could mean when it comes to alzheimer's. and the new headline about coffee. longer? we'll be right back. that's why i have the spark cash card from capital one. i earn unlimited 2% cash back on everything i buy for my studio.
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tonight, outrage over a deadly police shooting in minneapolis. jamar clark, accused of assaulting his girlfriend, interfering with paramedics, shot, dying last night. dozens of protesters arrested. witnesses claim he was in handcuffs at the time of the shooting. the new study tonight, a possible early sign of alzheimer's. a decreased sense of smell is now being linked to forgetfuled forgetfulness and one type of alzheimer's. and coffee, up to five cups a day may help you live longer. linked now to a 15% risk in reduction of death from heart disease and neurorog call disease. when we come back on a tuesday night, you have got to hear this conversation between a father and his little boy about the terror here. you owned your car for four years. you named it brad. you loved brad. and then you
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and finally tonight here, how do you explain what happened here in paris to a child? this week, we've met so many families here who brought their young children out to light the candles. but this tribute, this father says, is still not enough. >> it's not enough to understand. >> reporter: but how do you explain to a child the bad guys will not win? listen to this interview, from le petit journal with a father and son who live here in france. the young boy feeling nervous
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>> a father and his little boy here in paris. thank you for watching here on a tuesday night. i'm david muir. i hope to see you right back here tomorrow night, from new york for the broadcast.
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