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tv   ABC World News With David Muir  ABC  November 14, 2016 6:30pm-7:00pm EST

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tonight, breaking news. inside trump tower. the trump white house now coming together. and the controversial choice. also, after that meeting in the oval office, president obama late today on what the meeting was like. and does he still believe mr. trump does not have the temperament to be president? also breaking, the verdict is in. the father degree murder, accused of intentionally leaving his toddler to die in a hot car. the states of emergency tonight. more than 40 fires burning in the east. and this evening, the american city where families are being told to wear masks. the major new guidelines tonight about the kind of drug millions of americans take to help prevent strokes and heart attacks. and gone too soon. paying tribute tonight to
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good evening. and it's great to have you with us here on a monday night. and we begin tonight with president-elect donald trump's team, now being formed, also coming into focus tonight, his plans on immigration, his proposed wall, and on the supreme court, roe versus wade. also tonight, we are hearing from president obama for the first time, about that meeting at the white house, those 90 minutes together. he is asked, were there any surprises? and we start tonight with mr. trump's first choices, abc's tom llamas, on the new trump team. >> reporter: tonight inside trump tower, one of the president-elect's top advisers now becoming the story. stephen bannon, former chairman of right-wing breitbart news, now named chief strategist and senior counselor to the new president. bannon upfront about his loathing for the political establishment. >> don't believe the mainstream media, don't believe the establishment, do not believe the perma political class.
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>> reporter: bannon, a champion of the alt-right, a movement many say is fueled by racism, sexism and anti-semitism. the man who will soon shape the white house message published headlines like these -- "hoist it high and proud: the confederate flag proclaims a glorious heritage." "birth control makes women unattractive and crazy." and this one, calling conservative analyst bill kristol a quote "renegade jew." today, the southern poverty lawe no business in the white house." the anti-defamation league calling him "hostile to core american values." >> steve bannon's been the general of this campaign, and frankly, people should look at the full resume. he's got a harvard business degree. he's a naval officer. he has success in entertainment. and he certainly was a goldman sachs managing partner. brilliant technician. >> reporter: bannon's appointment comes amid ugly fallout from the election. these words scrawled near a church in maryland -- "trump nation.
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chants of "white power." >> white power. >> reporter: in a michigan cafeteria, latino students harassed by chants of "build the wall." >> build the wall! build the wall! >> reporter: trump asked about it on "60 minutes." >> i am so saddened to hear that. and i say stop it. if it -- if it helps. i will say this, and i will say right to the cameras. stop it. >> reporter: now turning his attention to the supreme court, vowing to appoint justices who will overturn roe v wade. >> i'm going to -- i'm pro-life. the judges will be pro-life. if it ever were overturned, it would go back to the states. so, it would go back to the states and -- >> then some women won't be able to get an abortion. >> no, it'll go back to the states. >> by state -- no, some -- >> yeah. yeah, well, they'll perhaps have to go, they'll have to go to another state. >> reporter: but what about the supreme court ruling on same-sex
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it was settled in the supreme court. i mean, it's done. >> reporter: trump still refusing to reveal his plan to take on isis. >> you said you knew more than the generals about isis. >> well, i -- i'll be honest with you, i probably do because look at the job they've done. okay, look at the job they've done. they haven't done the job. now, maybe it's leadership, maybe it's something else. who knows? >> reporter: and what about trump's promise to build a border wall? >> are you really going to build a wall? >> yes. >> they're talking about a fence in the republican congress, would you accept a fence? >> for certain areas i would, but certain areas, a wall is more appropriate. i'm very good at this, it's called construction. >> reporter: "the wall street journal" reporting that after his meeting at the white house, trump was surprised by the scope of his new responsibilities. but on "60 minutes," nothing but confidence. >> are you in any way intimidated, scared about this enormous burden, the gravity of what you're taking on? >> no. >> not at all? >> i respect it.
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>> and tom llamas joins us live tonight from trump tower. and tom, president-elect trump has been fielding calls from world leaders over the last several days, and today, he had his first conversation with russian president vladimir putin? >> reporter: president-elect trump's office tells us that the russian leader called trump to congratulate him about the election, and president-elect trump noted, he wanted to have a strong and enduring relationship with russia. now, the kremlin says they will continue their conversations on the phone, but they hope to have a face to f process is well under way. we mentioned steve bannon. he will be an equal partner with reince priebus, the new white house chief of staff. trump tapping a d.c. insider to help him with washington. david? >> tom llamas leading us off tonight. tom, thank you. and late today, before his final foreign trip while in the white house, president obama was asked, what that meeting with president-elect donald trump was like? our own martha raddatz asking the president, does he still believe president-elect trump
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here's what he said. >> reporter: tonight, president obama opening up about what happened before this moment. >> thank you, everybody. >> reporter: pulling back the curtain on his 90-minute one-on-one meeting with president-elect donald trump. given some of the harsh words you had about mr. trump, calling him temperamentally unfit to be commander in chief, did anything surprise you about president-elect trump when you met with him in your office? >> well, we had a very cord nia conversation. that didn't surprise me to some degree, because i think that he is obviously a gregarious person. i also think that he is coming to this office with fewer set hard and fast policy prescriptions than a lot of
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i don't think he is ideological. i think ultimately, he's pragmatic in that way. and that can serve him well. >> reporter: but mr. president, you had talked specifically about his temperament. do you still have any concern about his temperament? >> i think what will happen with the president-elect is, there are going to be certain elements of his temperament that will not serve him recognizes them and corrects them. because when you're a candidate and you say something that is inaccurate or controversial, it has less impact than it does when you're president of the united states. and i think he recognizes that this is different. >> and martha raddatz joins us live from the white house tonight. and martha, the president, as i mentioned, leaving on his last
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foreign leaders who had expressed concern about mr. trump before he was e legged. >> reporter: ah, he was asked about that, david, and he said that during that meeting, mr. trump expressed interest in maintaining our core strategic relationship, that he is committed to nato. i'll tell you, the allies will be very happy to hear that. david? >> martha raddatz at the white house tonight. martha, our thanks to you, as well. also late today, hillary clinton and her phone call with members of congress hill. after another phone call with supporters and donors this weekend. acknowledging the pain and placing a good deal of the blame, she says, on the fbi director. he brought the e-mails back into sharp focus, just 11 days before the election, then two days before the election, revealing they found nothing. here's abc's cecilia vega. >> reporter: late today, hillary clinton calling her democratic allies in congress, telling them not to be discouraged or divided in the wake of donald trump's win. it is the opposite of a victory
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clinton also reached out to top donors this weekend, telling them she is heartbroken. and blaming her loss in large part on that renewed fbi investigation into her e-mails just 11 days before the election. saying director james comey stopped their momentum. clinton said his letter just two days before the election clearing her actually fueled votes for trump and is what really hurt them in the end. a loss made even more painful by the growing popular vote 700,000 votes and counting. but unlike those coveted working class voters that helped propel her into the u.s. senate, this time, clinton failed to win them over. today, president obama hinting at what hillary clinton might have fallen short. >> i won iowa not because the demographics dictated that i would win iowa. it was because i spent 87 days
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fair and fish fry and vfw hall. and there were some counties where i might have lost but maybe i lost by 20 points instead of 50 points. >> reporter: in the end, she lost three key rust belt states. her path to the white house derailed there by a combined 107,000 votes. her old rival bernie sanders today. >> i like hillary clinton. but i think it is fair to say that the working class of this was prepared to stand up and fight for them. >> reporter: and in concession, clinton herself acknowledging the nation's deep divisions. >> we have seen that our nation is more deeply divided than we thought. but i still believe in america, and i always will. >> reporter: and emotional kate mckinnon playing clint to be one last time --
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>> reporter: "snl" saying good-bye with this musical tribute. ? hallelujah ? >> i'm not giving up, and neither should you. and live from new york, it's saturday night. >> millions, of course, watching "snl" over the weekend. cecilia vega live us with tonight. do we know anything else about what secretary clinton revealed in those calls, and did she give any clues about what her next steps might be? is she done with politics? >> reporter: well, david, interestingly enough, the one thing that seems to not be coming up in any of the calls to allies is what comes next. she's just not talking about it. but today, she told democrats on capitol hill, quote, we have to understand what happened in this election. david? >> cecilia vega with us again tonight. cecilia, thank you. we turn to other news on a monday night, and next, to georgia here, and to the verdict in the so-called hot car murder trial. justin ross harris arriving in the courtroom to hear his fate. facing murder charges in the
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the backseat of the family suv. the jury delivering the harshest verdict, finding him guilty of deliberate murder and seven other charges. here's abc's steve osunsami. >> reporter: for a good number of stressed out parents watching this trial, there was something uncomfortably relatable to justin ross harris's claim that he accidently left his son in this hot suv, where 22-month-old cooper harris died in 2014. >> we find the defendant guilty >> reporter: but a jury in never understand how this father forgot his son. harris sat nearly stone-faced as jurors convicted him of murder, cruelty to children and other charges that will likely send him to jail for life. they deliberated for more than three days, and asked to see this piece of police station video, where prosecutors say he and his now ex-wife were recorded going over the story. >> did you say too much? >> all i told them was the events of the day. >> reporter: she told jurors she too believed harris forgot to
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on his way into work. >> he must have forgot. >> reporter: even workers at the day care said they thought harris was a good dad, but it wasn't enough. >> problem for justin ross harris is that he came across as a creepy bad guy. >> reporter: prosecutors argued that harris was leading a double life and wanted to live child-free. he'll be sentenced december 5th and his lawyers are already talking about an appeal. david? >> steve osunsami, thank you. next, to the states of coa coast. 41 large fires raging from alabama to virginia. one of the most fierce, in north carolina there. growing 20% in the last 24 hours. in fact, tonight, the smoke creating serious health concerns. some families told to wear face masks. abc's eva pilgrim is in north carolina. >> reporter: tonight, across the southeast, 5,000 pyrefighters from as far away as alaska
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especially with the fatigue they are going under right now. >> reporter: hundreds evacuated from their homes. the smoke so heavy in north carolina, some residents are wearing masks. >> it just went in my lungs and i had to get out of here. >> reporter: air quality in atlanta now unhealthy, and getting worse. >> this is all smoke, this kind of milky-white haze across metro atlanta and north georgia. >> reporter: officials say many of these fires were deliberately set in eastern kentucky. >> you just want to be extremely careful if you are out there. weatherman, warning people on facebook to beware of flames, allegedly confessed to setting one of the fires himself. david, you can see this fire is moving very slowly down the mountain right now. there's no rain in sight, and there's leaves on the trees when those leaves fall, that just adds fuel to the fire. david? >> eva pilgrim with us tonight. every have a, thank you. overseas tonight, and to new zealand, after a deadly early morning earthquake.
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evacuations and a tsunami alert. two people were killed. one coastal town completely cut off. and the damage is now estimated at some $25 billion. these cows stranded on an island in their pasture after the ground gave way around them. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this monday. the warning about statins tonight. that's coming up. also, the twin murder mystery. the new developments coming in. the sister behind bars, accused of killing her identical twin by striving off a was it intentional city. >> there's news coming in tonight about the popular netflix show "making a murder." and the person they profiled, ordered to be set free. and we pay tribute tonight to journalist gwen ifill. a trailblazer, a role model, a
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strokes or heartattacks. dea here's abc's linsey davis. >> reporter: new guidelines tonight in the fight against stroke and heart attack. the nation's expert panel for preventive medicine is now recommending all americans between ages 40 and 75 consider statins if your doctor says you have an elevated risk of heart attack in the next ten years and just one of these risk factors -- high cholersterol, high blood su of smoking. >> these drugs are quite safe for most people in these age groups, so, if you have these risk factors, it's worth talking to your doctor to see if these drugs are right for you. >> reporter: cardiovascular disease is responsible for 1 in 3 adult deaths in the u.s., but statins are believed to help reduce that risk. and the guidance from the task force today is that even people with a lower risk could benefit from taking a daily statin. and doctors stress that people
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cardiovascular disease can still be at risk. david? >> linsey, thank you. when we come back here on a monday night, two losses to mention. and that popular netflix documentary, "making a murderer," in the headlines tonight. the judge's order to free the person at the center of that documentary series. i use what's already inside me to reach my goals. so i liked when my doctor told me i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals activating what's within me... with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do... release its own insulin. trulicity responds when my blood sugar rises. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen and i may even lose a little weight.
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uncle rape and murder a photographer more than a decade ago when he was 16 years old. the judge is now overturned his conviction, ruling the nephew's rights were violated. a passing to note tonight. ? i'm on the tight wire >> lion russell has died. he was responsible for "tight rope" and "a song for you." he performed with everyone from stones. he was 74. when we come back on this monday evening, a remembering a friend to so many. the sudden loss of a popular and respected journalist. whoa. what's going on here? oh hey allison. i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. val from voya? yeah, val from voya.
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finally tonight, we pay tribute to long-time journalist gwen ifill. she broke barriers and earned enormous respect along the way. we learned today she has died at 61, after a private battle with cancer. >> good evening. i'm judy wood rough. >> and i'm gwen ifill. >> reporter: she was on pbs. she started wh and it was just this year, they comoderated one of the debates. born in new york city in 1955, gwen was a minister's daughter. chef studied communications at simmons college and interned at the boston herald american. chef was the only african-american woman there. and she talked about it on the pbs series, "makers." >> there were no other black women, really, in that situation at that time. but that didn't stop me. i knew there were things to do. >> reporter: in 2004, eye fill
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african-american woman to moderate a vice presidential debate. >> there have been new developments in iraq. >> reporter: four years later, gwen ifill would return again. >> if you want to break through, if you want to have attention paid, if you want to accomplish your goals and your dreams, you've got to be willing to work hard. what'sthe point otherwise? people said a lot to me about their daughters. i would say, yeah, it's just a job, i just do this, yes, but my daughter doesn't see anyone like herself on the air. people have t i have to keep doing this. >> we celebrate gwen's work and her way. i'm david muir. i'll see you back here tomorrow night.
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sean: the mayor and the mental band on new hampshire chronicle -- the metal band on new hampshire chronicle. tonight on chronicle, when he is not being the mayor of franklin, he is rocking like it is 1982. >> ? is all here ? ken: we were best friends before this, best friends all our lives. sean: getting the band back together. ken: here we are 31 years later, still playing. sean: why didn't i think of that? >> if you are putting something on your skin and phase, you wanted to be top quality. that is what we are. when you see a post from a

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