tv Good Morning America ABC December 3, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
good morning, america. california rampage. police kill the two shooters behind the latest deadly attack stunning the nation. >> shots going off like crazy. just one right after the other. >> a man and woman heavily armed and in tactical gear. fire inside a facility for the developmentally disabled. >> we have several down in the conference room. several down. >> killing 14. >> oh, my god. it's an active shooting. >> putting an entire california city on lockdown. >> she just said that she was in a room. she locked herself up. there were shooters. >> women and children trapped inside rescued by police. >> i'll take a bullet before you do. just be cool. >> then a dramatic police chase caught on camera. ending in a fierce gun battle on this residential street. >> this did end in a barrage of gunfire. the windshield is bullet
riddled. many of the other windows are blown out. >> new overnight police work to clear explosives and the big question, why did they do it. >> we have not ruled out terrorism. >> complete coverage right now on "gma." >> and good morning, america. we have been tracking all the fallout all night long from that california massacre. the worst mass shooting since newtown. it has stunned our entire country one more time and this time the crisis played out on live tv ending with an explosive shoot-out. there dis the suv driven by the killers. family members say they were a husband and wife completely shot up. >> it ended less than four miles away from where the terrible rampage began at that government building. police chasing them from a nearby home. >> so many moving images from the scene. survivors embracing. escaping. pausing for a moment of prayer.
>> 14 people were killed in the rampage. another 17 wounded. police say there were just the two shooters, the husband and wife, despite early reports of there being three, both of them were killed in that shoot-out leaving behind a 6-month-old baby. >> so hard to imagine. there is a live look at where it all unfolded. a center to help people, some of the most vulnerable in our society and our team coverage starts with amy on the scene in san bernardino. good morning, amy. >> reporter: george, robin, good morning to both of you. in fact, right behind me across this field is the very building where that horrifying tragedy unfolded and, in fact, you can still see the vehicles, the cars left behind by all of those employees who raced out of that building. some of them taken by bus. some of thof taken by planambul. a man left some say in an angry state and returned with his wife both armed with assault rifles
and semiautomatic handguns. a firsthand glimpse inside the terror at the social services center. >> i'll take a bullet before you do. that's for damn sure. >> reporter: which culminated in this chase, dozens closing in on this black suv. >> shots rang out. >> reporter: hundreds of shots fired as the married couple inside the vehicle battled with 20 officers. when it was over, the two suspects, 28-year-old syed farook who worked in the building and his wife, 27-year-old tashfeen malik both dead. it started at 11:00 a.m. >> male in black clothing still firing rounds. >> reporter: when the heavily armed couple entered a conference room at the inland regional center which serves the mentally disabled during a work training conference. >> multiple shot, shots going off like crazy, one right after the other. >> reporter: police arriving on the scene within four minutes, the entire three-building
complex on lockdown. many watching from their windows. >> making entry through the back door east side. >> we have several down in the conference room. >> i need some medical aid immediately. >> reporter: hundreds evacuated with their hands in the air. syed farook was attending a company party at the center but left under angry circumstances only to quickly return dressed in dark clothing armed with assault rifles and handguns opening fire. >> he was acting nervous, left the building, 0 minutes later or so the shooting began. >> based on how they were equipped there had to be some degree of planning that went into this so i don't think they just ran home, put on these type of tactical guns and came back. >> reporter: countless people terrified taking cover inside the buildings. >> everybody just started running through the halls and we squeezed in our conference room barricaded the doors. >> reporter: some phoning their loved ones while bullets were
ringing down the hallways. >> i said turn off the lights and don't make a sound and that he was it. >> reporter: terry petite receiving this message. >> in the office waiting for cops. pray for us. i am locked in an office. that's it. >> reporter: the motive of these shooters is still unknown at this time but even if we do ever get that answer, it will do little to ease the pain of this community, this is this nation's deadliest mass shooting since newtown, connecticut, back in 2012 that left 26 people dead. robin. >> all right, amy, thank you very much. we will get back to you in a little bit. some of the most compelling video of the rampage was taken from inside the inland regional center. you see police there storming
the building. it was captured, this video, by timmy hilliard who was working there at the time and timmy joins us now this morning. so good to see you, timmy. we're glad that you're okay. we know it had to be terrifying. where exactly were you when this started to happen? >> i was right above the building 3 and building 2 where that video shot from on the third floor and one of my colleague's offices, the rest of my teams and colleagues were boarded up into two different conference rooms with doors and tables against the doors and i -- me being a photographer i wanted to see and what was going on out in the -- with everything that's going on so i actually took video after seeing what i saw to show everybody what else was happening around. >> and describe what you were seeing, timmy. >> i saw two bodies laying on the back of the building. one hunched over on a bench looked to be male and there was
a female laying flat on the ground and she -- neither of them were moving and then within a few minutes the video shows there's s.w.a.t. and everybody else storming into building 3 with alarms going off. >> you received a text message alerting you to what was happening. >> yes, one of my colleagues sent a text there was an active shooting going on and at the time i was thinking maybe there was a guy or a person with a gun walking around the facility or the grounds, and then i heard a lot of my colleagues running and stomping and crying, so i went to go see what was happening and then i heard that there were bodies down and instinct of me taking over i went to check out the facility and wanted and had to see what was going on. >> you jumped right into action like that. can you give us an idea about the complex, about the facility and how you were able to get out so quickly and safely. >> building 3 is more of a
housing for auditorium, facilities, dances, whatever we can do with our consumers and at that time the last video i shot there was -- there were s.w.a.t. and everybody coming into our facility so my colleagues and i went back to the conference rooms and we had a p.a. system alert from the police department to come out with hands up with badges in hands to let them know we're friendly so they won't shoot. we're letting them know that we are part of regional center as well and i was letting them know at the time that there's at least 50 to 100 upstairs that were coming down. >> the authorities acted so quickly and saved so many lives and your video just gives us an incredible insight into what you and others had to endure. >> thank you. >> hey, timmy hilliard, all the best to you, thank you very much for joining us. you take care. >> thank you. >> all right. >> you too. >> we are also learning more about the two shooters this
morning, the husband had a good government job. the couple had a home and a new baby. abc's matt gutman is in san bernardino with more on that side of the story. good morning, matt. >> reporter: good morning, robin. that's right. this is a middle class community of stuccoed condos, christmas wreaths on the doors but overnight we heard an explosion coming out of that house, the bomb squad sending in a robot after officers battered down the door and still at this hour investigators are trying to piece together how and why this plot was hatched. co-workers describe 28-year-old syed farook seen here on an online dating profile as a soft-spoken devout muslim who rarely discussed his religion in the office. >> that's nothing i can remember that would lead me to think he may do this type of thing. >> he certainly seemed mild-mannered on his dating profile on this site describing himself as allah fearing, calm,
thoughtful, a simple man looking for a girl who would wear a hijab. according to chris nwadike, the health safety and environmental inspector born in america found the type of girl he was looking for abroad. >> he said he found a wife online from saudi arabia. he got permission to go there and marry her. >> reporter: police believe that woman could be tashfeen malik his 27-year-old accomplice. the couple had a baby and the office, colleagues say, the same one the couple allegedly targeted wednesday throuew a ba shower for them and abc news confirmed they dropped their 6-month-old infant off with farook's mother before heading off on that deadly rampage. telling farook's mother, they had a doctor's appointment. farook reportedly left the building shortly before an office photo in what many describe as an agitated state. >> he was acting nervous, left the building. 20 minutes later or so the shooting began. >> reporter: returning, police
say, with malik and armload of guns and bops. his brother-in-law overnight condemning the attack. >> i have no idea. i have no idea why would he do that. why would he do something like this? i have absolutely no idea. i am in shock myself. >> reporter: expressing his shock and condolences to the families. >> i just cannot express how sad i am for, you know, what happened today. >> reporter: that couple leaving behind, of course, that 6-month-old infant, a baffled family and very rattled community here. and investigators still trying to piece together how they stockpiled all those arms, those -- all that ammunition, the explosives without anybody knowing about it. george. >> so many questions to sort through right now. thank you. more answers now from our chief investigative correspondent brian ross, our senior justice correspondent pierre thomas and former fbi special agent brad garrett in washington. brad, let me begin with you. as this was unfolding yesterday afternoon knowing that the shooters had escaped this an
suv, some thought they might go far but ended up so close to home, so close to the incident. >> maybe for two reason, one they believe they got a clean getaway and to restock. more weapons, more ammunition possibly more explosives because what we don't know at this point was there a round two? >> a round two and, brian ross, what more are we learning about the possible motives about the shooters? >> well, appears to be a hybrid workplace jihad. he had issues, he targeted his co-workers but recently had traveled to saudi arabia where he met the woman he says he married on his website, the dating line website and appears to be an all-american boy, snowboarding, and guns and likes to relax by going in the backyard for target practice. >> pick up on that idea. seems to be some kind of a hybrid incident. a lot of planning here. >> two lines of inquiry. they are looking at the workplace angle. what happened that could have
sparked this. they're also looking at did he get radicalized online? was there a meeting or something overseas that could have sparked this, as well. they say they have not made a final determination but those are the two primary thing. >> this has been such the big fear, the idea you can simply go online and that's how you get inspired. >> exactly. and i talked to a senior official just a few moments ago who said that this may be some kind of weird combination, where just last year you had a case in oklahoma where a man beheaded one of his co-workers. that turned out to be workplace related because he had just been dismissed but also they found some material online that may have suggested radicalization. >> that was the same with ft. hood and major hassan who targeted his fellow employees at the military base but amirs to have been radicalized online. debate whether to call it terrorism or workplace violence. in the end it didn't matter to the victims. >> there was a hell of a lot of planning that went into this and my source just told me how did he suddenly go from being
agitated and coming back with that much weaponry. >> and body armor. the fbi has studieds these mass shootings, 160 active shooting situations, only two not done by lone wolves >> that's correct, george. have we entered a new era here? i don't know. husband/wife, she looked like she was, you know, a coequal to him during the shooting. there's got to be, george, some training going on here. they're too casual with the weapons from the vehicle inside the hull so where did they train? who trained them, et cetera. >> relatives, brian ross, aspects and echoes of the boston marathon bombing. >> absolutely, where the family says they were shocked. they had no idea in the case of the tsarnaev brother, the older brother radicalized and the younger brother and tried to lead a normal life.
>> that is what is so stunning, the idea this kind of planning could go on in secret without being detected by anyone. >> yes, the secret service just came out with a report yesterday that looked at attacks against government facilities and one of the prime things they saw over and over were missed warning signs. >> and right now so far nothing is turing up. >> in this case the involvement of a woman is very unusual. neither isis nor al qaeda allows women to be warriors or fighters. they're not allowed to martyr themselves, a kind of bon think and clyde as it were of terrorism. >> so much more to learn. i know you'll be on it all day long. back to robin. >> the shooters killed 14 people. 17 others injured. many of them taken to a hospital in loma linda and abc's kayna whitworth is there right now for us. good morning, kayna. >> reporter: robin, good morning to you. just moments ago i got an update on the conditions of the people that were brought here. in all at loma linda hospital they brought in five adult patients yesterday and as of this morning we know that their
conditions are three listed in fair and two are listed in critical condition. now, this is the only level one trauma center in this area. other patients were taken to arrowhead hospital. we know there six patients were brought in, one person was already released last night. now, we spoke with the sister of a young woman who was shot yesterday, she's 27-year-olds, denise perazzo and this morning the bullet is still lodged inside her. doctors are unsure whether they'll ever be able to remove it. hours after the shooting doctors received a bomb threat here and they have been working under a heightened sense of alert ever since that happened. now, the doctors here are trained for this but we saw emotions running high. they have been attacked at home and they are doing an incredible job. robin. >> all right, kayna, thanks very much. >> so much trauma on the scene right there. robin, there have been at least 56 mass shootings already this
year. we've seen president obama speak after so many of them and addressed this latest rampage last night. abc's jon karl is at the white house with that. good morning, jon. >> reporter: good morning, george. this is the fifth time the president has had a comment on a mass shooting just in the last five months, and in an interview just as the news was breaking about this shooting, the president said instances like this are simply too common here in the united states and even before knowing anything about the shooters or how they got their weapons, he said it is time for congress to pass tougher gun laws. >> yeah, we have a pattern now of mass shootings in this country that has no parallel anywhere else in the world. and there are some steps we could take not to eliminate every one of these mass shootings but to improve the odds that they don't happen as frequently. >> reporter: and this happened just after the president returned from paris where he visited the site of the deadliest of the attacks that rocked that city less than three weeks ago laying a rose at a
memorial outside the bataclan theatre and called the inability to stop gun violence in the united states the greatest frustration of his presidency and, george, as you mentioned at the top of the show with 14 dead, this is the deadliest mass shooting in this country since what happened in newtown, connecticut, at the massacre at the elementary cool three years ago. >> any word whether we'll hear from the president. >> reporter: no word but i imagine there's a good possibility it will happen. >> jon karl from the white house, thanks very much. to ginger, a big storm hitting the northwest this morning. >> there is. i have a precarious forecast. columbia river gorge encased in ice. a parade of storm that is
>> reporter: hi, everyone, david murphy here with an update from accuweather. especially sprinkles, north and west of philadelphia. they won't be around much longer. as we look outside we have clouds overhead. notice how the smoke is going sideways on the smokestack, here's the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast, moving from the 40s up to a high of will be windy an cooler friday through monday.
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a 32 minute ride from woodhaven to the vine. we have an accident involving a vehicle that ran into a house in chadds ford. police are often scene. watch for this in delaware county at thaty -- tallyho drive. we're jammed on 422 from limerick to lynn field and the saint gabe's curve to 23. >> the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast after the break.
>> reporter: hey matt we're offa chilly start, we have light springs in the northern and western suburbs, looks like it's going to come down in northern chester county. 48 degrees in philadelphia. 43 in allentown. the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast, shows a high of 52 it will be windy and cooler today, but essentially dry once we get finish washington, d.c. morning sprinkle or shower -- finished with a morning sprinkle or shower. sunny, saturday and sunday, the next rain not until tuesday. >> watch the lighting of the
you are looking live at the scene at the latest deadly rampage to stun our nation. that is the inland region newtown in san bernardino, california, a center to help the mentally disabled. >> two people, the shooters, family members say they're a husband and wife who have a 6-month-old baby opened fire during a work training event killing 14, injuring 17 others before they were killed in a shoot-out with police. amy is on the scene for us this morning and joins us again. good morning, amy. >> reporter: good morning, robin and george. right behind me is where that deadly rampage unfolded and over to my right you can see there is a significant command center set up by the fbi working through the night trying to figure out the motive here, what made this married couple execute this
gruesome attack on his co-workers and that is what they have been doing for hours and hours and they will continue to do that until they can try and figure out what caused this gruesome attack. in the meantime, i've been speaking with eyewitnesses, one of them told me a pretty harrowing story. he was in an office building just behind where the attack took place. he heard the gunshots, he saw people running past his window. he had a firearm so he took out his handgun and he ran out and actually positioned himself near a truck and he saw the chaos unfolding. people running out, screaming. their hands above their heads and something caught his eye. two people he says dressed in black calmly walking amid the chaos to a black suv. he said he was so sure that those were the ones responsible and aimed it at the black suv as it came towards him. the wall manner in which they left was eerie and was a big
heads-up to him they may be the culprit and felt like he escaped something very potentially harrowing but witnessing what he saw this community, he said, will never fully recover from the events of yesterday. and part of the moments that were captured were from one news chopper here in the area. everyone was watching this one feed. we were seeing things happen live and unfolding across the nation and the world and matt gutman has his story. he joins me just about ten miles east of where i am right now, matt. >> reporter: amy, of course, that chase for that black suv started here just a few miles away from where you are right outside the home of those suspects. we were on the ground watching s.w.a.t. teams race back and forth across the city all afternoon yesterday but the only real way to see the entirety of this attack and that chase unfold was from the sky. that chopper providing those incredible and grisly images. these are the gripping moments that captured the nation's
attention. >> officers running here back eastbound chasing now on foot. look at all those units. >> reporter: police and s.w.a.t. teams closing in on two of the suspects in the shooting. >> a very graphic situation. we have a black suv. we've got a long rifle in the street. you can see that there is blood. the suspect is down. >> reporter: narrating every tense moment from the here, j.t., from kabc. >> the mass casualty shooting with this many victims over my 25 years i can't remember anything this tragic. >> this was a fierce gun battle. >> reporter: the helicopter reporter a veteran reserve police officer who has been with the lapd since 1990 offering that detailed and vivid reporting. >> my law enforcement career has helped me try to give people a different perspective and make it a little bit more educational for the public. that's a long gun. >> alpaugh who covered live sports and worked in reality tv
production positioned the chopper to avoid showing the graphic scene unfolding below. >> i don't want to get too close because that's a gory scene. i'm going to go around the long way. >> we can maneuver it without divulging the scene. >> a chilling perspective on yet another mass shooting. now, so many of these shootings end with those mass shooters, the perpetrators committing suicide but in this case as that chopper video showed the couple was on the run heavily armed with long guns and possibly explosives and the question for investigators right now where were they going and what if anything were they plotting next? george. >> okay, matt, thanks very much. joined by the mayor of san bernardino, karey davis. mr. mayor, all of us are thinking of you and your community and praying for the victims and their families. how is the community coping this morning? >> good morning. we appreciate your concern. our city is very saddened by this tragic crime that has been
perpetrated against our community and we are doing all that we can to make sure that our community continues to stay safe. our police department, fire department and all the surround agencies have come together. this is an excellent response. they responded as quickly as they could to secure the area. they've done all they could to make hour this crime is appropriately and brought to an end as soon as possible. >> it was an overwhelming and swift response. the police getting there within four minutes. what's the situation on the ground this morning, both at the center and across your community? will anything be closed today? will you try to get back to normal? >> i believe there will be some government facilities that will be closed today. our police department is still active actively investigating this crime and they will continue to keep us posted. our city is on high alert.
we want to make sure that our community does stay safe. also important to realize that the victims of this crime need support. we will continue to outreach to them and had an outpouring and showering of support and aid that's been offered on behalf of the victims, our hears go out to them. it's a very sad day for our community and sad day for our country. >> it certainly is, mr. mayor. the victims and also the survivors, as well, who are traumatized by aevent. what have you been able to learn from those who did escape? >> all of those details we're leaving to our police department to report as accurately as they can. we don't want to interfere, compromise their investigation and so we will defer all of those comments to them. >> okay, well, mayor, again, we thinking of you this morning. we are standing with you. thanks for taking the time to join us. >> you're welcome. thank you for your thoughts and prayers. >> george, i talked to some family members that we'll share in the next hour and they --
when we say we're thinking of them, the thoughts and prayer, it really helps them. they really feel the nation, the country, the world sympathizing with them and that we haven't and we can't become desensitized. we can't become and say this is the new normal. >> can't allow that in any way. we'll talk more about that. so many try to cope with this terrible tragedy and we're going to have more on what you can do that can help you survive a workplace shooting, crisis expert, on whether to run, hide or fight. ♪ just head around the corner to walgreens when you're searching for that perfect little something. walgreens has great gifts like toys, beauty gift sets and photo gifts, and it's all just a hop, skip and a bark away. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy.
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tropicana. we put the good in morning. back at 7:41 now with a look at what you can do if you're ever caught in an active shooter situation. you see those terrified workers being led to safety by police. experts say 80% of us freeze when confronted with disaster or danger. abc's elizabeth vargas found out steps you can take that may help you survive.
>> you need to react. the first five seconds of an active shooter incident is paramount. >> reporter: workplace safety consultant john bruener says in moments of crisis our brains delivery system can be overwhelmed. on the other hand our muscle memory, things we've practiced over and over can kick into overdrive and that's how you can save your life. option one, run. >> fear in this situation, elizabeth, and you know the shooter is pretty far away right here. we have an exit. we'll tell people if we have a shooter down the hall let's exit over here. >> reporter: if there's no quick way out use anything to create a distraction. a fire extinguisher can create a literal smoke screen. >> if you train for these situations you will strengthen that muscle memory. >> reporter: like the fire drill, right. we should be doing drills? >> we're getting to that stage. >> reporter: say you're trapped and there is no way to run? option two, hide.
in the bathroom without a lock. bruener says improvise by using a belt to slow down entry. if you have to hide inside an office. >> we lock this door. have any secondary devices, these are assist you. >> like a doorstop. >> like a doorstop, absolutely. >> reporter: what if you're cornered in your office and the gunman finds your hiding spot. >> if you're hearing him bust through this door you have to quit the hide and you have to attack. >> reporter: option three, fight. the minute he comes in the door i go at him. >> you need to be aggressive and fight yore your life. look for anything that can be used as a weapon. taking those scissors and what do i do? go for their throat. >> you go for any piece of body you can. maybe you need to stab him in the shoulder. maybe you need to stab him in the face. it becomes survival. you have to develop a vur viefl warrior mind-set. >> our thanks to elizabeth for that. great suggestions. we'll bring back former fbi special agent and abc news consultant brad garrett.
so, run, hide, fight, call someone. what are your suggestion, brad? >> i'd rather you not call someone. if so place your phone on silent, send a message say i'm okay. please communicate with the police but the real key, robin is to keep your wits about you. if you're hiding, you may have to move. >> you say not to call someone. we saw so many yesterday sending their loved ones text messages and some of them were being interviewed as they were giving these text messages from loved ones that are trapped inside and so if you are watching and you know somebody that's in that building, should you call? should you text them what should someone do from the outside? >> well, they should actually call the police. you really need to have lines of communication straightened 0 out with family, friends, loved ones, et cetera that you're only going to do minimal communication because the fear is obviously someone's going to hear you and you can compromise where you're hiding. >> but you know people just want
to -- they want to know that their loved one is okay but that's good to know that may not be the right way to go in contacting them like that. >> correct. the real key is have them communicate with the police. >> all right, brad, thank you very much. all things hopefully we will not have to do but good to have that in mind. coming up, so many sharing their grief and solidarity with the victims of california shootings. messages from amy schumer, others, gabby giffords and more coming up next. [barks] are those... you there... stormtroopers! halt! turn here. go go! follow them! bb-8! beep, beep! this way! where'd they go? they went that way! that way, they went that way!
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it has become the new town square. so many taking to social media to express their sorry. michael is back and you have that side of the story. >> a lot of people have been expressing what they felt about this mass shooting. gabby giffords, a victim of a mass shooting in 2012 tweeted "america is an extraordinary place. blue these shootings make us tan out in the worst of ways." and amy schumer weighed in with these tweets. "this is absolutely heartbreaking. all my love to everyone in san
bernardino especially the first responders. these shootings must stop." it doesn't have to be this way. join the movement and help us #endgunviolence. you know, we've seen these memes everywhere. the california bear hugging the state at a time when they need it. you feel while this is going on it should be the bald eagle hugging them. >> you want to reach out to that community. >> i know some people were getting a little put off because you tweet and you say you're in my thoughts, you're in my prayers. what -- action. so many people are saying, we say those things but when is it going to change? when is it actually going to change. we'll talk more about that in our 8:00 hour and be live again on the scene as we continue. coming up, "baby oh! baby" brought to you by baby ddrops, the sunshine vitamin in just one drop.
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o'donnell. 7:56 thursday morning, we have a generally dry commute out there. let's go over to karen rogers for a look at traffic. >> reporter: it's better than the last morning commutes we've had, nonetheless we're jammed on the boulevard from the blue route to the curve and city avenue to girard. westbound we have a 31 minute ride from the vine to the blue route. we have a disabled truck causing a problem on the northeast extension northbound blocking the left lane at lansdale. bluebell dekalb pike at cherry lane. this in chadds ford involves a vehicle that ran into a house at fox town lane. we have police and emergency workers on the scene. >> thank you, karen. let's take a live picture at the platt bridge him we'll
see more sun than the last couple of days, but it will be windy. let's go over to david murphy. >> reporter: matt, the sun is breaking out from behind the clouds on the terrace. storm tracker 6 live double scan a couple of light sprinkles and showers, a little snow north of harrisburg that's fading off the map. 47 degrees in philadelphia. breezy. bundle up a bit. here's the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast. today's high, 52 windy and cooler unanimous yesterday, but the sun coming back. beautiful weather friday, saturday, sunday, lots of sun, highs in the 50s, monday, clouds and sun, highs in the 50s, rain late in the day on tuesday, it could be only at the shore. we'll see about that. >> a man in his 30s was pistol whipped during an early morning home invasion on west butler street. the victim was taken to the hospital for a head injury. it is unclear if anything was stolen. see the rare double lunar
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good morning, america. it's 8 a.m. and brand-new developments overnight about the man and woman behind the shocking shooting heavily armed and in tactical gear inside the facility for the disabled. >> all of a sudden gunfire starts. she said everyone hit the ground, tried to get under tables. >> this morning, new details about the victims as their families speak out. >> she just said that she was in a room. she locked herself up. there were shooters. >> police race to clear explosives and a search for answers at this hour to the big questions, what was their motive. >> we have not ruled out terrorism. >> is this the new normal in america? we're live in san bernardino and times square with the latest right now on "good morning america." >> we do say good morning, america, on this thursday morning. george and i are joined by sara
and michael and, of course, we'll have the latest on the california rampage, new details as they come in, the 14 people killed, 17 injured in that. >> the shooter is a husband and his wife killed in that explosive shoot-out with police. they left behind a 6-month-old baby. and our full coverage begins with amy on the scene in san bernardino. good morning, amy. >> reporter: that's right, good morning, george and robin and the building where that deadly rampage took place right behind me and eerie sight this morning, all the vehicles still in that parking lot. it is a reminder of the chaos of yesterday. those who left everything behind running for their lives running from a man who for many worked alongside them for the past five years, he left the building, a work training event, returned with his wife, heavily armed and on a deadly mission. a firsthand glimpse inside the terror at the social services center. >> i'll take a bullet before you
do. that's for damn sure. >> reporter: which culminated in this wild chase. dozens of officers closing this on the two gunmen speeding away in a black suv. >> holy gosh. >> reporter: hundreds of shots rang out as the couple inside battled with 20 officers. when it was over the two suspect, 28-year-old syed farook and american born citizen would worked in the building for five years and his wife, 27-year-old tashfeen malik, both dead. it started at 11 a.m. >> male in black clothing still firing rounds. >> reporter: when the heavily armed couple entered a conference room at the inland regional center which serves the mentally disabled during a work training conference. >> multiple shots going off like crazy one right after the other. >> reporter: police arriving on the scene within four minutes, the entire three-building complex on lockdown. many watching from their window. >> making entry through the back door on the east side.
>> i need medical aid here immediately. >> reporter: hundreds of workers evacuated with their hands in the air. farook police say was attending a company party at the center but left under angry circumstances only to quickly return dressed in dark clothing armed with assault rifles and handguns opening fire. >> he was acting nervous, left the building, 20 minutes later or so the shooting began. >> reporter: moments ago i spoke with a witness who saw the couple leaving the building guns in hand. >> what was their demeanor. >> calm, collected. very slow moving, not in a hurry. >> everyone else was running and they weren't. >> that's what caught my attention. as the vehicle started to pull away it headed directly towards me where i was at. i actually raised up and point the my firearm at them in case that was them and they immediately turned left away from me. they were about maybe 25 yards away and i was trying to look inside to see, but their windows
were blacked out. i couldn't see anything inside. >> reporter: and it is worth noting that there is a massive federal presence here at this hour. in addition to the fbi command post just over to my right, homeland security is here. the atf is here, all of them working through the night and together to try and determine whether or not this mass shooting was, in fact, terrorism related. robin, george. back to you. >> a lot of work. all right, amy, thank you. abc's matt gutman is about 15 minutes away from where amy was right there and where the police chase started leading to the shoot-out with the killers. matt, brand-new details right now? >> reporter: that's right, robin. good morning. what's so startling about this couple is how normal their lives seemed. they lived in this middle class community of stuccoed homes. there are christmas wreaths on the door. he worked for the san bernardino department of health as a health inspector for five year, was well liked enough by his colleagues that they threw him and his wife a baby shower. she even registered at target asking for things like diapers,
baby wash and infant car seat and now officials are still trying to work out inside that house right now how they amassed so many weapons. this all-american guy, somebody who liked snowboarding who was on dating websites for muslims, how he became radicalized. what happened to them and how they managed to amass so many guns and explosives without anybody knowing about it. robin, george. >> answers we want. people need to know the answers to those questions he just posed. >> we'll turn to our chief investigative correspondent brian ross right now and, brian, we were talking earlier in the last hour, this is some kind of a hybrid, some kind of a hybrid workplace but the person was also radicalized. >> a kind of workplace jihad, two tracks to the investigation by the fbi now. one, any possible connection to terrorism. they're looking closely at his travels to saudi arabia where he met his wife who also appears to be a pakistani native. also now exploring his computers
at his home looking to see if he was online that would have led to his radicalization and talking to his co-workers. he targeted people he worked with in a workplace revenge of some sort. all in all he appeared to be as matt said the normal american. liked snowboard, working on cars and liked guns. to relax he said he liked to go in the backyard and commit target practice. >> so far no evidence he was directed overseas even though he traveled to saudi arabia. >> reporter: nothing like that at all. the involvement of his wife would suggest otherwise. both isis and al qaeda frown on the use of women in any way as warriors or fighters. >> okay, brian ross, thanks very much. >> all right. now, michael, you have some more coming up. >> we have a lot coming un, robin. the latesten o eon the victims. how one man managed to contact loved ones after he was shot and
the very latest on his condition and new concerns about this morning about workplace violence after that horrific shooting and how to cope with the fears, all that and more coming up on "gma" here in times square. ♪ [makes siren noise] i'm watching that. eew. every christmas is memorable. but a gift from kay jewelers... makes it unforgettable. because it's more than a gift. it's a memory she'll wear forever. and right now you can save up to 30% on diamond fashions like the incredible diamonds in rhythm at kay, the number-one memory-maker in america. every kiss begins with kay. eat up, buddy. you'll get it this time. yeah ok not too quick don't let go until i say so. i got you... start strong with the lasting energy of 100% you're doing it! whole grain quaker oats. and off you go.
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i think when people hear about i think it's important for, everyone to know that there is so much more to memory support than the stigmas you hearabout. that these residents still have lives and their lives still matter and that they are still living their lives. that they're not locked away and that they still have a lot to live for, you know, that they have people that care about them and they have people that love them and i love them, so their lives still matter. that is what i do this for. when emergency room doctors choose an otc pain reliever for their patients muscle, back and joint pain. the medicine in advil is their #1 choice. nothing is stronger on tough pain than advil. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil. welcome back to "gma." we want to get more now on the survivors of this horrific attack. 17 injured and kayna whitworth is at loma linda hospital. you're getting an update.
>> reporter: yeah, george, just moments ago we got an update on the victims brought here to loma linda. five adults in total. this morning three are listed in fair condition and two are listed in critical condition. of course, this is the only level one trauma center in the area so those with more serious injuries were brought here. >> yeah, this is the only level one trauma center but there were some taken to another hospital? >> reporter: yeah, absolutely, george. six people taken to arrowhead hospital and we actually spoke with the sister of one of those victims, she's 27 years old shot in the back and this morning, the bullet is still lodged inside. doctors are unsure if they'll ever be able to take it out. >> we were speaking all yesterday afternoon, such a chaotic situation even at the hospital where these victims were being brought including bomb threats. >> reporter: absolutely. that bomb threat coming in just a few hours after the shooting so they had to sweep the entire hospital and the surrounding area, even looking for explosives, so they've been operating on this heightened
alert ever since, obviously these are trained medal professionals but you can clearly see that this is taking an emotional toll. >> no question about it. the first responders all did such a great job. thanks very much. >> they really did. earlier i spoke with the family of one of the shooting victims, kevin ortiz is recovering after being shot in the leg and shoulder and his aunt rosa and sister kelsey updated me on his condition just moments ago. >> rosa and kelsey, we thank you very much for joining us this morning. please tell us how kevin is doing, rosa. >> kevin at this moment is stable. he sustained five gunshot wounds. his vitals are stable. unfortunately he's in a lot of pain, but we're trying to stay at his side and comfort him and give him all the support he knees at this moment. >> kelsey, we understand that your brother was able to make a phone call. who did he call and what did he
say? >> he called his wife, recently married of two weeks and he called my father and he just let them know that he had been shot, he had told my father that the police was next to him and guiding him out. told him that he loved them and that he had to go. >> just tell us a little about your brother. >> he's come a very, very long way and he has stepped out of a lot of bad habits and everything to become a great young man. graduating from college with high honors and, you know, being a very faithful man to god, dedicate himself to that and his life and getting married to an amazing woman. it's just such a tragedy that this had to happen. >> rosa, just tell us how you as a family, how the community there, how you are coping and handling such a -- all this
tragedy. >> we feel the love. we feel that everybody is with us at this moment even though it's been difficult situation, you know, and we just want to really send our condolences to the family members that didn't make it out. and kevin was one of the lucky ones to be able to still be here with us. >> oh, rosa. what you just said, i mean, to be thinking of others with what your family is going through says a lot about your entire family. rosa and kelsey, please, i know you can't wait to see kevin again and just thank you very much and just know that our hearts are with you. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> it's appreciated. thank you for all the support. >> as you know the rampage took place at a work event something so many of us fear when we see a story like this and we're joined now by psychiatrist and psychoanalyst dr. gail saltz and dr. janet taylor to talk about the implications of workplace violence and just overall i saw
you both watching the family. you've been watching all of this coverage. gail, first what are your thoughts when you see this? >> i am concerned for, frankly, the nation that we're upset, of course, and we have to manage our fear, we have to manage our anxiety so that we don't shrink our world which is the objective of people who do something like this is to terrorize us and make us shrink our world. but at the same time i'm also concerned we're getting desensitized to this kind of violence and that that kind of desensitization makes it harder to enact change and obviously we need to enact some change. >> she really -- i'm so glad you said that, janet. it gets so -- we don't -- this is not the new normal. it can't be the new normal and so many were saying is this the new formal and also the fact that so many people have become numb like here we go again and
there's a danger in that, isn't there. >> there is. as a nation we cannot accept the fact that any violence is a new normal and have to understand that gun control is important, you know, violence is a public health concern. and every time i see it, i mean it hits me in the gut and i think that is normal and it's acceptable and we need to use that to focus on what's good in our lives and to focus on connecting and certainly i'm so flat that "gma" is paying attention to public mental health and focus on how it affects us psychologically because invariably it does and even exposure to watching it on tv and listening to the families and thinking about trauma that all of us have had in our lives bears a toll on us so it's important to recognize it and think about it. >> because so many people watching this on television. >> yes. too many people are probably watching it over and over again and having it in the background while their children are in the room and, you know, unfortunately, you know, we have to go to work, right, and our
children are aware that we go to work and it does -- if you don't deal with whatever your thoughts about it, you have to keep in mind still the likelihood of being killed at work is less than the likelihood of being struck by lightning. and you have to be able to hold on to some of the logical thoughts which are difficult to do because when you have it coming through your screen constantly it feels like it's happening much, much more often but you have to hold on to that logic to, of course, be disturbed by what's going on but at the same time know that, you know, you're not going to stop crossing the street. you're not going to stop driving your car. you're not going to stop going to work and your world doesn't need to shrink and if you are one of the more susceptible people which is somebody who has an anxiety disorder already or somebody who's had past trauma. somebody who doesn't have social support like family and friends, somebody who is abusing substances those people are at greater risk than if this is
really getting you to you like you're making your world smaller, you need help. >> i do hear from people who say that. i was at a broadway play and somebody sitting next to me said, aren't you afraid being here in new york city and i'm saying, where could you go anywhere in this country but how do you talk, janet, in particular to children who are seeing this, who you can't shield this from. >> you limit their exposure. you ask them if they've seen it. how they feel. think about how you feel yourself and talk honestly about it in an age appropriate way but understand that the balance to trauma is recovery and that recovery comes from safety, so with your kids you establish safety routines that you do in your home. they can do in their school. you ask and talk to them about mourning or remembering it a certain way and focus on re-establishing your routines because no matter what has happened, no matter how scary the world seems kids have to go to school and study and listen to you. you have to go to work. you have to re-establish the
patterns of connection and love and that's what every single incidence of violence does, has to remind us about being kind to people who are within our reach? and focus on that and be honest. >> be honest with them and answer their questions and by re-establishing rare routine you help desensitize them to the fear in a good way, when you bring them back into doing the routine and seeing that they're okay and you're okay, then that actually diminishes the anxiety they feel. >> ow do we strike a balance? it's a conversation here at abc news, you know, we mention the shooters and do we show the pictures? how much do we show of what has happened? i mean, we have to do our jobs and then people also at home, they want to know but they don't want to know. how do we both trike that balance. >> we have an off switch with ourselves and so there are times you have to put down the smartphones and focus on face-to-face and talking about how you feel and getting back to those things, you know, terror
has happened for hundreds of years but what we had, we sit down at dinner time or we would talk and we would express how we feel. it's time to get back to that. talking to strangers, acknowledging things and talking to families about things that are hurtful. >> when you connect -- like the family dinner is hugely important especially at a time like this where you share your day, the innocuous things that give you a sense of safety, connectedness, you know, humans to bond over anything else and that is actually what makes us feel more relaxed. >> and hope. so you share stories of how you've overcome something or a family member and what they did and getting back to basics so we don't scare ourselves to the point that we have so much anxiety we can't function. >> some people will need help. >> absolutely, definitely. >> people who are surrounded by this or had a past trauma are likely to be evoked by this. >> i've been going out to commercial breaks and spending time with the audience and
they're smiling and happy and know what's gone on but planned a trip and went through with it. you both are very comforting. thanks so much. outside to ink ginger. >> not only are we tracking the storm we're looking at lenticular clouds. mild air is back, new york in the 50s as we go through the weekend. that's the big picture, let's get a check closer to home. all right, ginger a couple of sprinkles in the northern suburbs. sun breaking out to the south. as we look at the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast. there's clouds around and runny breaks, it will be windy through the day, cooler, 52. and a nice stretch of weather,
sunshine, friday, saturday, and most of sunday, a few clouds monday, but still dry, rain possible on tuesday. back to "g.m.a."! >> good luck with that, ginger. we turn to other news this morning. sandra bullock making headlines, the oscar winner has adopted a second child, a little girl who was in foster care. shedding light on the growing number of kids in the foster care system. mara schiavocampo is right here with that. good morning, mara. >> reporter: speaking of family all around and there have been reports for some time the star was expanding her family and now it's confirmed. bullock telling "people" magazine there is now pink and glitter in her home. it's one of her most famous roles. >> are you going to protect the family, michael? >> yes, ma'am. >> reporter: actress sandra bullock taking home oscar gold in 2010 for playing foster mom
leigh anne tuohy opening her home to michael oher in "the blindside". >> we would like to know if you'd like to become part of this familiarry. >> reporter: revealing her real life has taken a similar turn sharing in this week's "people" magazine she's adopted a child from foster care. 3 1/2-year-old lila. though bullock is keeping that little face private for now, she is opening up about her daughter telling the magazine there's no doubt in my mind that she was supposed to be here. the star first became a mom in 2010 after adopting now 5-year-old louis. >> how is louis. >> delicious, beautiful. >> reporter: now bullock says she hopes laila's adoption will shed light on the number of kids in foster homes. there are 415,000 children in the u.s. foster care system. that number steadily increasing over the last three years. and the number of children leaving the system steadily decreasing.
>> it's a very big deal that a celebrity as large as sandra bullock adopted through foster care because what it's doing is telling the adoption community there is another avenue that hasn't been as explored. >> reporter: the levee family think it's a big deal too. >> okay. >> foster care is important and these kids need homes. >> reporter: of their seven kids, five are adopted. one from the u.s. foster care system like laila and they're thrilled one of hollywood's biggest actresses is speak out on an issue that hits so close to home. >> you don't have to be her to be a foster and adoptive parent. you don't have to have the money that she has and the lifestyle that she has. all you have to do is just be willing. >> reporter: as for bullock's new addition, she says the siblings are already close. adding "i can tell you absolutely the exact right children came to me at the exact
right time." and we're also happy for her. bullock says she fostered laila for some time but didn't want to go public until the adoption was final. anyone interested can get more information at adoptuskids.org. >> i hope a lot visit. thank you. coming up more of robin's exclusive interview with kobe bryant. what's next for him and what his wife thinks about that decision to retire. >> hey, everyone, it is 8:27
thursday, i'm matt o'donnell. let's check the roads before you head out. hey, matt, here we are at oaks, eastbound heading toward king of prussia. we are heavy approaching oaks and 23. a disabled truck is on the northeast extension handle daily on the shoulder. traffic in the 40s. the accident at dekalb pike cleared. we are dealing with flooding. pigeon point road is closed at piles lane stick to route 9. as we have ann accident on i-95 northbound approaching 141. it's blocking a lane, watch for northbound slowing we're seeing an area of yellow 40 miles per hour there, matt.
>> it's going to be windy today. let's turn to david murphy. hi, matt. we are off to a brisk start. we have sprinkles in the northern and western suburbs. 43 in philadelphia. 43 in allentown. a little bit breezy. as we go through the day, it will be windy and cooler. save the sprinkles for the next couple of hours up north. dry, 52 degrees. not a bad day, you'll want a coat and hood if you're walking around. sunny and nice, friday, saturday, sunday, beautiful stretch of weather. a few clouds, but dry on monday. tuesday and wednesday, the clouds get thicker there could rain east of philadelphia over by the coast. this is a coastal storm, of course, matt, it's a long way away and we'll watch it. >> watch the lighting of the philadelphia christmas tree
♪ the story of my life ♪ i take her home welcome back to "gma." so easy to smile surrounded by these babies on the way. cannot wait for that. robin, this half hour we'll get more of your exclusive interview with kobe. >> i am looking forward to sharing that. the superstar's decision to retire means the end of an era but after dominating basketball for two decades kobe told me he has big plans for what comes next. >> i used to make a thousand shots a day. my body could take it. i used to make a thousand a day and get up in the morning and make 500 then come back in the evening and make another 500. >> reporter: as kobe bryant approaches the basketball finish line next april, he's looking forward to his next chapter. so what is next for you? >> that's the hard part, right. having to figure out where your next passion is. it's been a long process for me in terms of figuring out what that is but i found it and i
really enjoy it. this hero/villain movement is the first thing i'm going to look at because i'm going to look at the experiences i've had throughout my career and taking some of these darker emotions, rejection, doubt, fear, anger, some of the things that tend to paralyze us as athletes and really frame stories to teach athletes how to use those. >> you use the phrase hero and villain that you know that you a are's seen by some as a hero, some as a villain. didn't you design this. >> i did on a pink post-it note. >> how are you seen as a hero and villain. >> we're all both, i believe. you can't have one without the other. i think it's all a matter of perspective. we're all human and all make in u.s. takes and we all have moments of anger or frustration and i think that's what makes us us is the fact that we can be both and we just hope that, you know, the hero side of us
manifests itself more frequently than the villain nature does. >> when you say storytelling, you mean sharing other's story, sharing yours. >> a little of both. some is based in reality and taking stories from others because i believe there's a lot of great stories out there that need to be told. some of them will be fantasy based or mythological based and we'll kind of have two pillars of that. >> shonda riles, am i seeing a new shonda rhimes -- >> no, but this is fun to me. >> 2016, olympics? >> i don't know. maybe. i mean, it would be great to spend time with the guys again. you know, for the last time and be be 0 the team with them and just enjoy the atmosphere in a more relaxed setting where it's not thinking about, okay, how in the world are we going to beat them next year. how are we going to deal with lebron james next year but enjoying the camaraderie and being around so many tremendous athletes that, would be wonderful. >> how is vanessa and the girls? how are they about daddy
retiring. >> they're good. they're a little torn. vanessa is obviously torn. when her and i met is before all of this happened, i mean, we could still go to movie theaters and hang out and no one would care about a kid with a lopsided afro. >> i remember that. >> yeah. just there. and so, you know, she's seen the evolution from being able to do that to now not being able to go anywhere. this is all she's known so it's a little bittersweet but still we're looking forward to the next chapter. >> the whole family is looking forward to the next chapter. i forgot about that lopsided fro he used to have. he really has like -- he's grown up. >> you can feel it through that. >> i hope he goes to the olympics. >> what i mentioned, george, he lit up. you know, what he recently -- i told you he recently watched "the war room." >>ing looking at documentaries.
he studies everything like he did on the basketball court. that's what he's doing in business and don't be surprised if you get a cold call from kobe. >> i'll take it any time. >> so young when they retire they can have a full second life. second career, second everything, yeah. >> i remember martina navratilova retired and she was told old lady, old lady and then she got out in the real world and realized i'm not old. >> at all. >> you have to rethink that because they're told that at the end of their career. >> another opportunity for being a role model to show how he goes about it. >> the goal too because a lot of times they end up using some of that. >> he wants to share stories because he wants to helpth athletes be able to do that. the two mommas here. >> george, do you want to touch the baby? >> we're not allowed to do that. >> you can touch the baby. >> you guys are allowed. >> i'm always flattered when someone wants to touch it. >> once you have the belly then it's a good thing. >> he was right to ask. some moms do not want. >> yes, it is -- come on, we're
tight. you can come at me like this. sorry. >> go on, george. >> i thought you were going to baby-sit. not anymore. let's kick it out to michael. michael. >> we're counting down to christmas with tory johnson's "deals & steals." something for everyone on your list for just $20 or less. >> can't beat that, right? >> can't beat ha. >> let's go. >> let's get started. >> first up from whiffer sniffer. i'm partial to the strawberry. take a smell. >> wow. >> our director lilly likes the pickle. >> i'm not a pickle guy but i am a pizza guy. >> you are a pizza guy. >> pepperoni pizza. >> peach. what's super sweet is the deals. they're fun. put it on a backpack. great deal on these. normally $8 apiece, slashed in half, four bucks.
can't beat that. >> great deal. i like that. >> watches, big favorite of "gma" viewers. enormous assortment. not just this assortment. lots 6 different face, very fun colors plus more you'll find when you go to our website, big discount, normally $49, all slashed to 18 bucks. >> whoa. >> and free shipping on the watches. free shipping on the watches. this is really fun. this is from mix book. you get to make a hard cover or a soft cover if that's what you prefer book, take all of your pictures, we took all of the ones from "gma's" instagram account and remember this, remember that nun one. >> yeah, yeah. >> if there's a picture you are in on the "gma" instagram you're in one of these book, 20 pages, so easy to make these. i love them and it's an amazing price. >> i love the picture of somebody taking a selfie of themself. >> yeah. i robin's fan photos in here are the most fun of all. normally $30 depending on the
size you choose all of these, though, 10 bucks and free shipping. >> 10 bucks. >> and free shipping. >> free ship something big, by the way. big. >> seraphina. bracelets when you put this on, all i wanted you to see was the class. how easy that is and it's got a little elastic. i go overboard with bracelets, it's the look of nine bracelets in one which is amazing. big discount normally $68, slashed by 71%. 20 bucks. >> last but not least from peace love world, these enormous totes that say really fun things like you got that one, i love my life. that's perfect for you. i love weekends, i love yoga. a big assortment that you'll find online and a huge discount. there you go. that looks perfect. wait till you lear this price, normally $68 all slashed by 71%, 20 bucks. $20 for your tote. pretty good, right? >> you know what, if it's only 20 bucks from that you got a lot of money to tote around in your tote. that's good.
i don't know how you do it. it's amazing what you do, tory. thanks to these companies for providing great deals of the head to goodmorningamerica.com on yahoo! for these and plus three bonus dees you're only going to find online. sara. >> thanks, michael. we're talking "carol" this morning, but not of the christmas variety. the movie "carol" is a love storing stars cate blanchett and her co-star. >> reporter: "carol" is one of the most beautiful films of the year, unspoken emotion. >> you spent ten years making damn sure her only point of reference is you. >> reporter: and sarah paulson. >> i love her. >> i can't help you with that. >> reporter: all plucked from the pages of a forbidden love novel from the ejiofor 50s called "the price of salt". >> i thought maybe they would call it "the price of salt kw. two tickets for "the price of salt." you don't know what you're buying. "carol," you know you're getting
cate blanchett. >> somehow you wind up overcooking the turkey anyway. >> reporter: carol falls in love with therese. rooney mara. >> merry christmas. >> this is a love story. >> period, the end, a love story, exactly right. >> sarah paulson plays abby's sarah's confidante and one time love. there is a lot of abby in the book more than the movie. >> sorry to hear that. paulson is best known for her stunning repeat performances on "american horror story." >> that that changed your life in a slightly strange way, perhaps. >> absolutely. i have a bunch of fans, some of whom have my signature on their tattooed to their body. >> i'm closing the door. >> reporter: back to "carol." >> theres. >> reporter: already generating oscar buzz. >> carol. >> for mara and blanchett. >> a great movie. if it wins stuff you're still --
>> i will be clutching the coattails of it for as long as i possibly can. do i get to go along for the ride? i'm going to the oscars, mom. whee. >> nick watt, abc news, los angeles. i'll send it out for now, ginger. >> oh, look who i'm withwe haven happening in parts of the appalachians and western north carolina now the front has move on. a lot of rain coming for south florida as we head into the beginning of the weekend. up to 5 inches. that's the big picture, let's get a check closer to home. >> reporter: most of the rain is south of orlando, so mickey is okay. we have showers and sprinkles to the north and west. the seven day shows clouds and
sun, windy, high of 52. beautiful heading to the weekend. ginger? holidays at the same time. it's a fun craft idea for you and the family. parent, create memorable moments here with danielle smith, the lifestyle writer and spokesperson for hp instant ink and all these wonderful kids, look at them in their "star wars" costumes. you have some great ideas to bring out the fun in the holidays. >> we're actually starting with what you do with your kids when they're stuck inside. rainy day, snowy day, two heroes here, number one, your child's imagination. their taking it on them stfls and also the hp instant ink print ir. inside are these "star wars" printables. what they're coloring and painting is in this. using basic crafts. >> next up. this is the ornaments. this is so applicable for right now. can do it today. >> i don't know how you decorate but my tree is everything about
my family so these -- using hp social media snapshots on paper and it has removable paper on the back so you can stick it on the ornaments but as you know, we're doing a lot of printing and the concern is typically am i going to run out of ink? hp as a program instant ink which makes your smart printer let hp know you're running out and ship it directly to your house. >> you all look so great. george. >> coming up so many soon-to-be moms like you struggling with back pain. we know you'll be on the case on that. we have something special. a look at a new trailer for "batman v superman: dawn of justice" that includes a special message from the cape crusader, ben affleck. >> good morning, america. i'm so excited to introduce this film to the world on march 25th these two giants and icons of the comic book world together on screen for the first time. there's a special clip we made just for "good morning america." i can't wait for you to see it. i think you're going to love the
movie. i'm really proud of it. hope you like it. [ applause ] >> mr. wayne, daily planet. your position on the bat population in gotham. >> civil liberties being trampled on in your city. thinks he's above the law. >> the daily planet criticizing those who think they're above the law is hypocritical, wouldn't you say? considering every time your hero gets a cat out of a tree you write a puff piece about an alien that could burn the whole place down. >> boys. >> bruce wayne meets clark kent. i love it. i love bringing people together. you know, the oldest line, power can be a message. >> you're going to go to war. >> he's the one that brought the war to us.
♪ baby love my baby love >> oh, girl, i don't know about you but my back. it hurts. >> that wasn't a joke. and now we've got our "baby oh! baby" series that's all about modern pregnancy and this morning we're tackling back pain. according to the american pregnancy association up to 70% of us pregnant women suffer from some sort of back pain and we are definitely some of them. at 37 weeks my biggest complaint, back pain. just sitting is unbearable. any time i sit i feel this terrible pain right there. this is what i've resorted to at meal time. so i go quickly to here, still hurts, angle, that hurts. what i end up doing is laying and eating breakfast like this. this is called pregnant break foss for me. mm-mm. so when i posted this picture of
me and my dog otis on facebook with the caption i've been laying on the floor a lot lately because my back is no good, more than 1,000 responses poured in from all of you who feel my pain recommending everything from belly bands. >> so i had to try a belly band. everybody says this will help. to body pillows. >> this is the body pillow i tried. neither seem to help. 50% to 70% of women who are pregnant say that they experience back pain at some point during pregnancy. doctors say common causes are increase in hormones which can loosen joints, excess weight, a change in the center of gravity or emotional stress which can cause muscle tension. >> a lot of my patients always feel like rest is actually better, it's actually the direct opposite, the more active that you are, that makes it much better. >> reporter: when it comes to shoes, ditch the high heels and
flats. surprisingly doctors recommend supportive shoes with a small heel like a wedge that slight rise of the low heel helps evenly distribute all your new weight that's on your legs so this is where i came for relief. >> look up at the ceiling. >> dr. destefano is a chiropractor who works on my back through muscle stretching, massage and manipulation. >> there you go. that's a good one. >> have tightness within a muscle that's really grabbing hold of a nerve or limiting motion. >> it's not for everyone but it certainly has given me the release i need. >> and we like to thank our sponsor ddrops and we are feeling better. coming up the interview and what you were searching for revealed. shoes off, good. >> "baby oh! baby" is brought to you by baby ddrops, the sunshine
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>> we're back with a big announcement from yahoo! launching a new messenger. easier to see who you're talking to, always a good thing, post photos and show when you like something. you can also and this is cool, ginger, unsend messages or photos. >> yes, please. >> the new messenger will be available on ios and android as well as in yahoo! mail and we're taking a look back at some of the things you searched for in 2015. ♪ yahoo >> hi, i'm amy wicks. number one was tulle skirts worn by the kardashians and who can forget how cute north west looked in it this year. >> after looking at millions of users making billions of searches, the number one most searched thing on yahoo in 2015 was bobbi krittina brown.
bobbi kristina was found unconscious in a bathtub. there was much speculation about what happened and people were searching trying to find answers ♪ now we got bad blood >> okay, ladies and gentlemen, take your seats, because you are about to be unsurprised by the number one artist on tumblr. her name is taylor swift. ♪ he's so bad >> now, taylor had some big moments in 2015. the biggest of which being when she released her epic music video for "bad blood" ♪ because now we got bad blood >> we'll be right bac
we have a multi-vehicle accident on i-95 southbound by the girard point bridge. they are blocking all lanes, the car is on its side, they flipped it up, we have penndot on the scene, as we watch live they are allowing traffic to sneak by in the left lane. debris on the road, as well. fire truck and ambulance have left the scene. i-95 southbound at girard point bridge jamming at this point past penns landing to the girard point bridge. they are allowing some traffic through. here's another accident in collegeville, cedar mill road at minute man drive. haddon heights prospect ridge road at saint martins avenue. the big one is i-95 southbound. >> different weather wise from yesterday. let's turn to david murphy. >> reporter: all right, matt, we have a sprinkle on the terrace. storm tracker 6 live double scan it's mainly dry, if you have a sprinkle it's not going to last all that long. 46 degrees in philadelphia.
42 in allentown. it's a bit breezy. you're right, the last couple of days we had gray skies and rain rain rain. this morning, clouds and sun, windy and cool, high of 52. a beautiful stretch of weather friday, saturday, sunday, lots of sun, tranquil conditions, highs not too bad. mid 50s over the weekend. >> coming up on "action news," an update on the mass murder in california. we learn more about the couple suspected in the attack. get the latest report at noon. carey fisher talks about star wars the force awakens. i'm matt o'donnell have a great thursday, everyone. ♪
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>> it's "live with kelly & michael." today, from "star wars: the force awakens," carrie fisher. and the latest and the hottest toys of the season, as we continue "live's" holiday gift guide. plus, the questions and comments when the co-hosts open up the inbox. all next on "live." [captioning made possible by disney-abc domestic television] >> and now, here are your emmy award-winning co-hosts, kelly ripa and michael strahan. [applause]