tv ABC World News ABC February 5, 2017 6:30pm-7:00pm EST
welcome to "world news tonight." president trump stopped again. the white house's emergency appeal to restore the travel ban, denied. mr. trump lashing out at the judge who blocked his executive order, suggesting he's putting the country in danger. and the president's stunning comments about the actions of russia's vladimir putin. breaking news, the jogger murder arrest. the suspect accused of killing that young woman jogging near her home. the evidence police say helped them crack the case. mountain emergency. one hiker killed, four others hurt. the wrong move that led to a 300-foot fall. stolen refund. the urgent warning about a growing scam targeting your w-2. and, beer boycott? the super bowl ad already winning praise and criticism.
the message that has some calling to boycott the king of beers. good evening. thanks for joining us on this sunday. i'm tom llamas. and we begin tonight with president trump just a short time ago attacking the legal system for refusing to immediately restore his travel ban. a federal appeals court denying that request. president trump at mar-a-lago, attacking the judge, saying he's putting the country in peril. and mr. trump telling homeland security to check people very carefully at the airports. the president also raising eyebrows with his comments about the actions of russian president vladimir putin, suggesting u.s. leaders aren't so innocent. top republicans breaking with the president on the issue. and david wright starts us off. >> reporter: tonight, a legal showdown with tearful repercussions.
>> i didn't know how long it would take me to see my mother. >> reporter: families, torn apart by trump's abrupt targeted travel ban, racing to reunite. not sure how long the door will remain open. today, trump warned, "i have instructed homeland security to check people coming into our country very carefully. the courts are making the job very difficult." the fate of trump's controversial policy, shutting the doors to visa holders from seven predominantly muslim countries, is now in the hands of the ninth circuit court of appeals. overnight, the appeals court rejected the administration's plea for an emergency ruling that would have reinstated the executive order. but a three-judge panel is set to review the issue tomorrow. the department of justice argues the federal judge in washington who lifted the ban improperly second-guessed the president's national security determinations, overstepping his judicial authority. democrats are pushing back on that.
>> the president is not a dictator. the framers of our constitution wanted a strong congress for the very reason that most of these kinds of things should be done within the scope of lawmaking. >> reporter: but trump appears to see it differently. tweeting today, "just cannot believe a judge would put our country in such peril. if something happens, blame him and court system. people pouring in. bad!" even some republicans are expressing discomfort about the tone the president has set, especially with that tweet disparaging "this so-called judge." >> i'll be honest, i don't understand language like that. we don't have so-called judges, we don't have so-called senators, we don't have so-called presidents. >> reporter: there's also mounting criticism of this exchange from trump's interview with fox news' bill o'reilly. >> do you respect putin? >> i do respect him. >> do you? why? >> well, i respect a lot of people. that doesn't mean i'm going to get along with him. >> putin is a killer. >> there are a lot of killers. we've got a lot of killers.
what, you think our country is so innocent? >> reporter: senator marco rubio blasted back. "when has a democratic political activist been poisoned by the gop, or vice versa? we are not the same as putin." vice president mike pence insists there's no moral equivalency. but he told george stephanopoulos there's good reason to improve relations with moscow. >> russia has a common interest in confronting radical islamic terrorism and especially isis, and if we have opportunities to work together, i think the president is looking for an opportunity to begin that relationship anew. >> reporter: tonight, the president is hoping for a few hours' break from it all. he told o'reilly he'll be rooting for tom brady. >> so i'll say the patriots will win. >> by how many points? >> by eight points. >> reporter: trump says he likes both teams, but brady is his friend, and he said, you got to stick up for your friends. >> david, this fight over the
travel ban could affect the president in other ways. namely, his pick for the supreme court? >> reporter: that's right. democrats have already signaled they'll have some tough questions for judge neil gorsuch. they want to know, does he believe in checks and balances? in an independent judiciary, and this could bring him into conflict with the president. >> let's bring in kate shaw. what happens next, and is this case headed to the supreme court? >> well, right now this case is in front of the court of appeals. since friday night, the ban has been on hold. the trump administration is asking to let the ban go back into effect. if they lose the court of appeals, that could happen very quickly. the court of appeals could rule as quickly as monday night or tuesday. if the trump administration tries to get the supreme court to intervene, it would take five votes to prevail.
you could see, the fact that there's an eight-member court could really work against the trump administration. >> kate, thanks so much. the legal battle over the president's travel ban triggering a race against time for thousands of visa holders. many rushing to board planes flying to the u.s. worried that the executive order that kept them out could be possibly restored. here's eva pilgrim, with a family caught in the ban for eight days. struggling to make it to america. >> reporter: tonight, these first steps on american soil for the family of five who almost didn't make it. we met fuad sheref suleman, his wife and three kids eight days ago in the airport in cairo. exhausted and frustrated, just after they had been pulled off their flight to new york. >> this is my wife and this is my little daughter. i was denied the boarding flight to jfk. >> reporter: suleman worked with the u.s. government in iraq as a translator, putting his life on
the line. it took two years to get approved for special visas for him and his family. their original flight ended up being scheduled for just hours after the travel ban went into effect. >> i sold my house. i quit my job. my wife quit her job. and kids left school. all these, and i paid $5,000 for the ticket. all went down the drain. >> reporter: they had no choice but to go back to iraq and move in with relatives, where we spoke to them on the phone. >> kids left school. i don't know what to do. but still i am very optimistic, very optimistic. i will come to the united states. >> reporter: then a couple of days later, the good news. they could travel after all. there where tearful good-byes at suleman's father's house. and then, saturday, they boarded the plane again on their way to their new life. >> we have been cleared to travel to the united states after getting so much support and help. >> reporter: tonight, suleman
says that long journey is now a part of his story. >> never surrender. fight for your rights. so i fought for my rights and i succeeded. >> reporter: eva pilgrim, abc news, new york. >> eva, thank you. and next tonight, a major break in a murder case making national headlines. police announcing an arrest for the death of the female jogger killed near her home in new york city. saying dna evidence and a 911 call led them to the suspect. here's adrienne bankert. >> reporter: tonight, the face of a suspected killer. >> why would you do this? >> reporter: 20-year-old chanel lewis, greeted by angry neighbors screaming, "murderer." karina vetrano was jogging on a trail when she was raped and strangled in queens, new york, last august. vetrano's mother, relieved an arrest has been made. >> the demon must get his justice. >> reporter: detectives followed hundreds of leads in an exhaustive search.
just last week, they approached lewis for a dna test that they claimed tied him to the crime scene. >> karina helped us identify this person. she had the dna under her nails. she had touch dna on her back and there was more dna on the cell phone. >> reporter: since being taken into custody, police say lewis has given them more details. >> lewis was interviewed by detectives, and made detailed incriminating statements and admissions. charges are now pending. >> reporter: in a chilling twist, police say that last may, months before the killing, a 911 call was made complaining lewis was behaving suspiciously in the same park where the murder took place. her father taking comfort that a suspect is now in custody. >> i'm not going to say it's a good day, but we can move forward now. >> reporter: vetrano was jogging just blocks from her home near here when she was killed. lewis, now facing murder charges. his father saying he's extremely surprised, and that his son was
always been more likely to be a victim than a perpetrator. tom? >> adrienne, thank you. overseas, new developments in the terror attack near the louvre in paris. police say the suspect is refusing to speak with investigators. he was shot in the stomach, lunging at soldiers with two machetes. his father insisting his son is not a terrorist. back at home, to the west, the deadly fall into an icy ravine in southern california. one hiker killed, four others hurt. sliding 300 feet down the side of a frozen mountain. here's marci gonzalez. >> reporter: a treacherous rescue -- >> the victim's right here. >> reporter: in the mountains near los angeles. >> use caution. ice in the area. >> reporter: four men and a woman, hiking at a 7,000-foot elevation saturday, suddenly sliding 300 feet down the ice. of this steep slope. one man, identified as
67-year-old michael yoo, killed. three of the other hikers, badly hurt. >> three severely injured, possibly unconscious. >> reporter: another hiker in the group, tracking down rescuers, who happened to be training just two miles away. backup rushing in. deputies lowering themselves to the mountainside. carefully making their way down to the hikers. >> he was holding on to a tree and just staying there, waiting for help. >> reporter: securing them, one by one. >> the female in the helicopter was crying. she was very emotional. >> reporter: hoisting them up to helicopters, hovering above, and rushing them to a hospital. the rescuers tell me those hikers didn't have the proper equipment for icy conditions. they say tonight the survivors are recovering, including one who is being treated for a broken spine. tom? >> marci, thank you. next tonight, the new winter storm building in the west. snow, heavy rain, and possible flash floods hitting the coast. weather alerts from california from colorado.
snowplows helping keep highways open in washington state. and a new storm beginning to take shape in the midwest. let's get right to rob marciano. >> reporter: been a rough winter for portland and seattle, another storm now. snow levels nearing sea level. looking for a high-impact event over the next 12 to 18 hours. 2 to 6 inches in the metro areas. 1 to 2 feet in some of the mountains just above about 1,000 feet, san francisco to los angeles, heavy rain as well. and we're going to wind up the storm monday. gusty winds, strong storms likely across the planes and midsouth. mixed precipitation across northern new england. and this is what we're worried about on tuesday, the threat for severe weather, damaging winds, large hail. >> robm thank you. and now to the brewing storm over one of the most popular
super bowl ads airing tonight. budweiser, known for creating some of the game's most popular ads, has a controversial spot. here's t.j. holmes. >> reporter: the ad doesn't air until tonight. >> welcome to america. >> reporter: but it's already ignited a backlash against a beer giant. it's a dramatic telling of one of budweiser's founders, and his struggles immigrating from germany to america in the 1800s. >> you're not wanted here. go back home. >> reporter: anheuser busch is now in the middle of one of the country's most contentious issues, president trump's travel ban. #boycottbudweiser, getting tens of thousands of tweets. sarah palin is even sounding off that the politically charged message has americans speechless. thousands more are showing support. "i don't even like beer, but i'm going to go buy two cases of budweiser." fans at the game, deeply divided. >> it's ridiculous that people are getting upset about it. the country is founded on immigrants. >> politics needs to stay out of sports. >> reporter: production of the ad began nearly a year ago, and
it cost budweiser $10 million to air. it's already been viewed 20 million times online and counting. showing controversy does get attention. so we'll have to see if it hurts their bottom line. but the company says it didn't set out to be political. saying, "we believe beer should be bipartisan." tom? >> t.j., thank you. much more still ahead on "world news tonight" this sunday. the urgent warning from the irs. how thieves are secretly getting their hands on your tax refunds. one way to protect yourself. plus, police asking for help to find the suspected burglar that hit a house twice in two days. and what he did on camera that may surprise you. and the babysitter who is "america strong." taking generosity to a whole new level. an incredible story. stay with us. i didn't know where i was from ethnically. so we sent that sample off to ancestry.
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back now with a warning from the irs tonight. a widening w-2 scam. targeting companies, school districts and nonprofits. tricking employers into handing over your private information. here's gloria riviera on one of the best ways to protect yourself. >> reporter: tonight, the irs with an urgent alert. >> you're secure one minute and the next minute, it all can come tumbling down. >> reporter: dennis cassidy was working at a grocery store in california when the chain accidentally released 20,000 w-2s to a scammer last year. >> there's really nobody left anymore that is not a potential victim for this type of attack. >> reporter: it's called the w-2 phishing scheme. cybercriminals disguise an e-mail as a request from a top executive to payroll or hr for employees' w-2 forms and personal information. >> when they send the e-mail, they're referencing specific things about the company, and about the actual sender, to make it look very real. >> reporter: the scammers then
file fraudulent tax returns, or worse. >> they can now get credit cards, they can open up loans. they can become you. >> reporter: that's cassidy's concern, especially after he got this irs letter alerting him someone tried to his refund. in 2016, the fbi estimates crooks stole more than $3.1 billion from 22,000 victims. to protect yourself, experts say, file your returns early. gloria riviera, abc news, washington. >> gloria, thank you. and up next, right here, when we come back, we'll take you up close to an active volcano, acting up again this weekend. sending columns of ash more than two miles into the air. plus, one woman making tonight extra special for a certain super bowl champ. stay with us. ter." "exercise more." i know that. "try laxatives..." i know. believe me.
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displaying a significant eruption this weekend, spewing smoke and ash on that time-lapse video almost 2 1/2 miles into the air. it's said to be one of the most active in mexico and possibly one of the most dangerous volcanoes in north america. now to police in michigan on the hunt for this man. take a look. surveillance video capturing a good look at the suspected burglar. accused of breaking in, not once, but twice in two days while the homeowner was out of town. rifling through items, so relaxed at one point during these break-ins, he even lights up what looks like a cigarette inside of the home. the macomb county sheriff's office still trying to track him down. also tonight, the queen making history. queen elizabeth ii, celebrating 65 years on the throne. her sapphire jubilee tomorrow. the first royal to serve that long. to the on-court drama when a tennis player loses his cool. canada losing to great britain when a player accidentally slammed the chair umpire in the
face with an angry swipe at a tennis ball. defaulting because of the tennis tantrum. the ump in some pain tonight. and celebrating the source of some of his fighting spirit, patriots star quarterback tom brady instagramming this emotional family photo with his mom and dad. brady's mom galynn missing most of the season due to an illness. but she made it there to that field in houston for the big game tonight, to cheer on her son. coming up next, the young nanny that one family is calling an angel on earth. what she did, and why it's "america strong." my friends think doing this at my age is scary. i say not if you protect yourself. what is scary? pneumococcal pneumonia. it's a serious disease. my doctor said the risk is greater now that i'm over 50! yeah...ya-ha... just one dose of the prevnar 13®
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finally tonight, "america strong." the story of a young nanny, going to great lengths to help a little girl in her care. here's john donvan. >> reporter: 16 months ago, when a baby named talia was born to farra and george rosko of jackson, new jersey, keirsten miles, then still a college student, had never heard of the roskos. by chance, mutual friends got them in touch. after which keirsten learned two things. first, that she really liked talia. >> i just had a really strong connection with her. after caring for her for such little time. >> reporter: and second, that talia needed a liver transplant. >> i already knew that my blood type was a match. >> reporter: which is when kiersten said, take part of my liver. volunteering to be what is called a living donor, giving talia part of her liver in
a procedure that's performed more than 300 times a year in the u.s. and where keirsten learned when she researched it, recovery can be very tough on the donors. sometimes taking months. and yet -- >> if i hadn't done anything, i think it would have really killed me inside chlgts. >> reporter: and so, a few weeks ago, the surgery went ahead. and here they both are, all signs are very positive for both donor and recipient who met by chance. but now, are connected for life. and by life. john donvan, abc news. >> what a great story. so tonight, we salute keirsten miles for being "america strong". "gma" first thing in the morning. david muir right back here tomorrow night. i'm tom llamas in new york. have a great evening. good night. [ alarm clock beeping ]
[ laughter ] ribeiro: here's a sneak peek at tonight's "afv." we know you're gonna love it. [ screams ] [ grunts ] oh! [ whistle blows ] yeah! yeah! [ cheers and applause ] welcome to "america's funniest home videos." and now, here he is, the host of our show, alfonso ribeiro. whoo! [ cheers and applause ] thank you. thanks.