tv Good Morning America Weekend Edition ABC September 16, 2017 8:00am-9:00am EDT
good morning, america. breaking news, bombing arrest. good morning, america. a man taken in custody in connection with the new london bombing. the threat level now critical. britain bracing for another possible terror attack. london, a city on edge this morning after the subway explosion. >> i turned left and i saw that fireball to my side. >> and the tweet from president trump causing sparks. george getting reaction from britain's prime minister. new overnight violent protests. [ chanting "hands up don't shoot" ] police in riot gear armed with tear gas confront demonstrators angry over the acquittal of a white former police officer in the fatal shooting of a black man after a high speed chase. the cleared ex-cop speaking out
this morning. >> i did not murder anthony lamar smith. >> why he says he opened fire. nursing home deaths, the home where eight patients died in the wake of hurricane irma giving their side of the story. their calls for help after losing power after more finger-pointing. who really dropped the ball here as fears grow over stubborn hurricane jose out there in the atlantic. our weather team tracking its path right here this morning. hey, good morning, everybody. let's get separate to the breaking news. police in the uk say they've arrested an 18-year-old man in connection with the london subway blast that injured more than a dozen people on friday. >> despite the arrest the country is on edge this morning. hundreds of soldiers are deployed in the streets. authorities say the terror threat level will remain at critical, meaning they believe that another attack might be imminent. >> the crude bomb used here was contained in a bucket, wires hanging out of it.
it partially exploded during the morning rush hour. the blast set off a stampede of terrified commuters. >> now, isis has claimed responsibility. they say more bombs are out there. questions loom this morning including whether there are other terrorists on the loose right now. we begin our coverage with abc's ian pannell, who is in london for us this morning. ian, good morning to you. >> reporter: dan, paula, good morning to you from parsons green station. this was the station that was attacked yesterday. you can see the police on patrol this morning. things remain tense here and people are being vigilant so, yes, some major news. an 18-year-old man picked up up in the southern port city of gopher. why is dover important? if you're trying to flee the country dover is one of those places you go to. you get on way ferry and go to france and you'll be in continental europe. two other things to bring viewers up to speed on. one is that this investigation is continuing and that the terror threat remains critical. this morning as london recovers, from the terror attack, a major police breakthrough.
an 18-year-old arrested in southern port city of dover. but the investigation continues and there's a heavy police presence at busy london train stations. the uk terror threat raised to critical overnight, the highest possible tier meaning another attack could be imminent. counterterrorism police and mi5 hunting for other suspects. the homemade explosive detonating at 8:20 a.m. yesterday morning but didn't go off as the attackers planned. >> within three seconds of putting the bag down the doors closing and a loud explosion occurred. >> i turned left and i saw the fireball to my side. >> reporter: people guess desperately trying to escape. >> women underneath me. a lady saying i'm pregnant. a little boy, his face got smacked. layers and layers of people screaming. >> people were getting crushed and we were just trampling each other, and it was just every man for themselves. >> reporter: emergency responders tending to the injured after passengers escaped out the back of the train. >> i saw one woman being wheeled
out on a stretcher, her legs were quite badly burned and wrapped in plastic and her hairline looked quite charred. >> reporter: many could have died in the bomb fully exploded. we understand it was the same material in the manchester ariana grande concert, tapt known as the mother of satan, but it seems the bombers got the mixture wrong and why it didn't go off as it had been planned. >> we're strengthening our policing forces around the country. >> reporter: isis say they planted it. more than that have been foiled by the police. well, what that means is that britain is facing its most sustained terror attack incident since the 1970s in the i.r.a. bombing campaign. but this isn't a country, this isn't a city that scares easily and i don't know if you can see, this is a normal saturday morning, a little market. there are people out with their dogs and children. even so, people are remaining
vigilant and cautious and they're on high alert. dan, paula. >> they are on high alert but britain is a country of resiliency. ian, thanks for your reporting. we want to bring in abc news contributor john cohen who was a top intelligence and counterterrorism official in the department of homeland security. good morning to you, thanks for joining us, john. first and foremost, as ian was just reporting, this 18-year-old was arrested. how significant a development is this arrest and how does it change the investigation? >> well, it's a significant event. it will help lead authorities to determining whether there are additional attackers who are out there. that's their number one priority at this point. they want to find out whether this person worked alone or whether there are other people out there who may be preparing to carry out an attack. secondly, they'll want to figure out, was this somebody who was recruited and trained by isis or al qaeda or was this somebody who was a troubled youth who was inspired by what they saw on the internet. >> as ian pannell reported, friday's attack may have involved the same type of
explosives used in the bombing of that ariana grande concert in manchester several months ago. what do you make of that connection? is that important? >> well, it could be very important. i mean, what law enforcement authorities in europe and in london in particular will want to determine whether they have a bombmaker out there working with multiple groups of people to set these bombs and try to cause these attacks to take place. so that will be one of the things that they'll look at. the good news here is that much of the bomb still exists so they're going to be able to get a lot of evidence from that device, which will help them lead to the bombmaker. >> john cohen, thank you very much. and we want to say that coming up in the next hour, an abc news exclusive. our senior justice correspondent pierre thomas is going to take a look at how the fbi trains law enforcement officials to investigate similar bombings and the forensics they use to analyze the aftermath of an explosion. and we want to move to politics now. meantime, president trump is taking heat over what he tweeted about the london terror attack. >> the president getting a rebuke from the britain prime
minister about making what may be unsupported statements in the middle of a terror investigation. abc's gloria riviera is in somerset, new jersey, near where the president is staying this weekend ahead of the upcoming united nations general assembly meeting in new york city. gloria, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, dan. that's right, and this is not the first time president trump has touched a nerve in his criticism of how the uk handles these terror incidents or intelligence issues, and this time british officials are calling his comments extremely unhelpful. >> our hearts and prayers go out to the people of london who suffered a vicious terrorist attack. >> reporter: president trump offering sympathy for the victims of london's latest terror attack as britain's prime minister scolded the president for his initial reaction on twitter. "another attack in london by a loser terrorist. these are sick and demented people who were in the sights of scotland yard. must be proactive."
our george stephanopoulos sat down with prime minister theresa may in the hours following the attack. >> president trump was up and tweeting this morning. he said that those behind the attack were in the sights of scotland yard. is that true? >> well, i don't think it's helpful for anyone to speculate on what is an ongoing investigation. >> reporter: in washington the president's team backpedaling attempting to explain what the president meant. >> obviously all of our law enforcement efforts are focused on this terrorist threat so i think if there was an attack here, god forbid, that we would say they were in the sights of the fbi so i think he didn't mean anything beyond that. >> reporter: but the president was clear in reviving his call for a tougher travel ban on some majority muslim countries in the wake of the attack. the travel ban into the united states should be far larger, tougher and more specific, but stupidly that would not be politically correct. >> i think what is important is that we're able to have the powers to identify people who may be wanting to cause us harm and are plotting to cause us harm. >> reporter: the u.s. embassy in london is warning americans traveling to the uk or already
in the country that as ian mentioned that threat level remains high and they should review their personal security plans. dan, paula. >> gloria riviera reporting in from new jersey, gloria, thank you. you can see much more of george's interview with the british prime minister theresa may sunday morning on "this week" right here on abc. >> it is time for some expert analysis. joining us now from washington is abc news political commentator cokie roberts. cokie, good saturday morning to you. >> good morning to you, paula. dan. >> so yet again here we are talking about a controversial tweet from president trump. does this one about scotland yard supposedly having the people who pulled off the latest terror attack in their sights, does this really have any long-term consequences? >> no, but what it shows is donald trump is donald trump. we've had a week of a quiet white house with a president meeting with democratic leaders, having his cabinet to camp david, going down to the hurricane disaster areas and all of it being very presidential,
and all of a sudden now we have back the tweets, and it just shows you that you can't just count on donald trump to be anything other than donald trump. and that's what those tweets were showing us. >> you mentioned the meeting with the democratic leaders. i want to talk about that because there's been so much talk about this agreement or what appears to be an agreement that trump may have reached with democratic leaders, chuck schumer and nancy pelosi, to protect the so-called d.r.e.a.m.ers. we know that some trump supporters are really upset about this, but interestingly, politico posted a story overnight about how some liberals, some people on the left are also upset. so i want to ask you how much of a political risk is there here for chuck and nancy as trump calls them? >> his new best friends chuck and nancy, who i think, by the way, he probably does get along with better than mitch mcconnell and paul ryan who are much more foreign to him, someone from kentucky and wisconsin as opposed to new york and san francisco. but the truth is, it's always difficult to govern, and that's
what pelosi and schumer are doing here. they're finding a way to actually protect those 700,000 to 800,000 young people covered about the deferred action program and people on the left and right hate that. they want to just fight and they want to characterize the other side as the enemy and use it in political campaigns. and so the leaders of the democrats like the leaders of the republicans have to be careful of the people at their base and make sure that they are not angry and right now in the congress, you have very few democrats who are not part of that liberal base because all of the people who were more moderate democrats for the most part have lost, so that makes it harder for schumer and pelosi but they're very good at dealing with their members, and i think that if they really can get a deal to protect all those young immigrants, that that will be a feather in their caps.
>> cokie roberts, always a pleasure to have you on. thank you very much. >> good to be with you. have a good saturday. >> thank you. we're going to turn now, though, to another story that broke overnight. violent protests in the streets in st. louis after a white former police officer was acquitted in the shooting death of a black man. >> demonstrators even targeting the mayor's own home. alex perez joins us this morning with more on the violence and what that former officer is saying about the shooting. alex, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, paula. most of those demonstrators remaining peaceful, but a small group overnight turning violent, even breaking the windows at this restaurant and throwing bricks at police officers. overnight hundreds of demonstrators taking to the streets in st. louis. [ chanting "hands up, don't shoot" ] >> reporter: police in riot gear equipped with mace and tear gas arresting more than 30 people. >> people are just fed up. this is crazy. >> reporter: protesters are coming out voicing their anger against the acquittal of former
officer jason stockley charged with killing anthony smith. >> change has to come and it has to come now. >> reporter: jason stockley speaking out overnight. >> i can tell you with absolute certainty that there was no plan to murder anthony smith during a high-speed vehicle pursuit. >> reporter: that 2011 pursuit caught on camera. stockley with his partner approaching and soon chasing after their suspect. smith's vehicle crashing into a telephone pole. during the high-speed chase stockley can be heard saying, we're killing this expletive, don't you know. gunfire followed soon thereafter. smith was left dead. jason stockley later testifying he saw smith with a gun. a firearm was recovered, but prosecutors argued stockley planted that weapon. video after the shooting shows stockley digging into a bag in the backseat of his cruiser. >> i did not murder anthony lamar smith. i did not plant a gun. >> reporter: jason stockley making it clear in the st. louis
post-dispatch interview that his actions were warranted. >> the taking of a life is the most significant thing that one can do, and it's not something that is done lightly. it was an imminent threat to my life. i had to. >> reporter: that explanation not sitting well with protesters. [ chanting ] >> reporter: the home of the mayor of st. louis bearing the brunt of some people's anger, bright red paint splattered across the home's exterior, windows broken by hurled rocks. and authorities say ten officers were injured in the protest. two of them so seriously they had to be hospitalized. dan, paula. >> quite a scene outside the mayor's home. alex, thanks for your reporting from st. louis t w where a nursing home that saw eight residents die following hurricane irma now speaking out about the number of calls that it made to the power company as concerns intensify about who may have
dropped the ball. >> so many questions there. also this morning the daughter of two people who lived in that nursing home and who ended up in the hospital, she's now sharing video she says was shot hours before her parents were rushed in for that medical care, and abc's eva pilgrim is right there in hollywood, florida, with the story. eva, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. this morning a lot of finger-pointing and a lot of questions as to how so my people could die inside this facility, their deaths blamed on the heat when a hospital with power is literally within eyeshot of here almost right next door. this morning the florida nursing home at the center of a criminal investigation speaking out amid outrage after eight people died when hurricane irma shut down the power. patients sweltering in the heat. owners of hollywood hills rehabilitation center saying they called florida power & light on sunday but repair crews never showed up even they spok with the utility company four more times.
the owners say they evend state agencies including the governor's office. the governor's spokesperson confirms those calls to an office emergency cell phone but insists at no time did the facility report that conditions had become dangerous or that the health and safety of their patients was at risk. >> i can see my father's face when i see it. >> reporter: a family member recording this video inside the facility tuesday, hours before frantic 911 calls that residents were dying. you can see a fan being used in the background. she says her parents are now recovering. recovering, but she's reported issues with the nursing home before. >> with the air condition, mold at the ceiling. but i always take a picture and i go immediately to the administrator. >> reporter: she says the facility didn't do enough. >> with so many nurse in there, i don't know how this happened. >> reporter: now the power company says while the facility
was a priority, it wasn't the highest priority. that went to 911 call centers and hospitals. both the power company and the governor's office say they told the facility if it became an emergency, to call 911. guys. >> such a horrifying, sad story. eva, thank you very much. it is not what we want to hear this morning, however, on the heels of irma, we are now keeping a close eye on hurricane jose. >> yeah, it could cause serious problems next week. rob marciano is here with the latest. good morning to you, rob. here we are talking about another possible storm. another possible hurricane. we have two other items we'll discuss in a second. hurricane jose 80 miles windy 150 nice southeast/southeast of cape hatteras. it will expanded north toward new york city and boston.
it will bring higher winds and rip currents in the next 24, 36 hours, if you're going to the beach today or tomorrow, be aware the waters could be dangerous. winds go 140, 150 miles from the center. we get that close enough we could see winds bring down power lines monday, tuesday, wednesday. this wave probably the most immediate concern getting into the may become a tropical storm or hurricane and may make a run at the u.s. that's for later discussion. here's the local forecast. >> reporter: good morning, everyone, i'm meteorologist chris sowers with this accuweather update. no precipitation out there, just ground clutter on the radar. let's get you outside, showing you the commodore barry bridge. mainly clear, some locations dealing with fog, take it easy on area roads that fog will be
lifting shortly. the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast warm and sticky this afternoon, shower possible, 84. we do it over again tomorrow, 83. clouds and sun monday, 78. doesn't change. >> ron is good with details. he's also good with giving us the news headlines. good morning to you, ron. >> good morning to you, paula, dan, adrienne, robert. good morning, everyone. we're going to begin with north korea releasing new images believed to be of the launching of a ballistic missile that overflew japan on thursday. this as the north korean leader kim jong-un says his country is nearing its goal of equilibrium in military force with the u.s. in an emergency session friday, meanwhile, the united nations security council condemning north korea's missile test calling it highly provocative and demanding that pyongyang halt what it calls its outrageous actions. in chicago a federal judge has ruled that the u.s. justice department cannot withhold
federal grant money from so-called sanctuary cities that refuse to impose tougher immigration policies. the judge saying attorney general jeff sessions probably exceeded his authority by ducin refuse to give immigration officials, for exampl notice when someone is in the country illegally is released from their jails. and in pennsylvania, jeffrey sandusky son of convicted child sex abuser jerry sandusky, he has pleaded guilty to 14 counts of child sex abuse and he was accused of soliciting sex and pornography from two underage girls. the 41-year-old who is a state prison guard now faces up to six years in prison. and the credit reporting agency equifax announcing two top executives in charge of overseeing measures to protect against hacks are out. effectively immediately. the credit reporting agency says that the chief information officer and the chief security officer have coincidentally retired.
equifax disclosing last week that hackers may have stolen data from as much as 143 million americans from their system. in high point, north carolina, a driver stuck on a railroad track escapes just hes. watch as the car on the left-hand side of the tracks gets caught between the two lowered gates. the driver gets out. here comes the train plowing right into the car. how about that, in the nick of time. >> she's lucky. >> finally in baseball, the cleveland indians' historic winning streak, it's over. the indians fell friday night to the kansas city royals, 4-3 ending their 22-game winning streak. four games sigh some say of the record set by the 1916 new york giants but there is some controversy/debate over that because the giants had a tie game in between which was replayed so -- >> let's just give it to the indians. >> officially the giants have the record but heck of a --
>> kudos to them, the second longest winning streak. >> in 100 years. come on. >> i'm not sure it matters since the red sox are going to win the world series. >> yeah. coming up on -- >> stick around for that. >> ron disagrees. coming up on "gma" we're going to switch gears and do a serious story, the verdict for aening teenager at the middle of slender man case. what it means whether she'll face prison time. an abc news exclusive, inside a training mission. the forensics of investigating a bomb when we come back. "good morning america" is brought to you by walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. asier than ever. just walk right in and pay zero dollars with most insurance. plus, when you get a flu shot at walgreens, you help provide a lifesaving vaccine to a child in need through the un foundation. it's that easy to get your flu shot and make a difference. so swing by your local walgreens today. walgreens. at the corner of happy & healthy.
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cranberry pineapple 100% juice. ever. >> a plant good morning to you, i'm gray hall. 8:27 a.m., your time saturday september 16. a man has died after an overnight shooting at germantown avenue and cumberland street. the victim opened fire on the street. a security guard at a nearby bar witnessed him pull a gun and
shot him. two other people were injured, the security guard is cooperating with authorities. it is the last week of summer and it will feel like it. chris sowers has the details. it's going to feel soupy, warm and humid, look for a shower, 84. tomorrow, spotty shower, 83. monday, clouds, breezy, 78. tuesday is the day we watch for hurricane jose cloudy and breezy, 75 degrees. gray. >> that's it for us, we'll be back in 30 minutes. now, back to "g.m.a." make it a great day. help you save money... and get better coverage with access to pharmacies across the nation. so take a closer look at silverscript.
welcome back to "gma" on a saturday morning. happening right now, breaking news, an 18-year-old man under arrest in connection with the bombing at a london subway station on friday during rush hour. britain on edge. nonetheless this morning hundreds of soldiers deployed in the streets. authorities keeping the terror threat level at critical meaning they believe another attack could be imminent. also right now, new court date. a judge has ruled that bill cosby's retrial on charges that he drugged and molested a woman more than a decade ago will start on april 2nd. now, the retrial was originally scheduled for november but the comedian's new lawyers asked for more time. cosby's first trial ended, as you remember, in a hung jury. major league baseball telling two teams to pay up. the boston red sox fined for using electronics, their apple watches, to try to steal signs from the opposing team, the
yankees, and the yankees were fined for improperly using a dugout phone. both teams will have to pay undisclosed amounts that major league baseball says will be donated to hurricane relief efforts. as if this wasn't enough animosity and enemity between the two teams -- >> i use my apple watch to mess ron up during the show. all the time. >> does it work? >> stealing brilliant quips from him. >> he's unfazable. you're unfazable. s. >> that is a good thing, right? >> you have to do what you can in baseball. >> a boston thing. >> yes, i will defend my hometown to the hilt. >> yes, you will. >> anyway, we move on now. coming up we do have an abc news exclusive. how bomb experts are trained to look for clues at crime scenes blown to bits, but we're going to start here with a verdict overnight from a jury deciding the fate of one of the teenagers at the center of the so-called slender man case. >> it means anissa weier who admitted to participating in the stabbing of a classmate to please a fictional character, she will not be going to prison
and abc's erielle reshef joins us with more. good morning, erielle. >> reporter: good morning, paula and dan 15-year-old anissa weier could have faced up to ten years in prison for her role in the stabbing of a classmate said to be inspired by that fictional horror character called slender man, but overnight the jury deciding she should spend up to three years in a psychiatric hospital. overnight a jury determining the fate of a wisconsin teen who pleaded guilty for her part in nearly stabbing a friend to death after a slumber party. >> i will find that anissa weier was found not guilty by reason of mental disease or defect. >> reporter: the jury voting at the time of the crime then 12-year-old anissa weier could not conduct herself because of mental illness. the 2014 case known as the slender man stabbing captivating the country. weier and her friend morgan geyser luring their sixth grade classmate payton leutner into the woods stabbing her 19 times later claiming it was all to please that fictional online character. >> is there any bleeding going on? >> her clothing has got blood on it. >> reporter: leutner
miraculously surviving the attack managing to crawl her way out of the park. in closing arguments, weier's attorneys telling the jury that she suffered from a debilitating mental illness. opening with a police interrogation video shown throughout the trial. her lawyer blaming the internet for confusing weier with what she called fake news about slender man. >> i was really scared knowing that slender could easily kill my whole family in three seconds. >> reporter: throughout the five-day trial the jury of seven men and five women hearing from mental health professionals all of whom diagnosed weier with shared delusional disorder. the teen avoiding what could have been up to a decade in prison now confined to treatment at a mental facility. and the victim's family telling abc news they are disappointed in the jury's decision and that it, quote, puts the community and our family at risk. weier's co-defending morgan geyser has pleaded not guilty by reason of mental disease or defect. her trial is slated for next month. this case ctinues to get a
lot of attention. >> and we're talking about teenagers. >> thank you very much. let's check the forecast and get it back to our man rob marciano. hey, man. >> hey, guys, i want to show yoe pictures of colorado, highlands ranch, look at the fire breaking out there, evacuation of 3,000 homes. i have an old producer friend of mine that lives there. got a call from the sheriff they were asked to stand down for now. we have wet weather in the form of white stuff this will tamp down the fire season on the the west. snow bird aptly named. piled up. the first snowfall of the season there. across montana, wyoming, as well. these fronts are becoming stronger and we have the severe weather threat from wichita to des moines. large hail damaging winds and tornado or two, and stronger fronts coming into the pacific northwest showing we are getting into fall.
we could see wind with this, anywhere from one to two, three inches of rain. maybe the western valleys getting into the cascades, as well. dry across the southwest and showers across the gulf of mexico. that's a check on what's happening nationally. time for a check on the local forecast. >> reporter: good morning, everyone, i'm meteorologist chris sowers with this accuweather update. combination of sun and clouds for us back home. warm and sticky, maybe a spotty shower around today, high around 84. >> yeah, absolutely. thanks. >> thanks for the reminder. >> appreciate that. coming up on "gma" -- >> feed your cat. >> i feed my cat. coming up on "gma" reconstructing a bombing. we're going to have an exclusive look at how investigators
are trained to spot clues in the aftermath of an explosion. yeah, and we will guac you. we're going to guac your world. >> paula. >> it's national guacamole day ahead in "pop news." >> everybody is hungry. >> that was good, wasn't it? >> everybody is hungry. >> that was good, wasn't it? tsmt we love the nutro feed clean philosophy. nutro recipes are made with non-gmo ingredients and high-quality protein is the foundation of every recipe. and there's no added artificial flavors, colors, or preservatives. nutro recipes give them the energy they need. now buy 1 select bag of nutro pet food and get $10 off your next purchase. and now, when you buy any bag of dog or cat food we give a meal to a pet in need. petsmart - for the love of pets. we come into this world needi♪ others. then we are told it's braver to go it alone. ♪ but there is another way to live. ♪
today marks one year since the crowded new york city neighborhood of chelsea and downtown was rocked by a bombing. more than 30 people hurt. >> yeah, when jury selection started later for ahmad khan rahimi's terror tr news took part in the training exercise with the men who teach police the forensics, basically the csi of investigating bombs and here's senior justice correspondent pierre thomas. >> in three, two, one. >> reporter: the power of a bomb. destating, oftenethaand at an undisclosed location in new trained police and fedalhnicians agents in a craft that's being put to use all too frequently, th science oinvestigating a bombing. simple explosives. some made of commonly available chemals. >> we're not talking about large amounts of material needed to do incredible damage. >> it just shows them what a little bit can do.
>> reporter: friday's attack in london, the bombing at a concert in manchester and last year's attack in new york's chelsea neighborhood are painful reminders of the ongoing threat. >> as an fbi agent a few months into my role, i responded to the chelsea bombing. our job is to prepare for the worst and this is the best training to understand what to look for after a bombing. >> the east of which bombs can be made, the simplicity of that leaves that weapon in the hands of anyone would wants to cause harm to innocent people. >> reporter: despite the destructive force, bombs leave behind critical clues. this is what's left of a pressure cooker used in the boston marathon bombing. >> the misnomer is in an explosive crime scene things just vaporize. nothing vaporized. it may not be in its original state when it was bought off the shelf or before the device happened but it's still there. >> reporter: in this training exercise, authorities set off a series of car bombs. go back to the tape. rewind in slow motion.
the investigative premise, if you hunt for the blown apart pieces at the bomb detonation epicenter, you can essentially find the bomb and put it back together. a key to success knowing how and where to look. for example, new bomb forensic investigators are trained to look everywhere including up. in this exercise a trigger was placed in the tree to see if the trainees could find it. look there. wires, electrical components, a cell phone. inside the vehicle, there may be fingerprints or dna to be collected. and if there's a timer or clock where was it sold? to whom? even the screws used as shrapnel may lead to a store where there might be surveillance footage. every blast site, a potential treasure trove of forensic evidence as they're hopefully finding in london. dan, paula. >> what a fascinating look. thanks pierre. and coming up on "good morning america," making your school morning stress-free. ideas to help keep you calm beyond giving your kids away. >> i don't believe it's possible to make it stress-free. >> it is and you know, genevieve
shaw brown is going to tell us how. >> okay. >> coming up. genevieve brown will show us how coming up. how much money do you think you'll need in retirement? then we found out how many years that money would last them. how long do you think we'll keep -- oooooohhh! you stopped! you're gonna leave me back here at year 9? how did this happen? it turned out, a lot of people fell short, of even the average length of retirement. we have to think about not when we expect to live to, but when we could live to. let's plan for income that lasts all our years in retirement.
♪ ♪ oh, you could hear the groans on set when we are talking about this subject in today's "weekend download." we're talking about icing the stress of getting your kids up for school and out the door with everyone still liking one another. if you are dreading the weekday, lifestyle editor, genevieve shaw brown and author of the book "the happiest mommy you know" has tips for us. genevieve, this topic -- >> i know. >> i mean every parent -- i compare it to hostage negotiations, the mornings because it is the toughest time of the day but what can we do
to really start off the day on a positive note with our kids? >> first things first, know that you are not alone. this is the top parenting complaint i hear. you don't want to ruin the day before it starts so my first tip is get up before the kids. >> which means 4:00 in my house. >> as early as you have to. take a shower, have a cup of coffee, pack lunch, get centered and then that way you'll be better prepared to get them out the door with less stress. >> and you say to prepare even the night before. >> i know parents who have their kids sleep in their clothes. i'm not kidding. >> i do that. >> you know what, short of that get the outfits out, breakfast prepped and ready to eat, all forms signed in the backpack will cut down tremendously on the stress in the morning. >> okay, actually that wasn't my idea. my son, my middle child decides to sleep in his clothes before to take some of the -- as long as he's comfortable, that's fine. so we've prepped, prepared. any other advice for us >> you know, think abouthis, whenever you're ready to start yelling, do yourself a favor, take a moment, tell your kids you love them instead. you will be amazed at what it can do to defuse the stress of a
situation, recenter the family and get your kids to cooperate once they feel your positive energy. >> oh, my gosh. i'm going to be telling my kids i love them 25 times. because i feel like this is something that hits so close to home for so many. >> sure does. >> genevieve, thank you very ch. great advice. and coming up on "good morning america," your chance to own a piece of hollywood that is th adrienne. we're right back, everybody. with adrienne. we're right back, everybody. don't let dust and allergens get between you and life's beautiful moments. switch to flonase allergy relief.
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♪ "good morning america" is brought to you by the makers of tylenol. for what matters most. time for "pop news," and it's a solemn day, a solemn national holiday. adrienne is going to tell us about it. >> it's national guacamole day. maybe the happiest day of the year. yeah, here right now with mixing things up with the executive chef, chef ed
mcdevitt from rosa mexicana right here in new york city. >> right down the street. >> they're going to smash some avocado. >> the secret to guacamole is a paste. >> the paste? >> the paste. >> i had no idea. >> here we have four tablespoons of jalapenos, two tablespoons of cilantro and one tablespoon of onions so take this and cover it and grind it. and you want to grind this down here. >> i like how i almost had you doing all the work for me. really my jedi mind trick. >> 38% of americans say it's always appropriate to pay extra for the guacamole. >> it is. >> dan, you're making a mess. >> only 38%? >> only 38%. after we smoosh all this up do we get to add the avocados in? >> grind it down until you have it where basically you don't see the onions anymore. >> wow, making a paste. we are grinding this down. >> you don't want to see the onions anymore. >> we don't want chunks.
>> don't be afraid to get in there. >> how does mine look? >> while making that i got to keep talking about "pop news." you can own a piece of hollywood history of the entertain memorabilia auction putting iconic items on september 26th. harrison ford's bull whip in the movie "indiana jones: the last crusade" expected to sell for up to $60,000. other items christopher reeves' suit from "superman: the quest for peace" valued at $12,000 and the flying suit worn by tom cruise in "top gun" estimated to go for $36,000. plus, roger moore's royal navy cap from "the spy who loved me." i'm one of seven children and we are learned to multitask. amazingly the most common birthday is september 16th. did you know that? >> no. >> september 16th so many more people born on this day than any other day. >> because why is that? >> which means what? what does it line up? >> because their parents are getting the groove on in december around the holidays. >> the holidays.
>> yep, love is in the air in december so you have a baby in september so to relieve the stress of planning the perfect party netflix released 15 birthdays on demand. this includes your kids' favorite shows to make the celebration a piece of cake including "pokemon," "my little pony," "lego and friend,: "barbie: life in the dream house" and allows them press play and let the tv -- or the ipad. >> any september babies >> i'm a may baby. >> i have one kid in september. >> well then -- >> early september. >> you know what, i'm still grinding the paste. but -- >> we got dan's looking very lovely. >> oh, my gosh. >> super spicy. >> really good. >> got to put tomatoes, onions. >> i didn't even do the tomato part yet. >> the cilantro. >> yep. >> and more tomatoes. >> wow. >> whoo. >> okay, everybody, make your delicious guacamole or you can come to new york city and hang
out with us. >> ed, thank you. >> as rosa mexicana. >> happy guacamole day. >> thanks for watching "gma." see you back here tomorrow. thank you, chef. >> yummy. they're health tests we all pay big money for. but what if you could save money by testing yourself at home? next week, dr. jen>> i'm gray p next on "action news" saturday morning at 9:00 a.m. a police officer's acquittal leads to violent protests in missouri overnight. one person was killed in the city's germantown section, while the police are questioning a security guard in that incident. those stories and a whole lot more next on "action news" saturday morning.
and city police are working to track down a man they believe is behind half a dozen suspicious incidents this week involving children. plus, the state of pennsylvania has run out of money, what this means for all the taxpayers out there. but first outside we go live to meteorologist chris sowers for a check of the exclusive accuweather seven-day forecast. chris a nice weekend in store, but you're with -- watching jos. it's warm and sticky out here, we have fog in the suburbs and all eyes are on hurricane jose where will it lavall in -- will where it travel in the next few days. trenton, 73, wilmington, 73. 60s for the surround suburbs part of the reason whoi it's cooler out there -- why it's cooler out there, we're dealing with the patchy fog. millville, 1 mill, atlantic