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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  November 7, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST

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s go. good morning, america. breaking right now, one of the biggest storms of the year about to hit land. bringing misery all the way from alaska to the east coast. snow in the midwest. bitter cold. i'm playing russian roulette here. and at the same time we're worried that this thing is going to change directions and come at us. >> we're in the middle of it right now. out of the shadows, the navy sale w s.e.a.l. who says he killed osama bin laden going public. did he take the shot. the 2-year-old lost in the dark and cold woods for almost a day. how they tracked her down with the help of this hero called k-9 jack. you have seen the incredible images ma you can only get on
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gopro. now for the first time ever, we're going gopro. it's "gma" like you have never seen it before. we're taking you there for every single second of a sky dive, live. and we're jumping behind the scenes. it's "gma" from a whole new point of view. >> here goes lilly, four, three, track -- good morning, america. happy friday. we have a big special one ahead today. today you're going to see "gma" in a whole new way. >> yeah, we have sara haines, lurking about. see, she is completely equipped. >> lurking. >> yep. we see her and we see her point of view from the stud yiostudio. >> which is fascinating. >> it's dizzying, sara, dizzying. >> oh, no, i'm glad you have a steady head.
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>> can we get a full shot of her outfit. there's lilly in the control room. there's sara right there. look at all that equipment she has on today. >> you look like you know something, sara. >> looking good. >> thanks, rob. >> and there's lilly in the control room. that's what's happening behind the scenes. calling up the shots. she's going to have to call herself up in just a minute. >> i started before the show, she was doing some dancing. you'll see it all. and speaking of that, seeing a lot of ginger down in florida. she is getting ready to sky dive live from 10,000 feet with a gopro attached. >> she's crazy. >> you at home will get to jump out of the plane with ginger and experience it all as if you're doing it. but you will be safe on your couch. >> i love the jump. >> cheers. >> that's exactly what she'll be doing later.
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but right to a monster storm with an arctic blast across the country with the coldest air of the season for most of us. rob marciano is a tracking it. >> it was huge, and now transforming into a real beast. what once was typhoon nuri. one of the strongest storms on the planet this year it's going to become a north pacific form. the remnants. and could become one of the strongest storms on record in the bering sea. one thing's for sure, big time waves. on average 50 footers. 80, 90 or even 100 feet. they will not subside until the end of the weekend. ginger was up in alaska with the crew of "deadliest catch" a few weeks ago. here's how they are preparing for the storm. >> i'm playing russian roulette here. and at the same time we're worried this thing is going to
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change directions and come at us. then what do you do? we are fearful. we are going to be loaded with crab. we're at the end of it. it's down to the last play for us. if this was a football game, this would be my last play. >> scary stuff. it doesn't end there. it's kicking the cold air in alaska and drive it south. by the middle of next week, temperatures that feel like they're in the teens and singles across the northern plains. going to get cold. >> that's a lot of cold. now a major new threat targeting the country's infrastructure. everything from water to power. hackers invaded computer networks with a destructive program lying in wait. pierre thomas has the latest. >> reporter: good morning, george. sounds like science fiction, but it's not. an electronic trojan horse is in computer systems serving some of the biggest utilities. authorities are deeply concerned what could come next.
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the nation's water treatment facilities, power plants, gas pipelines. all the i thithings you need at to function have been targeted. in many cases, hacked. government investigators discovered hackers from overseas penetrated computer systems serving some of the most important utilities. planting software they have given the ominous name black energy. abc news learned this malicious software was put inside the computer systems years ago, but only recently discovered. it's not been activated. but in theory if it was, it could allow a hacker to shut down a generator, open flood valves at a water treatment plant or turn off a pipeline. warnings that owners and operators to look for signs of compromise and report any suspected intrusion immediately. hackers, possibly sponsored by the russian government, are the prime suspects. >> you just issued a critical
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alert. the entire network went down. >> reporter: if you think this is fiction something out of a movie, take a look at this test. homeland researchers hacking into a generator caused it to self-destruct. screws are popping out. sources have been warning me for quite some time we're in a new day where hackers can affect our lives from thousands of miles away. they are now hitting very close to home. robin. >> they are, thank you. now to the firestorm over who killed osama bin laden. the former navy s.e.a.l. who says he fired the shot coming forward, breaking the elite group's code of silence. but he's not the only one claiming credit. martha raddatz is joining us from washington with the story. >> reporter: good morning. what navy s.e.a.l.s do is legendary. but how missions are carried out and who is part of the team is supposed to be kept quiet. that high-risk, high-voltage bin
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laden raid has been dramatized with the help of hollywood. but now the man who says he fired the fatal shots has made a real life debut. this is robert o'neill, a 38-year-old montana native speaking overnight at an awards event in tennessee. >> i'm proud of what i did. but my mission didn't end when i left the battle field. >> reporter: no specific mention of the bin laden raid, but on the same day, quotes in the "washington post" saying he was there on that may night in pakistan. creeping up the stairs to bin laden's bedroom where he facame face-to-face with the terrorist. he died instantly because his skull was split by the first of two bullets to the forehead. and matt bissonnette laid it out in a pebest-selling book under
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pseudonym. >> we both engaged him several more times. >> reporter: public pronouncements like this earning the wrath of the commanders who wrote a letter to the special options community, we do not abide willful or selfish disregard for our core values if return for public notoriety and financial gain. but for one of the s.e.a.l.s, he says the government is hypocritical. >> how many former secretaries of defense have written books? former generals? how many formal special operations commanders have written books? i'm a nobody, right. >> reporter: there are still many members of the team who have not spoken. he says he did so spontaneously after meeting the families of the victims of 9/11. he then assumed many people knew who he was and it would leak. now to medical news. important alert about penicillin. most who think they are allergic are not.
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and dr. rich besser is here. and there are two different decease. >> two studies presented today. and very important. these looked at people who had been told they were allergic to penicillin at some point. the largest study, 384 patients in surgery. needed antibiotics. skin test, and if it was negative, they got a dose. and 94% were not allergic to it. >> it's critical no know if you are or not. >> they are the important drugs, strep throat, ear infection, sinus infection. often taking a drug with more side affects and drug resistance. very important information to know. >> how did the tests get it wrong? >> a lot of people outgrow the allergy. it will go away. as a pediatrician, i will give someone a penicillin drug and
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they dwevelop a rash, but it's from a virus. >> but there's a caveat. >> you think i'm one of the 90% who was told they're not allergic. don't assume that. there was one person in the study who was skin tested and given a drug in the allergists office, they had a reaction. make sure they are testing you and doing it safely. >> thanks very much. now to amy with the other top stories. >> good morning, everyone. and new details about the massive recall of air bags that could explode and send pieces of metal flying into your car. "the new york times" says that takata had secret tests in 2014 and uncovered the potential danger. instead of reporting the concern, it ordered evidence of the testing to be destroyed. the company has not yet commented on the times report. nearly 8 million cars have been recalled because of those air bags. and overnight honda added more cars to the recall list.
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also breaking overnight, a national guard helicopter crashed in idaho killing two veteran pilots. the apache went down in a training mission. and off the coast of florida, a f-16 crashed on a training flight and the pilot's body has been recovered. the supreme court may be back in the same-sex marriage debate. ohio, michigan, kentucky and tennessee upheld gay marriage bans. making it likely the supreme court citizens will hear the issue next year. and hospital security across the country is being questioned after that terrifying attack on nurses in minnesota. a patient said to be suffering from pair a know ya came at them with a metal rod, they were running for their lives. four injured, one with a collapsed lung. police confronted him with a taser. he died later that night. police are reviewing the incident.
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a million dollar boat up in flames. six people were on board, another boater managed to pull them to safety before it was ungulfed. all six escaped without a scratch. it had 400 gallons of fuel and burned for hours before eventually sinking. finally, hunger causes all of us to do some crazy things. and sometimes take, for example, these sheep. they may be grazing the grass. but they're huddling, meeting, what should they do. look at that. he jumps up on the pig, reaching those branches for those tasty, tasty leaves. the problem is, the get did not come down and share. which i think is a very bad of him. >> oh. >> speaking of bad. speaking of bad -- oh. wow. >> you're on gated to do that. you had to do that. >> it's friday, we'll allow it. >> i cracked myself up. i'm embarrassed for myself right
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now. >> it was so worth it. amy, thank you. now to the dramatic rescue. a 2-year-old girl found in the woods nearly a full day after wandering away from her home in michigan. abc's reena ninan has the story. >> reporter: grinning ear to ear and wrapped in a blanket, you might never know this happy little girl survived a harrowing ordeal. >> this is amazing. seriously, just got the news. >> reporter: 2-year-old brooklyn linn lost for 22 hours in the woods in michigan all while her frantic family and neighbors feared the worst. >> we were worried someone grabbed her. >> reporter: she wandered off playing outside her home wednesday afternoon. wearing little more than the pink winter coat. >> i'm glad she knew to stay warm. >> reporter: finally, state troopers, deputies, scouring the area on foot. and storms in the area made it
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more dire. >> the aviation unit is unable to fly at this point in time because of adverse weather. >> reporter: but just when hope seemed lost, a hero. >> my k-9 found an odor. >> reporter: they found brooklyn, but she wasn't moving. then the sweetest sound. >> she lifted her head up and looked back at me and the dog and began smiling. >> there's a child. stand by for coordinates. >> excellent. best news we've had all day. awesome. thank you. >> reporter: as for the radiant photo, it was snapped by the fire fighter. >> i asked her, i said can i take your picture? she gave a smile. and i said thank you. and she says i love the woods. >> reporter: a high-stakes ordeal ending with a resilient little girl in higher spirits now out of the woods. for "good morning america," reena ninan, abc news, new york. >> wow.
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>> just glad she's all right. >> still smiling. >> yeah. >> the smile at the end. >> how about you, lara? all right, thank you, robin. heading to the movie this is weekend, you are going to see trailers. we love the sneak peek about movies coming up. but more and more of us are just sick of them. and abc's t.j. holmes is in the social square with that story. good morning. >> good morning. and this is really simple stuff. a simple concept here. for example, i have 15 seconds right now to preview or at least the story i'm about to show viewers. but can't make the tease too good and give you too much. because i need you to stick around and watch this. >> it will not end here. with every victory this evil will grow. >> reporter: with just around two minutes to grab your attention and get you to the box office -- movie trailers go all out to lure you in. >> i will find him. >> reporter: but this morning it turns out those seemingly never-ending teasers we sit through are backfiring on
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theaters. a new study revealing they are fed up with trailers. they give away so much of the plot, there's no point seeing the movie. more than 80% who do see it are disappointed because the trailer is better. >> they're piecing together the highlights of the film. by the time you get there you have seen everything. >> reporter: they singled out three of the worst on-screen offenders. this trailer for last year "the hobbit: the desolation of smaug," you could have watched the 2:28 and skipped the three hour movie. same goes for "man of steel." those surveyed saying the trailer was more emotionally gripping than the movie. >> she's been murdered and you think i did it. >> reporter: and they were more entertained by "the grand budapest hotel's" trailer than the movie. >> are we going to apologize for the fact we made a better trailer than the movie?
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it is advertising. >> reporter: so the message to theaters, tease us, excite us, just don't spoil it for us. what do you do here? the very thing that's meant to get you in and watch the movie is the one thing that's turning people off and making them not enjoy the movie as much. >> i love the trailers. >> me too. >> but it turns people off. in this business, we pay attention to the study. they get tired of the way we tease people. especially the weather followings with the biggest storm in history is on the way. >> i'm in the business of saving lives here. people need to be prepared. >> see what i mean? it's a tricky thing. people are starting to figure it out. >> how many game of the centuries do we have? this is the game of the century. >> there's one tomorrow with lebron, i believe. >> that's true. thank you so much, t.j. now to the rain and snow clearing out of the northeast. ginger is in homestead, florida, has the latest for us. >> hey, good morning, everybody. just a stunning morning and a
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stunning sunrise in south florida. i'm in this suit for a reason. i've got all of these packs right here and a gopro in my hand because you are coming with me on a sky dive with these guys we're all gearing up and getting ready to go. it's perfect conditions. in the northeast, not bad. quite a bit cooler than in south florida. look at the numbers for highs today. right? we go to 52, new york, 40, syracu syracuse. breezy behind that. northwest has been seeing rain for almost a week straight. a little pocket of dry here today and tomorrow. see the high temperatures. medford to 64, 77, sacramento. leave you with a look across the nation. getting geared up and ready to jump. let's check closer to home with the weekend getaways brought to you by walmart. .
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>> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco with the forecast. you can see the big story this morning is fog. it will fade by noon to sunny in the afternoon with a break from falling temperatures were it is warm this weekend but back to average next week and dry all seven days. mid-to-upper 60's along the coast and san francisco and the rest of us are low-to-mid 70s. fog inland but nothing like this morning upper 40's and low-to-mid 50's elsewhere. the seven-day forecast i got the cap on, the goggles to the side. i just do an arch.
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next time you see me, we will be out of a plane. >> look how happy you are. look at that big smile. we love that about you. you love adventure. ginger zee on the case. and coming up, the quick thinking that may have saved this woman's life. and the tv cameraman who became the story. carjacked and the dramatic car chase. how quickly germs spread in the classroom. how quickly germs spread in the classroom. what you need to know to jara commercial forof jewelrwomen only.- this is levian chocolate diamond jewelry. levian, masters of jewelry design for centuries is the only company on earth to make jewelry with chocolate diamonds. and jared is the only place you'll find these limited edition rings. and an amazing levian selection you won't find anywhere else.
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people with type 2 diabetes come from all walks of life. if you have high blood sugar, ask your doctor about farxiga.
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it's a different kind of medicine that works by removing some sugar from your body. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. with one pill a day, farxiga helps lower your a1c. and, although it's not a weight-loss or blood-pressure drug, farxiga may help you lose weight and may even lower blood pressure when used with certain diabetes medicines. do not take if allergic to farxiga or its ingredients. symptoms of a serious allergic reaction include rash, swelling or difficulty breathing or swallowing. if you have any of these symptoms, stop taking farxiga and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects, including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, low blood sugar,
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kidney problems, and increased bad cholesterol. common side effects include urinary tract infections, changes in urination, and runny nose. ♪ do the walk of life ♪ yeah,you do the walk of life ♪ need to lower your blood sugar? ask your doctor about farxiga. and visit our website to learn how you may be able to get every month free. good morning, i'm eric thomas. for the third time in two months another cal fraternity house is under investigation for an alleged sexual assault. uc berkeley police received an anonymous letter describing the sexual assault of a coed on halloween night. it allegedly happened during a
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frat party on piedmont avenue. so far no victim has come forward and police say they can't pursue the case until a victim does come forward. let's check our friday traffic with leyla gulen. >> let's see if we can see traffic. here's a look at the san mateo bridge. it is under some very heavy fog. if you can make out the cars there as they move in the westbound direction, your taillights, they're barely moving. in fact 23 miles an hour is going to be your top speed all because of the fog. because it is so dense it is causing major visibility issues, also fog on the dumbarton bridge. drive safely, everyone. when we come back, meteorologist mike nicco has the weekend forecast.
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hey, we're back and tracking fog here. 87 near the shark tank. you can see how thick it is and how widespread it is as we look at wide doppler 7 hd. all up and down the east bay shore and back around towards mountain view. and by noon it's out of here and these 40s and 50s will become 60s and 70s. today one of the cooler days moving forward. check out the
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maxx what matters most to you. maxx life at t.j.maxx. ♪ oh here we go look at these incredible shots, all part of our gofpro show. these cameras allowing us to see the world like we've never seen it before. watch this one. oh. adorable. >> so cute. >> and this morning, we're letting you see "gma" like never before. >> all begins today. whoa, look at the big crowd in times square. down to florida right now. that's where ginger is, taking the idea to the extreme. getting ready to sky dive live. next time we see her, she's in a plane, headed up to 10,000 feet to make her jump. >> that was a cool shot. "top gun" moments. a scene from "top gun," episode 7.
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and turn to "gma" on the lookout and how quickly germs spread in the classroom. what kids and parents can start doing right now to stay healthy. >> that's coming up. but the dramatic rescue of the young woman snatched off the street in philadelphia. we are learning about the kidnapper and how police found her. mara schiavocampo has the story. >> reporter: gone in 30 seconds, found in 72 hours. police say immediately after being snatched off this philadelphia street and stuffed into this car, the fast-thinking 22-year-old nurse smashed out the back window with a hammer she found in the backseat. and even hit her alleged abductor, delvin barnes, in the head with it. then, despite being subdued, police say she threw her cell phone out of the car so authorities would know her identity. while in captivity, police say she gave barnes the atm card and
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p.i.n. number, hoping it would lead police to her, and it did. barnes was captured on surveillance video using the atm card at a bank. the car was fitted with a gps device like this one, that allows auto dealers to keep tabs on those with poor credit. authorities using it to find barnes in this mall parking lot. on agent's approach, we learned barnes climbed from the backseat to the front, trying to flee. that's when agents surrounded the car and moved in, rescuing carlesha. >> she was in a state of shock and hysteria. >> reporter: when the surveillance images were released, police in virginia recognized barnes as their prime suspect in another kidnapping. now the preacher's son seen here for the first time since his arrest is in virginia, moved overnight to face charges in the other kidnapping. including attempted capital murder in connection with a 16-year-old girl he allegedly kidnapped and tortured last month before she managed to escape. he has a 2005 conviction related to an attack on his estranged wife.
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>> he's a vicious predator, off the streets, and hopefully in jail for the rest of his life. >> reporter: police say she has only minor physical injuries. >> she's home and resting and we want to move on. >> reporter: for "good morning america," mara schiavocampo. abc, philadelphia. >> thanks to mara for that. and bring in dan abrams. she did a lot to help herself, but terrific police work. >> terrific police work, help from ordinary citizens. i mean, you're talking about linking up potato chip, receipts, surveillance video, and then finally, ending up with a used car dealer who had actually put a gps on the car, and could flip it on and find out exactly where he was. but let's keep in mind, the reason they were able to put those pieces together is because of really good police work and a lot of help from people calling in tips. >> on the other hand, there were some gaps here as well. this die, delvin barnes here, had quite a record.
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>> and there are real questions about the virginia case. on october 3rd, they take a dna sample. you don't get the match until october 28th. that's not anyone's fault, but we need that's a problem with the system. we need a better system to take less than three weeks to get back that kind of result. it took that long to figure out this is the guy. we have him in our system. number two, on october 28th, when they are able to identify him, why wasn't there an all-out bulletin put out? saying, we need to find this guy. now, the authorities may say, we didn't want to tip him off. we may have answers to that, but those are two really important questions i think need to be asked. >> and other people know that a used car dealer who sold a car could turn on the gps. >> it's amazing. but it sounds like the authorities knew that was a real possibility, people with bad credit, they often do it, because they have payments to make overtime. and they say, well, bad credit here, i'm worried we're going to need to repossess the car. the authorities knew about that, asked the specific question of the used car dealer so that they
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could then flip this on and find him within minutes. >> all came together. >> amazing story the way they pieced it together. >> when you think about the team effort you guys are talking about. good old-fashioned police work, social media, and carlesha, having the sense to, hey, here's my atm and here's my p.i.n., knowing they would be able to track it. and answer to a lot of prayers. >> absolutely. >> thanks. now to the terrifying carjacking caught on tape. a tv cameraman who found himself in the middle of a dramatic police standoff with a crazed gunman. abc's linzie janis has that story for us. >> reporter: take a look at the terrifying incident where a man covering the news actually becomes the news. it all started with cameraman peter steer was sent out to cover a possible shooting at a local residence. on his way there, this stranger on a motorcycle flagged him down.
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>> i had done extremely bad things. >> reporter: he told the mysterious bearded man he didn't have time to chat, he was on the way to cover a shooting. but his new pal, jordie brooks had news, telling him i'm the shooter you're looking for and handing him his weapon. he then offered an emotional confession to his crime, shooting a woman. steer caught it all on his camera while calling police. >> this is channel 7. i have the shooter with me. he's given himself up to me. >> reporter: but suddenly he shows his true colors, hijacking the car, using the very gun he had initially handed over to the cameraman. unfortunately for jordie, he's a better story teller than driver. watch as he crashes into a sign and then a gas tank at a local service station, causing a gas leak, where he is finally apprehended by cops. jordie's been charged with attempted murder while steer is ready for a day off.
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>> i'm fine, i just need a big drink. >> reporter: for "good morning america," linzie janis, abc news, new york. >> my. our thanks to linzie. ginger is busy right now. you're going to step in and give u.s. weather. >> we're going to go international. video out of northern italy, the coastline there. look at that, two water spouts dancing there, doing the tarantella offshore. we start in brownsville, texas, 68 degrees. raining heavily across south texas. they need it, but there's spotty areas of flooding. drive offshore today with the temperatures in the 60s into the afternoon. dry and warm across much of so-cal. after the rains last week, not going see rains for the next >> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco and fog is the big story that will fade in the lunch and 64 at coast but 78 inland. seven-day forecast is warmer this weekend but cool, back to
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>> this weather report brought to you by etrade. notice, i'm not doing the tarantella. >> feel free. >> you did a great job. >> we will not make fun of you if you do. >> it's like a pope dance and a dosey-doe. >> thank you. coming up, on the lookout, germs at school. how quickly they can spread in the classroom. thousand stay healthy. and dietary supplements. the fda is cracking down. why you can't always trust the labels. and it's the gopro show. don't go anywhere. >> is this us right now? don't go anywhere. >> is this us right now? >> two, one, fade black. tigers, both of you. tigers? don't be modest. i see how you've been investing. setting long term goals. diversifying. dip! you got our attention.
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we're now we're now all back in our seats. nice and calm. and coming up on 7:42 "gma" on the lookout for germs at school. dozens of school and staff at a boston school were home sick with the norovirus. we wanted to see how quickly and easily germs can spread and what you can do to stop them. paula faris has that story. ♪ >> reporter: right here, right here. >> right here. >> reporter: the discovery is startling. >> look at that. whoa. >> reporter: those bright patches could be germs, and
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they're all over these kids' faces. but check it out, just a few hours earlier, not a trace. "gma" on the lookout. teaming up with these new jersey fourth graders. >> good morning miss paula. >> reporter: demonstrating how rapidly germs can spread in a classroom. are germs good or are germs bad? >> they're bad. >> reporter: we use a harmless powder called glow germ that spreads as the disease would. >> a powder we're going to put on your hands. can't see it with your eye, but under a black light. when the lights go off, the germs come out to play. that powder only on two students, julia and jonathan. we're going to track it throughout the day and see where it spreads. but it doesn't need all day to spread. we set the timer and after one hour, the powder spreads to every single child in the classroom. >> oh, right here. look at that.
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some had direct contact with julia and jonathan. your pinky is glowing. others, indirect contact. >> i touched her pencil. >> reporter: look at that. a big mark right there. eventually, it's all over their faces. >> oh, you have a big glob of it right there. do you see it? >> you got it all along your cheek. you rubbed your nose and your eyelid. wow. germs spread in a hurry. just this week 150 students and staff sick with the norovirus at this boston school. but, prevention can be simple. don't touch your face. sneeze into a tissue and most importantly, wash your hands for 20 seconds. how long do you wash your hands for? xavier shows what happens when you don't wash long enough. see your wrist? but the best advice of all, when you are sick, do you come to school or do you stay home? >> you stay home. >> reporter: why do you stay home? >> because you don't want to get your classmates sick. >> reporter: that's right.
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that's why you keep them home, and same for the work place. germs spread in the hurry. and it's thative direct contact. >> give me a squirt. >> i don't know if i want that blue light. >> wash, wash, wash. >> we're everywhere. >> you cannot do it too much. >> indirect contact, pens, pencils, everything. >> thank you very much. we'll be watching you this weekend. elbow bump. coming up, this is a story you do not want to miss. it's the heartwarming story of a football player, his young daughter, fighting for her life. she got to see him play for the first time in person. and all the money that was raised as well. it's a great story. >> you do not want to miss that. and check out our gopro dog. we are not missing a trick. yeah, showing you every perspective of how this show, the magic happens. run, fido, run, run for your life. we'll be back on "good morning america." run for your
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>> welcome back. now we have a brave little girl >> take a look. >> getting to see her daddy play for the first time. >> the real star of thursday night's game, that one special
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fan in the stands. >> they shared that moment. the smiles between daddy and the daughter. >> reporter: his 4-year-old daughter, leah, watching her dad play pro football in person for the very first time. >> i haven't seen my daughter smile this much in a long time. >> reporter: flashing a good luck smile five months in the making. >> i'm happy to be in cincinnati. >> reporter: diagnosed with stage 4 pediatric cancer in june, then more bad news. the bengals cut devin from the team. but when they found out about leah's diagnosis, they put him on the practice squad, giving medical benefits and allowing him to be with her. >> you want to get this cancer out of you? >> let's do it. fist bump. >> reporter: and by september, he fought back on to the main roster. >> daddy, i want to play. >> reporter: then on wednesday, leah feeling strong enough to fly to cincinnati for her dad's
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big game. >> hi, daddy. >> reporter: but first a tea party of champions. then the little girl still calls his selfie queen, snapping one with the bengals cheerleaders. >> i really love them. >> i really love them. >> you really love the cheerleaders? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: but that wasn't all, the bengals presenting a check for $1.3 million towards the fight for pediatric cancer. money raised through her father's jersey sales. the 11th-best selling in the nfl. the whole stadium, leah strong. and while the bengals fell short on the gridiron, it's clear who the real winner was. >> the strength that my daughter has shown me, the courage she's shown me is nothing more than inspirational. >> we are all leah strong.
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good morning, i'm kristen sze. the weekend is almost here, starting out on a foggy note. >> it's definitely foggy out there. look at this, less than quarter of a mile visibility at hayward and there are flight arrival delays into sfo. this afternoon we'll have temperatures when the sun finally comes out during the lunch hour, 50s along the coast in san francisco, low to mid-70s for the rest of us. you want warmth, we've got it this weekend. enjoy. mike, we have big construction north of the golden gate bridge between the waldo tunnels and the end of the bridge. it's starting tonight and runs through sunday in both
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directions. as we take you onto the peninsula, there's an accident a bicyclist and another vehicle. expect to see delays and street closures. the news continues with "good morning america." have a great day. bye-bye.
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♪ good morning, america it's 8:00 a.m. are you ready to gopro? from ice walls to wild horses. you have seen the incredible images from almost every point of view. but are you ready to see this? 13,000 feet up, freefalling at 120 miles an hour. ginger is about to skydive out of this plane. and you are along for every single second of her wild ride. all the way down. and new questions right now about what's really in your dietary supplements. why the government is cracking down on companies for failing to test the ingredients in those popular little pills. and get ready for garth brooks. he's here live in times square with a very special live performance. as "gma" goes gopro this friday.
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as we say -- >> five, four, three, two, one -- take it. >> good morning, america. good morning, good morning. and where is ginger right now? there she is. she is 10,000 feet up. about to make the leap of a lifetime. her live skydive. there's the plane. just minutes away. ♪ jump, jump >> love the music. >> yeah. there she is right there. looking down. there we got her right there. >> yeah, all right, ginge. >> smiling. >> big smiles, yeah. >> and our director, lilly, getting in on the action. there's our girl. with a look behind the scenes in our control room. she is the one. she is the true captain of this wacky ship each and every morning. >> watch that finger. >> that's right.
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we're so thankful for lily up there. >> she's scolding us. we do see that movement a lot. and sara haines is rigged up like i have never seen before. frankly. there you go, look at you. i think she has three gopros on. letting you see what we see every morning. a great view of garth brooks, and outside with the fans. and we're going to have a live performance. she'll have a view -- >> and garth has one too. how about that? >> this is great. >> a lot of fun coming up. let's get some news right now from amy. all right, good morning, guys. and we begin with the president obama hosting a bipartisan power lunch at the white house today. meeting with congressional leaders for the first time since the republican landslide in tuesday's election. one major issue, the fight against isis in iraq and syria, the president now seeking congressional support for that mission. and immigration is a flash point. on thursday, house speaker john boehner says that president obama will, quote, burn himself
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if he bypasses congress on immigration reform. the fent gone says more than 600 troops claim they were exposed to chemical weapons in iraq. this is following a new york times report that the pentagon failed to offer help to those who had been exposed. the new number is larger than previously thought. and big news about the economy this morning. the government reported that employers added $214,000 jobs last month, that's a slight drop from the previous month, but it was enough to lower it. which means low interest rates are here to stay, at least for now. tense moments for air canada passengers. sparks were flying as they were landing in canada. the pilots had to make a belly landing because a tire blew out during takeoff from calgary. three people were injured in th that. a murder for hire charges
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dropped against phil rudd, the drummer from the rock band ac/dc. prosecutors in new zealand citing a lack of evidence. but he's charged with threatening to kill, which carries a possible seven year prison sentence. a 25 acre beverly hills estate has set the record for the most expensive home publicly listed in america. it's a 53,000 square foot mediterranean-style villa. featuring a -- oh, my gosh. 27-car garage, 23 bathrooms, 12 bedrooms. the master bedroom is 5,000 square feet. the house can accommodate 1,000 party guests. the price tag, $195 million. finally, hockey players are known for being tough. but the boston bruins have a soft spot for an amazing super fan. take a look. liam fitzgerald was invited to sit near the bench and shared the most adorable fist bumps with each player as they skated off the ice. little liam has downs syndrome.
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and at 8 years old, he's already beaten cancer. he can't get enough of the bruins. and you can see, they can't get enough of him. neither can we, liam. we are proud of him. >> ow. >> a little too rough there. >> he was ready for the next one. >> yeah, yeah. he brushed it off. >> thank you. and health news now. and a warning about dietary supplements. new questions about what's in the bottles as the fda cracks down on a company for failing to test ingredients in the right way. mara schiavocampo has the story. >> reporter: they're the popular supplements everyone grabs to keep from getting sick or for more energy. now the fda is suing a dietary supplement company for failing to properly test its ingredients. in one 16-month period alone, the agency took more than 100 actions against dietary supplement companies including warnings and recalls. naomi wonders if she should have been warned. in last month's "vogue" magazine, she started using chinese herbal supplements prescribed by an acupuncturist in her 20s to treat her
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recurring skin problem. >> it was actually 18 months that i took them, and it cleared up my eczema. >> reporter: but before trying to have a baby, her heavy metal blood counts were so high, it was risky to get pregnant. although her herbs were never tested, research shows that nutritional supplements, including herbal ones, can be tainted with heavy metals. did you ever think of that as a possibility when you were taking them, that there could be a negative effect? >> i would have never thought that. >> reporter: while they are regulated by the food and drug administration, they are not required to get fda approval before producing or selling their products. is an independent group that provides test results of supplements to consumers. >> we at consumer lab find that about 20 to 25% of the products we test don't pass our review. >> reporter: he says products may not contain all the ingredients they claim or they are not as pure as promised. and herbal supplements can vary more than other supplements.
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for "good morning america," mara schiavocampo, abc news, new york. >> we did get a statement from the dietary supplement association. here's what they said. manufacturers are required to comply with good manufacturing practices. and consumers should look for nationally recognized brands or store brands from a trusted retailer. now the weather from rob marciano. hey, george. it is chilly out here, but they are braving the elements. want to start you off with this gopro thing, really catching on. we want to give you an inside peek what goes down in the whether center. our meteorologist and producer, matt, you're wired up. show the folks the computers we have. how many do we have working today? >> seven. they're all working. >> that's the best we got. you're at the helm there. better question. who's nicer, ginger or me? you have a microphone. nice, nice work. of course, ginger's the sweetest thing on the planet. and the bravest thing. she's out there skydiving. she was in alaska last week.
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that cold air from alaska is driving down mid-week. >> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco with the forecast. you can see the big story this morning is fog. it will fade by noon to sunny in the afternoon with a break from falling temperatures were it is warm this weekend but back to average next week and dry all seven days. mid-to-upper 60's along the coast and san francisco and the rest of us are low-to-mid 70s. fog inland but nothing like this morning upper 40's and low-to-mid 50's elsewhere. the seven-day forecast shows the warmth on sunday peaking. >> love the sign, folks from
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ar-kansasla ar-kansaslash//* -- oh, arkansas. of course. george, back into you. >> thank you, rob. "pop news" coming up. lara now in the social square. >> just adjusting my gopro. we are all getting into the spirit here at "good morning america." here's the "gma morning menu." we good? can i go? >> yep. >> all right. in "pop news," can you see my perspective, it's a sweep of "star wars" and "toy story." garth brooks is here. let me do the camera on you. you look nice. and coming up on "good morning america," ginger is going to jump out of a plane. ginger, we love you. be careful. be careful. here is the perspective, i'm excited to show you. you'll get it all morning long. the fans. hi, everybody. don't go anywhere. very special "good morning america." don't gopro away. get it? ♪ don't go anywhere. very special "good morning america." don't gopro away. get it?
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>> reporter: for as long as there have been cameras, americans have been obsessed with documenting every aspect of our lives. how did we go from this to this? ♪ well, you may want to thank this guy. nick woodman. 12 years ago, he strapped a video camera to his hand and went surfing. one look at the footage, and the gopro revolution was born. >> the camera was on the long board and looking back at me. it looked like i was in my own discovery channel show. >> reporter: in the last five years, the company has sold 8.5 million of these rugged hd cameras. thanks to the viral popularity of breathtaking videos like this. and this. and this. the power is in the spectacular
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point of view. cameras strapped on helmets for jaw-dropping wide angle perspective. some that make you feel like you're right there. what's it like to climb an ice floe? or perform in front of thousands of rabid fans? gopros have let loose creative innovation from amateurs and professionals alike. and even kids making something straight out of the matrix right in their own backyards. about 6,000 videos shot on the cameras are posted on youtube every day. about 100 hours worth of videos uploaded every minute. the gopro footage on youtube just from 2013, it would take you nearly three years to watch all of those videos. >> tens, hundreds of millions of people around the world that are really psyched on watching those experiences. >> reporter: plus it's not just sick athletes. some of the most widely-shared videos have been up close and
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personal shots in the wild. or into the deep. or from the edge of space. and this. surfing pig. surfing pig. >> reporter: even a home video shot by, well, a baby. a foreshadowing of gopro's next chapter. a future where every american family has devices like these. so the company that gave us access to the most majestic views on earth is now focusing its sights on the action dramas that play out in our own families. for "good morning america," becky worley, abc news, san francisco. >> oh. >> it's so nice to have those moments saved in that perspective. it's really great. thanks. >> okay, ginger. look at me. hey, wait a second. >> i'm right here. >> okay, all right. >> the door just opened. >> okay. the door's open. >> are you guys ready for this? >> all right. go ahead. go ahead. go ahead. it's all on you, ginger. if you're ready to go, go ahead. >> she's ready to go. boy. >> oh, my gosh. >> we love you, ginger.
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oh, my gosh. ginger, be careful. >> she's going to love this. >> oh, my god. >> okay, wait. >> here we go. ♪ >> oh, my gosh. flying right now. >> oh. >> oh, gosh. >> that's incredible. >> she is great. >> angela nichols, team leader of the u.s. army skydivers is with us in the studio. because ginger can't talk right now. she's a little busy. >> she can smile real big. >> but she can't hear. how fast is she going, angela? >> once at terminal velocity, going 120 miles per hour. >> all of that in her face? 120 miles per hour? >> what does it feel like? >> it feels like a lot of wind. but almost like you're floating. it's an exhilarating, yet calming feeling. it's actually hard to describe in words.
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>> the chute just opened up. >> do you feel like you're floating or falling? >> floating. >> floating. >> you're so high that 130 -- yeah, it's so high that the visual cues aren't there. so doesn't feel like you're falling. >> this is a good sign. the chute is up. >> this is a great sign. >> this is the safest part of -- >> we are the safest people. the u.s. army team is the safest people to do it. >> ginger, how does it feel? >> it feels amazing. >> put your feet on my feet. >> i can see all of the ocean here. it is so gorgeous and i feel very comfortable. oddly. >> of course she does. >> it is so pretty up there. >> it is so -- it's so serene, too. once that chute goes, and your mouth stops doing one of those things, it's just -- i mean, you have to take it all in. every moment. i could do this for longer than i know that we are. because it is so awesome. >> what did it feel like when
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you first jumped out the plane, though, before the chute opened? >> that's not as comfortable. i'll tell you that. that's, like -- like the wind in the face. the 120 miles per hour makes all your orifices open. >> oh. >> it's a very, very strange feeling. yes. yeah, i know. here we go. and now the turning. we're going to turn around here a little bit so hopefully you can see. but, boy, that adrenaline rush of just the moment before you see. you see all the land under you. two miles up. unbelievable what these guys do. thank you for keeping me safe. >> are you as calm, ginger, as you sound? is your heart racing? do you have any fear about this at all? >> i was kind of half dead, i think. no, i feel amazing. this is -- i definitely have some fear in me. especially for that first -- the initial jump-out. but now it's like nothing. now i feel like the world is mine.
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it's all of ours because you're experiencing it with me. that's the coolest part of doing this. here we are two miles up jumping. and it's the first time so many people are being able to experience it. i think ya'll should do it. >> thank you for helping us experience it. i want to ask angela here with the u.s. army skydivers. just explain the team that she's with and who's working with her to make this? >> this is the u.s. army parachute team. the tandem team, specifically. sergeant first class noah watts is who she is jumping with. has done 2,000 tandems, 5,000 free-fall jumps. >> wow. >> yes. >> that's what i'm nervous about. what are landings like? can landings vary dramatically based on trajectory and all that? >> it can be. it's a lot weather-dependent. if it's windy, they're going to go slower. if there's no wind and it's hot, they'll go a little bit faster. but the canopy itself is a lot calmer. and the landing will go smoothly.
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>> she is in good hands. >> she is in the best hands possible. >> noah, how did our girl ginger do? >> she did great. all the training. she is army strong today. >> army strong. >> she always is. that's why we love her. that's awesome. >> and i love when you said weather. >> now we have a meteorologist with him. >> yes. >> you know, a meteorologist and a jumper. it's like, he's not used to live tv, but i've done live tv 2,000 times. he's jumped. so we're in good shape. >> but as a meteorologist -- >> the instructions. you guys can listen along if you like. all right, ginger, for the landing, remember, i'm going to say knees up. when i say knees up, place your hands underneath your knees. when i say feet out, put your feet all the way out. all right? keep your legs up and out like that. nice and smooth. if i say stand. if i say stand, place your feet down. make yourself feel like you're sitting up in a chair with maybe taking one or two steps. i'm going to steer now. >> yes, sir. oh, my goodness. >> okay. my heart's racing. i'm going to say that now. >> we're getting into the close
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moment. this is the moment before -- >> on the ground in about 40 seconds. >> 40 seconds till i'm up, guys. >> 20 seconds. >> getting close to the ground, you have to really focus. >> you need to focus. this part is very important. it is easy to roll an ankle. more severe. but that will not happen. as i said, we are highly-trained. noah knows exactly what he's doing. >> knees up! >> knees up. >> knees up. >> here we go. good luck, ginge. >> thank you. >> are you nervous? >> my knees are up. i'm feeling safe. i'm feeling safe. everything looks like he legos from up here. all right. >> knees up, girl. >> get your legs out, out, out. >> oh, gosh. oh, my gosh. >> perfect. >> oh. >> wow. what an experience. >> thank you, angela. >> me and my friend, noah. that's awesome.
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>> we're still connected. we're still connected. >> that's okay. we'll stay connected for a while. i owe you one. that was awesome. >> don't you worry about that. >> we all owe noah one. >> hey, guys -- i got to -- hey. >> oh! >> and all the way down. the first 10,000 feet, and then on the ground we lose stream. wait a minute, she's back. denise says she's back. what do you want to say, ginger? >> i think she was going to tell you all that you should also try this. i think that's what is going to happen. >> i was the one who pulled the plug on that. >> george. >> and what did you want to say there, ginger? >> whenever we do anything in the army worth recognition, we get a certificate worthy of framing. your skydive today, being army strong, going through the training. and just giving it your all is nothing short of that. on behalf of the golden knights and u.s. army, thank you for the support you give us and all the service members. thanks for everything that you do.
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you can lie to people and say that picture right there is us. all right? so awesome job. >> thank you for everything you guys do. >> and being army strong. >> thank you guys and all you do. everyone out there and everything you do every single day. thank you. i will keep this and cherish this forever. i'm bringing this home to tss, everybody. >> yeah. >> congratulations. [ applause ] >> thank you. >> thank you for everything. >> that was tremendous. >> that landing was a perfect ten. it was amazing. >> it really was. so, i mean, sergeant angela nichols, you said this experience -- i hope you were joking when you said that we should -- >> i'm not joking. you guys are next. >> some people want to know, what is the fascination? why do we want to do this? what's it about this? >> i would say it's thrill-seeking, but as i said, the calming -- i can't describe how your heart's beating so fast yet it's calming and free all at the same time.
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i know when my team and myself go for a period of time when we haven't jumped, it's like an itch. you need it -- i need it to calm myself down. >> jumping out of a plane is scratching an itch for you? >> yes. absolutely. >> that's incredible. do you get nervous? >> i get nervous competing in competition. we represent the army all across the united states and internationally as well. so that's when i do get nervous. when it's competition time. >> hey, ginger. >> yes. >> there's that landing again. >> we're about to go off. do you have anything more you want to say about how great this experience was? >> it was incredible. it was amazing. it was every single word that we can use to describe that feeling. she said it, you're free, the adrenaline's pumping. i don't think i would want to do anything else with my life. i'm ready to go again. let's do it. >> thank you for sharing that with us. sergeant, thank you very much. you have your team here in the studio.
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>> i don't go anywhere without them. >> don't leave home without them. there they are. thank you so much. >> thank you. >> and ginger, so fantastic. a joy to see all that. >> your reward, garth brooks. a very special big live performance from garth brooks is coming up. there the man is. come on back, everybody. [ cheers and applause ] out them. there they are. a joy to see all that. >> your reward, garth brooks. a very special big live performance from garth brooks is coming p. there the man is. come on back, every that was incredible. could you survive? next week on "good morning america's" survival week.
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good morning, i'm kristen sze. are you ready for the san antonio raiders? sources tell abc 7 news that former san antonio mayor and other city officials are headed to the bay area today to give raiders officials their best sales pitch. the raiders lease at the coliseum is up at the end of the 2014 season and the team has not secured a new deal to build a stadium in oakland. how's the traffic out there? >> not too well. as we look at the san mateo bridge, traffic pretty heavy. you cannot see anything, there's so much fog that needs to dissipate and clear. we also have this accident in danville, northbound side of 680 and el cerro boulevard. as you go into alamo, it's stop and go. also southbound traffic is also
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very sluggish. we'll talk to meteorologist mike nicco about when this fog will dis ( siren wails ) ( pop music playing ) ♪ when you're ready ♪ ready, ready, ready ♪ come and get it ♪ get it, get it ♪ when you're ready, come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na ♪ na na na na na na na ♪ ♪ when you're ready, come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na... female announcer: it's a great big world and it can all be yours. here and only here. ♪ come and get it.
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we're back and opening the weather window on san jose. this is 87 near the shark tank. you can see how soupy it is. it's going to start lifting over the next -- it's going to take another hour before it actually starts to dissipate. i think my noon most of us will be clearing out. you can see how widespread the fog is this morning. temperatures still running in the 40s in los got oatos and sa
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ramon. on our way to 60s and 70s today, but 70s an ♪ ♪ all my love ♪ jump in ♪ jump there it was just minutes ago. ginger zee. skydiving from 10,000 feet. free falling at 120 miles per hour with the gopro on to give us all the feeling we were there. she is with the elite golden night army skydivers, and thanks to five gopro cameras, we were able to experience that moment. >> now i never need to do it. never, ever, ever. >> your heart's really beating when you're watching. >> i can see her absolute joy. and there's the landing. >> she stuck it.
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>> still smiling. she has not stopped smiling. that's our girl. >> i haven't. >> you are -- all of us -- >> my ears needed to pop when i landed. that's why i couldn't hear you. >> oh. that's pretty good. and sara is here with a selfie with garth brooks before the legendary country artist takes the stage. it's his first time performing a song off his brand new album on live tv, and it's happening right here only on "gma." >> and sara has been all tricked out for the last couple of days. our special gopro correspondent. the apparatus right there. we wanted you to see what "gma" looks like from the inside out. >> one of the producers said it best, this gopro project is like a similymphony of motion.
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one thing's for sure, we don't stop at "gma." take a look. to show you every corner of the "gma" world, we stuck gopros in over 100 places. from the key boards and phones to control panels and telephones. the result? a unique point of view usually only granted to the biggest virks vips. >> george -- >> 24 hours getting "gma" from here to your living room. >> "pop news." good morning. >> reporter: when the set goes dark, robin your george, amy and lara get going. they get hungry. >> the first thing i like to do is go eat. >> reporter: there it is. the deli. now it's time for the work to begin again. start with a plan which is in the morning meet. let's see who's in there. okay. at 10:00 in the morning, and we have so much to do. a team of hundreds of producers,
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graphic artists, editors, camera operators and everything in between, hard at work. that is george stephanopoulos right now covering a press conference. all day every day, "gma" never clocks out. >> gopro. more than 12 hours now. >> reporter: wherever we are, we're getting stronger. ♪ this is how we do it getting crucial time with the ones we love. this is brodie cam. want to go run, brodie? and catching up with the chief cuteness affairs correspondents. but for a whole team working through the night to get everything in shape for show time, night time means juggling dinner time and crunch time. by 3:30 a.m., it's rise and shine. they need to do a little something to this. lots of coffee. caffeine truly tv fuel. "gma" goes through more than 30 pots every morning. if you want to know why, check
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out this guy's daily routine. our marathon man, michael strahan, needs every drop for his over 7,000 miles of commuting every week. all over the building, there's a fre frenzy of preparation, hair and makeup. these are the stairs we walk down 20 times a day in heels. 5:30 in the morning is rush hour backstage. oh, no. >> oh, yeah. you all over this. my morning. >> reporter: the anchors, scrammingbling to track. >> bank robber caught in the act. >> reporter: and keeping it fun. that's news, robin. news robin, still going back and forth. wait, happy? we're in the control room, and the show's just about to start. look at all the careens and buttons. what cause that do? don't push it. once we say those magic words --
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>> three, two -- run track. >> good morning, america, what a night for country music. >> reporter: all kinds of magic takes place behind the cameras. check out what happens when we peep behind this curtain. ginger going over the breaking forecast. >> dive in. this is the part i go outside. hey! you guys are the stars today. >> reporter: the show going off without a hitch. and it's this fun-loving, hard-working team that makes it happen every single day. and what you saw in the spot, there are so many more behind the scenes making this magic happen. but we are about to give one of my cameras to a lucky audience member so you can see garth from their perspective. this is maya and sophie. ready to do this? >> yeah. >> can you send us back to george? say back to you george? >> back to you, george.
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>> that was great. >> your kids are going crazy for them. >> how about the weather? cool day today. >> it's chilly. you have to deal with that. it's fall too. alabama, the leaves are turning. a little filter, but still gorgeous. maybe gopro with the leaves. chilly across the northeast. snow up in northern new england. blustery in the 50s, and lower 30s in buffalo. and midsection, dry, rain and snow. arctic air in the north. >> good morning, i am meteorologist mike nicco and fog is the big story that will fade in the lunch and 64 at coast but >> all right. we are psyched. check out this. that's the biggest movie star
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out there. big max, baby. doesn't get much better than that. "big hero 6," the walt disney studios new action adventure. comes out today. opens in theaters. check it out. it keeps moving, it's so cold. this looks like a great movie with a lot of fun and surprises. you keep on smiling. >> i'm tonya from philadelphia. >> psyched to have you and all of you on this tgif friday. back to you guys inside. >> we're over here. >> hi, lara. >> hi, rob. join me. this is a wonderful tradition we have here at "good morning america." te teaming up with macy's to kick off the annual believe campaign. helping grant wishes for some very special little kids. take a look. it's that time of year again, time to believe and time to make dreams come true. all by writing a letter to the big guy himself, santa claus.
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>> right to the north pole. >> reporter: "gma" is working with macys and make a wish to combine the spirit of the holidays with the fulfillment of wishes for children with life-threatening illnesses. between now and december 24th, macy's donates up to $1 million to make a wish for every santa clause dropped off at a believe box at your local meacy's store. and letters online can count towards the donation. in recent years, we have seen the difference those letters and dollars can make. they enarabled 11-year-old katie to bake with cake boss buddy. fulfilling her dream of turning a bad situation into a delicious one. those letters even enabled her to meet selena gomez. it's not hard. pen that letter, go online and type that note. tell santa clause what your christmas wishes are and make
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some amazing kids' dreams come true. all right. we've got a great crowd. we have kids writing their letters to santa. and joined by march teen, the chief marketing office, and the president and ceo of make a wish. all these kids working hard. why is this believe program making such a wonderful impact. tell us about it from your perspective. >> i think there are so many children out there who have these life-threatening diseases that we are not taking care of. what the make-a-wish foundation and macys is trying to raise awareness and bring them their wishes come true. this letter-writing campaign is about that. >> it's about that and easy to do. writing that letter, that $1, makes a huge difference. >> oh, my goodness. it does. last year we granted 14,000
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wishes. a wish every 38 minutes somewhere in the united states. but there are 27,000 kids diagnosed every year. for every family we're helping, there's a family we're not. that's why the campaigns are so important. we are able to raise the money to grant wishes. >> guys, do you want to raise money for the believe campaign in let's get the letters started. throw it in the mailboxes. it's got to go to the north pole. if you're not done, take your time, get the list right. you work on that. that's all good. >> you guys are great. >> as you can see, these letters are going off to santa today. bring them to the local macy's store, submit online and learn about the macy's believe campaign on on yahoo!. on yahoo!. thank you to martine and dav start shopping a new way. start maximizing at the place where you always get more than you pay for.
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t.j.maxx. brands you love, prices that work for you. you deserve it. maxx life at t.j.maxx. a broader mix of energies, world needs you deserve it. which is why we are supplying natural gas, to generate cleaner electricity, that has around 50% fewer co2 emissions than coal. and why with our partner in brazil, we are producing a biofuel made from renewable sugarcane to fuel cars. let's broaden the world's energy mix, let's go.
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you could say sir michael cain has never met a christopher nolan film he didn't like. going from the batman trilogy to "interstellar" opening today. he plays dr. brant who spearheads a mission to save the world. he's the oscar-award winning legend, appearing in countless films. michael cain. >> good night, you princes of
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maine. you kings of new england. >> reporter: one of director christopher nolan's go-to actors. performing in six of his movies. >> master wayne. >> reporter: but now cain is taking us to a whole new level, going "interstellar." playing a scientist in the not too distant future to find a solution in outer space for the earth's inability to sustain human life. >> and your daughter's generation will be the last to survive on earth. most space films are fantasies. this is a $150 million almost documentary about what's going happen to you. >> reporter: we spoke with him in anticipation of the wide release. >> the thing about chris as a director, he makes a great big spectacle. but the people in it are real, real people. >> reporter: starring, an out of this world cast, matthew mcconaughey and anne hathaway. >> i'm laughing and joking up
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until we take the take. and jessica's the same. so is matthew. we all have that same kind of spirit. >> reporter: but we couldn't let him go without a good old "gma" lightning round, showing us he is down to earth. >> my favorite role, dirty rotten scandals. kas is a plan ka. the gardener. favorite guilty pleasure is eating. >> reporter: the film generating oscar buzz. but cain choosing not to think about it. >> the o word. i never say the o-word. i say the f-word sometimes, but never the o-word. >> oh, my. you can see "interstellar"
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when we sit down together and talk.ay. more and more, we're having conversations about the food itself: how good it is for us. how good it is for the planet. at monsanto, we're working with farmers
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to make balanced meals accessible to everyone. while using natural resources more efficiently. it's time for a bigger discussion about food. be part of the conversation at i get chills. i get chills just being by this man right here.
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it is a treat to have garth brooks back with us. our dear friend. in the middle of his big tour. played minneapolis last night. just a few hours ago. >> yep, and go back tonight. >> you're here at "gma." >> yes. >> and please a proper welcome to garth brooks. [ cheers and applause ] woo! >> that's what you need every morning right there. >> yes. talk about the new album next tuesday. "man against machine." >> yes. >> we see it there. but i want to say, it was great to see you back at the cmas. it's been a while. it was a month of sundays as my mama said. >> it was great. everybody was calling my mr. yearwood. >> that's great. you are on tour together, does it seem like old times? >> it's easier than i remember it, actually. it's fantastic. they do all the work.
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you don't have to do anything. you know? it's great. >> and it's great because you want to entertain these people. they pay their hard-earned money to come see you, come to buy your music. and as we said, "man against machine," you said machine is the music industry. and you have been proud to stand up -- so stand up. and you started ghost -- >> ghost tunes. it's a wonderful place where the creator and the fan, hopefully, are what's front and center and not the technology. it's neat to be the marriage between those two. >> and the new one's coming out. it's been a while. >> has been a while. but there's a song on this album that should have been written 50 years ago. it's a conversation between god and this unborn child about ready to go down to earth. when god describes what a mom is, it kills me. sorry, keep doing that. >> is this what you're about to
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sing for us? >> yeah, that's it. >> that's the stool over there. i want to sit there and have a front row seat. i put it out online that you were going to sing this song. do you know how many people are going to be late for work this morning because you? >> i wish i had written it. the dance is my favorite, love that song. if there was ever a song that could rival it, this is -- just because of the context of it. it just kills me. >> okay. >> you know i'm a -- >> i know that you are. now with the first-ever live tv performance. he's explained it well, of "mom." my friend, garth brooks. ♪ a little baby told god, hey, i'm kind of scared ♪ ♪ don't really know if i want to go down there ♪ ♪ because from here it looks like a little blue ball ♪ ♪ but that's a great big place and i'm so small ♪ ♪ why can't i just stay here
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with you ♪ ♪ did i make you mad ♪ don't you want me to ♪ and god said, oh, child, of course i do ♪ ♪ but there's somebody special that's waiting for you ♪ ♪ so hush now, baby, don't you cry ♪ ♪ cause there's someone down there waiting who's only life making sure you're always gonna be all right ♪ ♪ a loving angel, tender, tough and strong ♪ ♪ it's almost time to go and meet your mom ♪ ♪ now when she's talking to you make sure you listen close ♪
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♪ cause she's gonna teach you everything you'll ever need to know ♪ ♪ likey=
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>> love it. just love it. gosh. love that song. - ( helicopter whirring ) - ( roars ) ( siren wails ) ( pop music playing ) ♪ when you're ready ♪ ready, ready, ready ♪ come and get it ♪ get it, get it ♪ when you're ready, come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na ♪ na na na na na na na ♪ ♪ when you're ready, come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na... female announcer: it's a great big world and it can all be yours. here and only here. ♪ come and get it.
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thank you! thank you!
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dedicated bankers born to go the extra mile. you've been such a big help. it's what i like to do. so you can choose a bank where helping people comes first. chase. so you can. [ cheers and applause ] we're -- we're all telling garth what our favorite song is
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from him. i think my new favorite is what you just sang. >> thank you. >> tell us more about that one. >> i don't know what to say. it's a collection for everyone. there's things for moms. this veterans' day, there's "all american kid" coming. >> man versus machine. >> thank you for taking time. >> you guys are sweet. i have a job now. i'm employed. >> how about these machine there is sara haines. >> my gopro. >> let's thank ginger too. what a day. >> that was sweet. >> that was, wasn't it? >> have a great weekend.
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these guys should've gone to my place, cuz right now, i have two breakfast croissants for just four bucks. they're both made with a freshly cracked egg and melting cheese on a buttery, flaky croissant. try the supreme with bacon and ham, or the sausage. they'll fill you up for - whoa hey! what are you doing? you can't make a commercial for your restaurant at my restaurant! not if you keep interrupting me, i can't.
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good morning, i'm kristen sze. still pretty foggy. let's get to meteorologist mike nicco and the forecast. >> it's been a slow-go, kristen, good morning action everybody. trying to get rid of this fog. right now a quarter mile in napa, in oakland. seems to be the hardest spots to get around. let's talk about temperatures. toward the afternoon we'll have a high cloud or two but mid to upper 60s for san francisco and the coast, low to mid-70s for the rest of us. the weekend is 70s to 80s. >> it's a tough morning for a commute. in oakland we've got an accident involving a big rig and motorcycle northbound side of the nimitz at 98th avenue. it is jammed as we make it right
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up to the maze. this accident in the clearing stages causing heavy backups through danville. announcer: it's "live with kelly and michael." today, a performance from the one and only bette midler. and from the comedy "2 broke girls," beth behrs. plus, we wrap up our paw-fect pet week with travel trips for your four-legged companion. all next on "live." [captioning made possible by isney-abc domestic television] announcer: now here are kelly ripa and michael strahan! [cheers and applause]


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