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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  June 12, 2018 7:00am-8:59am PDT

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shop. they will have exclusive pairs good morning, america. breaking news. president trump and kim jong-un make history. >> we will have a terrific relationship, i have no doubt. >> a stunning moment on the world stage as the once fierce enemies meet face-to-face for the first time. extraordinary images as they sign this high-stakes agreement. the north korean dictator who's boasted of weapons that could reach the united states, now commits to complete denuclearization of the korean peninsula and promises the world will see a major change. >> now this morning the first interview with president trump. just hours after that historic meeting, sitting down with george. >> we've done something that we're very proud of. >> but can the president really trust kim jong-un? >> kim is a brutal dictator. how do you trust a killer like that? >> does the president have any concerns striking a deal with this young dictator?
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>> will i come back in a year and you'll be interviewing and i'll say, gee, i made a mistake? that's always possible. and only on "gma" this morning, former nba star dennis rodman, the only man to personally know kim jong-un and president trump, right here on "gma," and the reaction around the globe to this extraordinary moment. a special edition of "good morning america" starts now. and we do say good morning, america. it is great to have you with us on this tuesday morning and an historic morning. the first meeting between an american president and a leader of north korea. you see george there in singapore leading our coverage for abc news speaking with the president just moments ago and, george, there were so many extraordinary moments. >> reporter: surreal is the word for it, robin. and that is exactly the word that kim jong-un himself used calling it like a d ahisticand
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prident trump d kim jong-un. hard to believe that just a few months ago they were calling each other names, threatening each other with nuclear annihilation. >> it really is hard to believe, george. the two, they're sitting down and they sat down together. they signed that agreement overnight, and before that, president trump showing kim jong-un his limousine called the beast. the two spending nearly five hours together. >> and just moments ago president trump taking off from singapore, heading back to the united states, and as we said before he left, george, you sat down with him for that exclusive interview. >> reporter: amy, right in the room where it all happened, right before that table where they signed the agreement, the president bounded into the room saying he had been up for 24 hours straight. and i'm here with our chief white house correspondent jon karl. jon, what a 24 hours it has been.
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>> george, an incredible series of images, incredible moments, things that would not have seemed imaginable until you actually saw them take place and the president seemed to relish every minute of it. clearly sees this as the defining moment of his presidency. president trump and kim jong-un emerged from their summit looking like old friends. >> what surprised you the most about chairman kim? >> great personality. very smart. good combination. >> reporter: the president who once slammed kim as little rocket man hailed him today as a great talent and a worthy negotiator. >> will be you meeting again, sir? >> will you be seeing each other again soon. >> we'll meet many times, thank you very much, everybody. >> reporter: a remarkable turn from the nuclear brinksmanship from weeks ago, trump and kim making what might prove to be a momentous step towards peace. both leaders signed a joint document committing to work towards, quote, complete denuclearization of the korean peninsula. president trump holding up those signatures for the world to see.
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kim jong-un said they decided to behinat the worl see morhange. >> mr. president, did he agree to denuclearize, sir? >> we're starting that process very quickly. very, very quickly. absolutely. >> reporter: but the agreement is short on specifics, like whether the denuclearization will be verifiable and irreversible and it comes with significant concessions from the president, guaranteeing kim's security even vowing to end joint military exercises with south korea. and the agreement includes no mention of human rights. whatever the ultimate outcome, history was made with that first handshake. >> it's my great honor. >> reporter: at first stern faces before the cameras, those turned to smiles and even laughter. kim even noting the surrealness of the moment. many people in the world will think of this as from a science fiction movie, he said. >> it will be tremendously successful and it's my honor,
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and we will have a terrific relationship, i have no doubt. [ speaking a foreign language ] >> reporter: it was not an easy path here, kim said, but we've overcome everything and come to this place. for the north koreans it meant putting aside their disgust with u.s. national security adviser john bolton, a man they once called human scum. bolton was seated across the north korean delegation during the lunch. the president attempting to lighten the mood with a joke. >> getting a good picture, everybody, so we look nice and handsome and thin? perfect? >> reporter: the president even gave kim a look inside his armored cadillac known as the beast. thrust into the spotlight kim smiled and played along but was cautious and reserved. >> mr. president, will you invite chairman kim to the white house? >> absolutely, i will. >> mr. kim, would you like to come to washington? >> thank you. thank you, everybody.
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>> reporter: there are so many details to be worked out, particularly, george, on the issue of denuclearization. the president couldn't even say today how long this process would take but he did say he has directed his secretary of state, mike pompeo, and his national security adviser, john bolton, to begin the process of talking to -- to following up on this with the north koreans next week. >> right, this is just the beginning. as you say, north korea has not followed through on past agreements. we also didn't hear all that much from kim today but the president was eager to talk and we sat down right after they signed that agreement. >> we saw you sign the agreement right in this room. you also said you developed a special bond. describe that bond. >> well, it's been a very intense day. and as you know, we discussed things over the last few months. >> you did? you've spoken with him before? >> i have spoken, yes, to him and a lot of his people. as you know, i would say his
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very top person was at the white house last week, and so we've developed a pretty good relationship in terms of getting something done. it got done. i think it's a terrific document. it's a starter but it's a terrific document and there are things we negotiated after that document that are very important. >> like what? >> we're going to get rid of certain ballistic missile sites and other things and we're going to put that out later, but we have the framework of getting ready to denuclearize north korea. >> the phrase is complete denuclearization of the korean peninsula. does that mean that the nuclear umbrella that we have over south korea is on the table for negotiations? >> no. that means that they're going to get rid of their nuclear weapons. we never discussed the other. they're going to get rid of their nuclear weapons, george, and i think they want to do it relatively quickly. but we'll see. they'll start working on it immediately. we'll work with south korea and work with japan and work with china. but it really has been an incredible exercise -- >> you've set the bar for
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nuclear agreements by criticizing the iran nuclear deal, said it's the worst deal ever made. >> terrible deal. >> does that mean that any deal with north korea has to be tougher than the iran deal? >> i don't think a deal could be softer. first of all, we're not paying $150 billion, okay? we're paying nothing from that standpoint other than you will see what happens. i think there will be a great partnership with japan and with south korea, president moon has been terrific. >> but they have to get -- >> prime minister abe has been terrific. >> but they have to get rid of all their nuclear weapons. >> they will, i think they will. i really believe that he will. i've gotten to -- >> did he tell you that? >> yeah, sure. he's de-nuking the whole place and he's going to start very quickly. i think he's going to start now. they'll be announcing things over the next few days talking about other missile sites because there were, as you know, they were sending out a lot of missiles. there was a ri y weses another missile went up. they're going to be getting rid of sites. >> is he going to stop testing? >> he's going to stop testing. well, he already has.
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we have how many months has it been, george, seven, where there's been no missiles going up. >> he's committed to not starting that up again? >> he's committed to not do that. it won't be happening. that won't be happening. he means it. he really wants to do something, i think, terrific for their country and it's the only way it can be. >> how long is it going to take? >> well, you know, if you look at -- if you talk to the experts you can't just do it immediately. >> some say 15 years. >> well, somebody said 15 years if you go rapidly, but when you're in a process of doing it you're really dismantling. in other words, you can't do anything during that period of time but they have a process for getting rid of nukes that does take -- it's not like we'll get rid of them tomorrow. it just can't be done scientifically. but they'll do it. they'll start immediately. they've really already started. they blew up a site which was the real deal site. that was their big site. they've blown it up. they're getting rid of things that haven't been mentioned in
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the document. they're getting rid of certain missile areas and they're not going to be sending missiles up. >> they're going to announce that and confirm it as well, these additional steps? >> say it? >> the north koreans are going to announce these additional steps. >> they'll announce them very shortly. they might have announced them already. this came after we signed we agreed to that also and i'm doing something that i've wanted to do from the beginning. we stopped playing those war games that cost us a fortune. we're spending a fortune every number of months we're doing war games with south korea and i said, what's this costing? we're flying planes in from guam. we're bombing empty mountains for practice and i said, i want to stop that and i will stop that and i think it's very provocative especially, george, since we're getting along. >> did you talk about pulling troops out? >> excuse me? >> did you talk about pulling troops out, u.s. troops out? >> we didn't discuss that, no. but we're not going to play the war games. you know, i wanted to stop the war games. i thought they were very
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provocative but i also think they're very expensive. we're running the country properly. i think they're expensive to do it. we have to fly planes in from guam, that's 6 1/2 hours away. big bombers and everything else. i said, who is paying for this? i mean who pays -- in order to practice. >> what other kinds of security -- >> one of the things that i suggested and i want to do is we're going to stop the war games unless for some reason we're unable to go further. >> what other kinds of security guarantees did you offer? did you put on the table. >> we've given him -- i don't want to talk about it specifically but we've given him -- he's going to be happy. his country does love him. his people, you see, the fervor, they have a great fervor. they're going to put it together and i think they're going to end up with a very strong country and a country which has people that has people -- they're so hardworking, so industrious. if you look at south korea someday maybe in the not too distant future it will be something -- >> you say his people love him. just a few months ago you accused him of starving his people. and listen, here's the rub. kim is a brutal dictator. he runs a police state, forced
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starvation, labor camps. he's assassinated members of his own family. how do you trust a killer like that? >> george, i'm given what i'm given, okay. i mean, this is what we have and this is where we are and i can only tell you from my experience and i met him, i've spoken with him and i've met him and this was, as you know, started very early and it's been very intense, i think that he really wants to do a great job for north korea. i think he wants to de-nuke. it's very important. without that there's nothing to discuss. that was on the table at the beginning and you see a total denuclearization of north korea, so important, and he wants to do the right thing. now, with all of that being said i can't talk about -- it doesn't matter. we're starting from scratch. we're starting right now and we have to get rid of those nuclear weapons. >> how do you trust him, though? is he willing to change? do you believechanged? >> wl,ou kno over my lifetime i've done a lot of deals with a lot of people and sometimes the people that you most distrust turn out to be the
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most honorable ones and the people you do trust, they are not the honorable ones so we are starting from a very high plane. we're starting from a very good relationship. this has been a very big day in terms of the world. i think it's been maybe a lot of people are saying -- >> calling it historic. >> yeah, even my enemies are calling it historic. the fact is, we have done something that's very unique. nobody has met with the family. nobody at a high level. >> no president has. >> no president has certainly, and we've done something that we're very proud of. it's a very strong document. >> his father made agreements with the united states. and then said he was going to stop nuclear weapons and backslid, didn't keep the commitments. >> right, and he talks about that he said that there are reasons he didn't because he was let down by the united states. but that's irrelevant. what he's doing -- and he very much said that. he said, you know, over the years -- first of all, they've never gone this far, you know,
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never been at a level like this and his father never dealt with a president and a lot of other things but he said -- it's very much in his mind. he said, we are going to get this done. in the past we've tried but it never worked out and it never did work out and it was embarrassing actually to the united states. and to our leadership. this is different. i believe you'll find in the years to come, george, i think you'll find this different. >> how are you going to know he's keeping his word? he's committed to this? >> we're going to be following things. we're going to be monitoring things. we're dealing with him very -- on a constant basis. secretary of state mike pompeo did a very, very good job, great energy, and they have a great relationship, his counterpart. they have a really good relationship. they're moving along. they're getting it done. i've been up 24 hours now straight between phone calls and, you know, working it. this is a very -- look, this is 72 years we're talking about and we put it into one very intensive day and some meetings beforehand. >> but a lot of people look at kim jong-un and say, there is no way he is ever giving up those nuclear weapons.
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that's why he survives. that's why he was in this room today. >> well, i think we have to disagree, otherwise i wouldn't be here or i would have respectfully, you know, i would have shaken his hand, i would have said, listen, i'll see you oun't have had any interest. no, this was very important. it's in the first paragraph. it says complete and total denuclearization. without that i wouldn't have been interested. i believe that he wants to get it done. >> you trust him? >> i do trust him, yeah. now, will i come back to you in a year and you'll be interviewing and i'll say, gee, i made a mistake. that's always possible. we're dealing at a very high level. a lot of things can change. a lot of things are possible. he trusts me, i believe. i really do. he said openly and he said it to a couple of reporters that were with him that he knows that no other president ever could have done this. i mean no other -- he knows the presidents. he knows who we had in front of me. he said no other president could have done this. i think he trusts me and i trust him. >> ronald reagan said trust but
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verify. >> yeah. >> how do you verify this commitment? >> we'll be verifying and we'll be working with them and it's going to be much more open than it is right now. right now it's obviously very closed. it's a closed society. we know very little about -- you know, if you ask intelligence, they will tell you probably they know less about this area of the world than they do any place anywhere in the world. we're going to be working very closely with them. we've developed great relationships at different levels. mike pompeo's got really very good, strong relationships and others have also. today we introduced them to john bolton which was a very interesting thing and -- >> he says how do you know kim jong-un is lying, his lips are moving. >> by the end of that conversation it was good. i think they have good trust. >> final question, when is kim coming to the white house? >> well, i want to get it along. i want the process to start. i want to see some real work going on, which i believe i will and i would love to have him at the white house, whatever it
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takes, and i would love to have him at the white house and i think he'd love to be there. at a certain point when it's complete i'd love to be there. >> and, guys, you can see from that interview -- those exchange i had with president trump how much he is banking on this personal relationship with kim jong-un. what a contrast to the words he used about kim jong-un just a few months ago. he says he trusts him. he says kim jong-un means it when he says he's going to get rid of the nuclear weapons. of course, we are all waiting to see if that's really true, if kim jong-un is going to do what his father didn't do, what his grandfather didn't do, but right now we know that president trump is -- believes that personal relationship has started something new between the u.s. and north korea. time will tell if he's right. >> time will tell. it's obvious that there does appear to be trust there. i know coming up you also talked with the president before coming -- before going to singapore. he was at the g7. a little bit different there than it is in singapore. >> yeah, it's been quite a strange few days because the
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president, even as he's reaching out to kim jong-un, a sworn enemy of the united states as the president just said for 65 years, had such harsh criticism for our allies, including the canadian prime minister justin said was making false statements. i asked the president about that, pressed him about that. we'lhe h explanation in the next half hour. >> all right, george, thank you very much. so we will have much more from george in singapore ahead. now over to ginger. >> and we're going to go straight to the tuesday trivia sponsored by walgreens.
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hi, there. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. get ready for sunshine everywhere and a moderate heat risk, as today is one of our warmest days this week. the heat will break thursday through saturday, and cool to warm for father's day from the coast to inland. today, 60s at the coast, 70s in san francisco, but 80s around the bay. and look at those 90s inland. tonight, how about 50s and 60s for lows? my accuweather seven-day forecast, just as hot tomorrow, but then the heat starts breaking thursday with our coolest day saturday. coming up next, we'll have much more on the historic nuclear summit and george's exclusive interview with the president. what he's saying about this moment with our allies, the story behind the picture that so many are sharing. gma" this morning. we're going to hear what he has to say about his friend kim jong-un. about his friend kim jong-un.
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buy one samsung galaxy s9 and get one free. a good morning to you. i'm natasha zouves from "abc7 mornings." or just a few hours away from the warriors victory parade in oakland. fans have already been lining up for hours. a million people are expected to be at the parade. and our live coverage starts at 10:00 a.m. you can get all the detailed information about transportation, street closures, and the championship parade do's and dont's all on alexis, have we seen an impact on traffic this morning? not too much, yet. we do have some ramps that are going to close off of northbound 880 shortly, and they will remain closed most of the day, but we are looking at the bay bridge toll plaza right now. the left side of the plaza really starting to thin out, and i was wondering how this would look today as a lot of folks who normally take b.a.r.t. may be skipping b.a.r.t. today with the huge crowds heading to the
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parade. richmond-san rafael bridge in the green at 8 minutes, heavy across the san mateo and dumbarton as well, in the yellow
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yeah, it's finally here, the dub nation celebration. it's going to be a sunny one and it will be kind of warm. at 10:00, 65, parade starts at 11:00, 68, but near 80 by the end of the parade. and in the sunshine, it feels 10 to 15 degrees warmer. a nice start today, in the 50s and 60s, one of our milder mornings this week. caution, you need ac if you're driving today, or hopefully all the mass transits from their ac running. if you're south of the bay bridge, it is going to be a little choppy. hot tomorrow. the temperatures start tapering thursday. nasha? a right, mike, thank you. we'll have another abc7 news update in about 30 minutes and always on our news app and you can join the whole team every weekday morning 4:30 to 7:00 a.m. and the news continues with
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got it! get low prices today and every day. targetrun and done. welcome back to "gma." you're looking at the moment president trump and kim jong-un made history shaking hands. it is the first meeting between an american president and a north korean leader ever. ge sign spending nearly ve agreement with kim jong-un promising the world will see a major change. so many extraordinary moments from that meeting. >> so many adjectives and more of george's exclusive with the president in just a moment talking about the g7. but first, some of the other top headlines we're following right now. the president's top economic adviser larry kudlow is recovering from a heart attack this morning. the white house calling it very mild. he is at walter reed medical center and thankfully is expected to make a full recovery. and hurricane bud is now a major category 4 storm causing flooding in mexico.
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the storm is expected to hit baja california on thursday but thankfully it is set to weaken. also this morning, we are hearing from some of those who knew anthony bourdain best. his estranged wife sharing this image of their daughter wearing the boots he gave her. much more coming up. but now, more of george's exclusive interview with president trump. george. >> thanks, guys. as robin mentioned i also talked to the president about that g7 summit. this is the second summit in several days for the president coming off that meeting in canada with our closest allies, which really was a failed summit and ended with the president pulling out of the joint communique over the issue of trade having very harsh criticism of the canadian prime minister justin trudeau and, of course, canada is our oldest allies and i asked the president to explain that dizzying diplomacy. this has been a dizzying few days of diplomacy. >> true. >> for you. >> reaching out here to kim jong-un, longtime enemy of the united states.
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comi off of at sumt caith those tough words for the canadian prime minister. how do you explain that to people who might be confused, we're reaching out to our enemies and antagonizing our allies. >> i have great friendships. if you speak to prime minister abe who i'm helping a lot because japan, three or four times they had missiles going right over the middle of japan. i have a very good relationship with prime minister abe. i have a great relationship with the new man who i like a lot, as you know, from italy, he just won and, you know, we had very good -- and, frankly, really good with merkel. pretty much were all of them. we actually were getting ready to sign a document and i made them make various changes. you know what we were doing. we were talking while we were waiting for the final copy of the document. that was such an innocent picture. that was put out by my people. that was really a picture of me
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sitting this way and i'm waiting for the document so we can final read it. what happened is we had a final document. i wasn't 100% but i wanted to leave nicely so we had a document. i get into air force one. the television is on and i see a news conference being given by the prime minister of canada. >> because canadians were polite, we're reasonable but we also will not be pushed around. >> i said, oh, that's nice, justin -- then he talked about how they won't be bullied. and i said what is this all about? he didn't do that to my face. what's this all about? here's what the story is. we have been taken advantage of as a country for decades by friends and enemies both. we have been -- our trade is a disaster. our trade deals. we lose $817 billion was the last count on a yearly basis. think of it, george. in other words, when you add china and all of the other places, germany, the european union is a disaster for us, we
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lost $151 billion last year. billion, not million. we lost 151 billion. they don't take our product. they won't take our agriculture. we lost 151 billion -- now they were at the meeting, the european union. i can't be thrilled. i let them know and i said we got to change it. if you don't change it we're not going to do trading. i do want to say that was supposed to be a friendly picture put out by us and we were waiting for the document to come back so we could read it. i left, everybody was happy, everybody shook. you should ask prime minister abe. everybody was happy, then he gave out a little bit of an obnoxious thing. i actually like justin, i think he's good. i like him but he shouldn't have done that. that's a mistake. that's going to cost him a lot of money. >> boy, that is going to cost him a lot of money, the canadian prime minister. i'm here with our chief global affairs anchor martha raddatz. also, tom bossert just left the
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white house recently. tom, let me begin with you. clearly the president is animated by trade issues. that is not the script that i think his aides would have recommended coming into this meeting. >> well, i don't think it was the kind of script he would have used coming into the meeting. i think you asked him after the meeting. i thought he felt a little more laid back so could explain himself. certainly probably didn't help him coming to the meeting but it didn't hurt him either. right. he came into these conversations with somebody he had to be tough. hasn't reached an agreement to sign this historic blueprint for peace. maybe it was an okay move for him to show a little bit strength there. >> actually what president trump just did in that interview is a, kind of what justin trudeau said to him, which is i'm going to stand up for america, and justin trudeau said i'm going to stand up foranians, and let's not forget that president trump started calling justin trudeau names, that's what really crossed the line for a lot of people and probably for justin trudeau as well. >> let's talk about the agreement coming out of here and, martha, the big headlines are united states can provide
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security guarantees and north korea agrees to denuclearization. the president didn't emphasize the words after, the korean peninsula, that has been the north korean position. >> that's exactly what it is and you started getting at it with him talking about the nuclear umbrella and whether we would do away with that and he said that wasn't on the table. but clearly what he's talking about as well is moving back those strategic bombers and that is very significant. he is agreeing to something right away about security for them and denuclearizing the entire korean peninsula. >> and the question is going to be, tom bossert, now, what does the united states get in return? what is kim jong-un doing? it seems like this meeting couldn't have gone better but it's about the follow-through. >> there are a number of things we get if this blueprint turns into action and without that
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actions i think it's just words, right? the president was clear eyed about it. first thing he reminded us the sanctions stay in place unless there are demonstrated actions that can be verified. >> he said when nukes are no longer a factor. >> we assumed that denuclearization meant disarm the nukes and missiles and then disable and dismantle this tale of production. i think what the president did is provide a little flexibility for when the benefits accrue to the north koreans. >> and he also said he might end up being wrong about kim jong-un, come back in a year but as he said for him, a good start today. want to go back to you in new york. >> all right, george, thank you. all right, everybody, coming up, we'll go one-on-one with dennis rodman. he's the only man to personally know both kim jong-un and president trump. that's only going to happen this morning on "gma." ♪
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and now, enjoy any medium iced coffee for $1.50. america runs on dunkin'. welcome back to "gma." we are joined now by dennis rodman from singapore and, dennis, good morning to you. thank you for joining us. we'll jump right into, my friend. you traveled to north korea for many years. you've been very outspoken about your hopes of peace with the united states. so, did you think this day would ever come? >> well, i've said it from day one. i think the fact that people really didn't realize what i was actually going to north korea for, i think people thought that what i was doing was more of a joke, more of a stunt and i was
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just trying to spread the word, the fact that why i was going over there because i pretty much liked the guy, liked the culture, and he gave me opportunity to get to know him. >> and you're the only person -- when you speak about getting to know kim jong-un, you're the only person who knows him as well as president trump and why do you think this meeting is important and why was it important for you to be in singapore? >> well, i just felt like that it almost didn't happen, you know, but i'm glad it did. i guess it gave me a little more signf a light as f a knowing the fact that i did something pretty, pretty historical as far as like bringing awareness to north korea and some of the issues that's over there. i don't look at him as a dictator. i look at him as more like a person that really wants to try to blend in with the world and i tried to convey that to people and people looked at me like i
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was out of my mind and i'm not trying to take the credit. i've always said that to everyone in the world. i said if trump wants the credit, he can take all the credit. he c i just want them to talk and i said it to obama and he blew me off and thought that i was a laughingstock. i didn't know what i was doing and i kept trying to tell people that he really wants to talk. he really wants to try to connect with the world especially america. >> you said you've spoken with the white house. who did you speak with and what was discussed? >> well, i guess the press secretary, she called and was conveying that trump was very pleased and very happy with the things i had been saying about our country and about him. i'm just trying to speak just love throughou >> and dennis, i know you talk about kim jong-un in glowing terms but at the end of the day
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he is a dictator and he's been accused of some horrible crimes against his own people, against his own family. do you think he's willing to change when it comes to human rights because that's a big part of this, as well. >> well, that's just a matter of time. i just think that people think this is -- this peace treaty or whatever you want to call it, the summit was going to change something overnight, no, i never said that. i said just open the door. he wants to talk. you know, it takes time to try to heal all wounds. we can't put band-aids on certain things now and try to make it heal. we got to go from the ground up now and start now. >> and, dennis, we appreciate you making it work and joining us here this morning from singapore. dennis rodman, thank you so much, my friend. >> thank you, guys. >> he really believes there's hope. >> yep. coming up, the moment north koreans learned about the historic summit from the journalist some refer to as the pink lady. the reaction this morning, come on back. reaction this morning, come on back. (tiffany) i quit smoking.
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we're back now with reaction coming in to that historic summit. north koreans and south koreans both taking in that meeting between the two. abc's bob woodruff is in seoul with the latest on that part of it. good morning, bob. >> reporter: well, good morning, robin. in south korea most people are very, very happy with how all this went. as for the north korean, we honestly don't know exactly how they feel. but what we do know is they got more news than ever before.
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[ speaking a foreign language ] >> reporter: north korea's most famous news reader dressed in traditional pink and black dress announced the unexpected news to a nation accustomed to being in the dark about the movements of their leader kim jong-un. for the very first time the isolated nation learned about their leader's movements while he is still outside the country showing these select images of kim jong-un's journey to singapore and the state newspaper and on state television. prior to the announcement from the internationally known anchor most north koreans were unaware of where or when the meeting between president trump and kim jong-un was supposed to take place. they were more accustomed to seeing their leader like this. touring local restaurants and in south korea the reaction was generally positive most i spoke to relieved. others upset because they spoke mostly about nuclear bombs, very little about human rights. if they don't talk about human rights today, are you okay with that?
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>> no, i'm not okay. then what's the point of having peace talks? >> reporter: now, south korea's president moon jae-in was very, very satisfied with this summit. partly because he made it happen. as he said in a statement, he believes that this summit will break down the last remaining cold war legacy on earth. robin. >> that is the hope, bob. thank you. and we'll have much more on that historic summit coming up and a warning about ticks, a 5-year-old waking up temporarily paralyzed from a bite. dr. ashton is here with what you need to know. here with what you need to know.
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back here on "good morning america," major hurricane bud still spinning in the pacific and this guadalajara, mexico, flash flooding is from the outer banned. now as this monster starts to move north it will move through cooler water and that's going to weaken it thankfully because it looks like it's got its sights on cabo and moves in with some positive moisture from the southwest. we'll have to watch that and what it means for the fires in co
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heoomogo you. i'm natasha zouves from "abc7 mornings." meteorologist mike nicco tracking the parade day forecast. what can we expect, mike? >> a whole lot of sunshine, natasha. hi, everybody. and a lot of happy people. 65 at 10:00, but look at that, 68 at 11:00 and all the way up to nearly 80. and when you're in full on sunshine, it feels about 10 to 15 degrees warmer than that. upper 60s, mid-70s coast into san francisco, low to mid-80s around the bay and 90s inland. we'll do it tomorrow, then the cooling starts thursday with our coolest day saturday. all right, looking at the roads, we have a major issue, a crash involving a rollover westbound 92 just before the 101 connector. all lanes were stopped a few minutes ago. we now have the two right lanes open. the two left lanes are still blocked. b.a.r.t. still looking okay. and they just reported as of 7:30 this morning, total riders down about 8,400 from parade day
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last year, natasha. >> all right, interesting. thanks, alexis. i wonder what that final number will be. we're going to have another abc7 news update in 30 minutes and always on our news app and hope you get a chance to celebrate the parade (sound of footsteps) (sound of car door opening) (car door closes) (sound of engine starting) ♪ ♪
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it's:00 >> we will have a terrific relationship. i have no doubt. >> president trump and kim jong-un make history in a stunning moment on the world stage as the once fierce enemies meet face-to-face for the first time. extraordinary images as they sign this high-stages agreement. this morning, more from my first interview with president trump just after that historic meeting. the president calls this the biggest moment since the election. but can he really trust kim jong-un? >> kim is a brutal dictator. how do you trust a killer like that? >> will he regret striking this deal? >> will i come back to you in a year and you'll be interviewing and i'll say, gee, i made a mistake, that's possible. also new details on the struggles of anthony bourdain. rose mcgowan with an open letter about his personal battle with demons and depression and this r
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daught a the fmessagd ub kno'vep the new technology that could decipher if you're drunk just by how you hold your phone. is it invading your privacy or protecting your ride? tick paralysis. the moment this mother found her healthy 5-year-old daughter suddenly unable to walk or talk. doctors removing a tiny tick from her daughter's head. her message now for other parents as we head into peak season for ticks. dr. ashton with what you need to know. and tag, they're it. jeremy renner and leslie bibb, the stars of the hilarious new movie veeye he tsa morning, america. [ cheers and applause ] what happened there? >> well, in their defense no one
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told them they were supposed to say good morning, america. >> they thought they were supposed to say you're it. >> how much did you love playing tag as a kid? >> so fun. >> it is great to have you here and what a morning it isory mad. >> that's right and there is the moment everyone was waiting for, president trump shaking hands with kim jong-un. it is the first time a sitting u.s. president has ever met face-to-face with a north korean leader. >> george is leading our team coverage in singapore and, george, you sat down with the president for his first interview. it came just after that meeting. >> we did and it's nighttime here now in singapore. what a day it has been, guys. the president is now on his way back to washington, kim is on his way back to pyongyang, but as you said i sat down with him where they signed the agreement. right after the agreement was signed the president was in a pretty excood day. he was very happy with how the meetings went, had a lot of praise for kim, called him a talented man, said he had a
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terrific personality. i pressed him on that because the big question coming out of this is we know that kim is a brutal dictator. we know how he's treated his own people. i asked the president how you can trust a man like kim. >> kim is a brutal dictator. he runs a police state, forced starvation, labor camps. he's assassinated members of his own family. how do you trust a killer like that? >> george, i'm given what i'm given, okay. this is what we have and this is where we are and i can only tell you from my experience and i met him. i have spoken with him and i met him, and this is as you know started very early and it's been very intense, i think that he really wants to do a great job for north korea. i think he wants to denuke. it's very important. without that there's nothing to discuss. that was on the table at the beginning and you see a total denuclearization of north korea, so important. and he wants to do the right thing. now, with all of that being said i can't talk about it doesn't matter.
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we're starting from scratch. we're starting right now and we have to get rid of those nuclear weapons. >> how do you trust him though? is he willing to change? do you believe he's changed? >> well, you know, over my lifetime i've done a lot of deals with a lot of people and sometimes the people that you most distrust turn out to be the most honorable ones and the people that you do trust, they are not the honorable ones. >> here with jon karl and martha raddatz for more and, jon, let me start with you. the president confirmed a bit of news there. something we suspected that even though this is the first time he met kim jong-un, not the first time he's spoken with him. the question, is his assessment of him on target? >> that's extraordinary what he just said to you. he used the word honorable. it's one thing to say i've got a sense i can trust him because he's made a strategic decision that he wants to move his country in a different direction. but he's calling kim jong-un honorable. george, in that state of the union address the president's
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state of the union address earlier this year he said that was the most repressive nation on the planet. and now -- >> yeah, can you imagine korean state television running that there in north korea having president trump say that about kim jong-un? it's kind of gold for them. but that issue of trust, i mean, frankly, i don't know how you trust kim jong-un. i'm sure he got a great feeling in that meeting and incredible, extraordinary historic day but trusting kim jong-un is a pretty precarious situation. >> well, you can't trust him. the president did say that he hoped americans and other international inspectors would be able to go in to look at the north korean nuclear program. they've kicked them out before. never let them stay. >> this is the hermit kingdom. this is the most isolated country in the world. and we've got -- we're so far from an actual agreement.
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this was a massive step. to me the biggest step that we saw here throughout this is just seeing kim jong-un leave his country, go further from home than he's ever gone. go out, walk around the streets of singapore, step before the american press, this is something we've never seen. >> didn't say much but did come out. >> didn't say much but come out and none of that -- >> tourist. >> but in terms of an agreement, there's no sense of how this is done let alone how it would be verified. >> we don't even know what they have. that's a starting point and the president said that today. that this is a starting point but we don't have data for exactly what they have. i mean, they made such huge gains in the last year and our intelligence -- >> well, and that is one of the key things to watch for going forward. until they come forward with that list of what they have and we verify it you can't even really begin the process. >> exactly, exactly. you can't get rid of it until you know exactly what you have and you have to trust that they're turning over all that data. he said we would be sending in
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teams. u.s. and others going in and trying to figure out what exactly they have. i mean, the best guess is how many nuclear weapons they have. it ranks anywhere from 10 to 60, probably more like 20 but we just don't know. we really have a long way to go with this. >> could be months, even years. jon karl, martha raddatz, thanks very much. back to you in new york. >> the word that the president used over and over again potential. i have to say this, the entire abc news team there in singapore has done an incredible job and the hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of journalists that were there, the president, george, spoke to you first, right after signing that historic agreement. what was that moment like, george? >> it was pretty incredible as i said. the president was in a pretty ebullient move and giving kudos to the crew and i have to also say we were able to get that done because the crew set up those cameras in record time, something that usually takes
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three hours took 15 minutes. >> we mean in front of and behind the cameras. we know the work that goes into doing something like this. thank you all so very much. thank you, george. and we have a lot more news coming up. that warning as we head into summer, a 5-year-old girl temporarily paralyzed from a tick bite. dr. ashton is here. and the secret struggles of anthony bourdain. what rose mcgowan is now saying in an open letter. and lara, what's going on upstairs. >> feeling quite bold, if you will, with the ladies from "bold," "the bold type" in the house. we cannot wait to talk about their new hit show. fabulous, you don't want to go anywhere. great audience too obviously. great audience too obviously. to most people, i look like... ...most people. but on the inside, i feel chronic, widespread pain. fibromyalgia may be invisible to others, but my pain is real. fibromyalgia is thought to be caused by overactive nerves.
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[ applause ] wow. happy people. oh, the purple. what's the purple? what are you celebrating in purple? what are you celebrating? >> boys and girls club from greater milwaukee. >> wonderful. i love the boys and girls club. we needed that after that first hour of all that we've been talking about so it's great to be up here with you on this very busy tuesday morning and we are excited for pitbull. [ applause ] yes. he's not here today, sorry. he's performing live friday in central park and we cannot wait for that. and we cannot wait for lara spencer and "pop news." [ applause ] good morning to my friends and to you.
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so we have some big romance news. 24-year-old ariana grande and "snl's" pete davidson who's also just 24 are reportedly engaged after a whirlwind romance that just went public a few weeks ago. the couple has been very open about their new love on social media with pete even getting tattoos in honor of ariana, bunny ears from her "dangerous woman" album and initials a.g. on his thumb as well. only time will tell. we wish these two cuties lots of love. >> yes. >> great romance news. >> i guess when you know you know. >> yes, exactly. also in "pop news," -- also in "pop news" this morning, on friday you may remember we told you about the international house of pancakes changing its nickname from ihop to ihob. well, the "b" may as well stand
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for blown away, because that's the reaction for what it really stands for, burgers, people. social media has gone into overdrive with posts like this one of lebron. wendy's burger chain also getting a little salty posting on twitter, quote, not really afraid of the burgers from a place that has decided that pancakes are too hard to make. whoa! >> oh. >> ouch. >> wendy's came hard. >> yeah, well, get this, burger king has changed their name to pancake king. >> oh, man. >> before you lose your breakfast over this news we can confirm the change is not permanent. shocker. the company says the only location that will embrace the "b" is its flagship restaurant in l.a. all the other locations will remain ihops but they will add burgers to the menu. i mean, this is big news. adve >> correct. >> very inexpensive. >> exactly. >> aging tworked. everybody else jumped on the bandwagon. >> two days' worth and it was
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all over social media. and so is this, finally. a wonderful moment of sportsmanship going viral. minnesota high schooler ty cohen pitching here in the sectional championships. while at bat the opposing team is his childhood friend. he strikes him out. watch this. so he strikes him out but instead of runnig to celebrate he goes over and hugs the batter. ah. saying afterward, afterwards our friendship is more important than the silly outcome of a game. >> so sweet. >> so sweet. >> i had to make sure he knew that before we celebrated. that's what he wrote on social media. >> you see his whole team doing the celebrating behind him. >> isn't that wonderful? he wanted to make sure his friend was okay. i think that's a great parting message for "pop news." >> thank you. >> i love that. [ applause ] >> thank you so much. lara, great job. that's a great way to end it. i love that. and we're going to go to our "gma" cover story now about uber, they're filing a patent for technology that can help drivers know if passengers are under the influence before they
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get into the car. abc's t.j. holmes is here with the details and, t.j., this technology is raising a lot of questions. >> the question, how is your phone supposed to know you're drunk? well, everybody, think about it for a second. haven't we all gotten a text message from a friend and you're looking at the typos and you're like, whoa, my boy is messed up. well, uber is looking into that kind of technology and that kind of behavior among some others to figure out if you're drunk and this is raising safety concerns for both the driver and passenger. these are the scenarios uber is hoping to avoid. >> can i tell you something, you [ bleep ]. >> reporter: remember this, an intoxicated former taco bell executive who pleaded guilty to battery and was sentenced to 60 days in jail after attacking his uber driver. >> can you call 911, please? >> call 911. oh, yeah. >> reporter: and this miami doctor who kneed an uber driver and made a mess of his car after a night out on the town.
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>> i'm so thankful that he did not press charges or have me arrested. >> reporter: uber is hoping to put an end to these kinds of sometimes drunken encounters, filing a patent application for software that could detect if a passenger can in an abnormal state, in other words, inebriated. the app would use artificial intelligence to determine if you're acting uncharacteristically, behavior like how fast you're walking, the speed and accuracy of your typing, even the angle that you're holding your phone. all contributing factors that could allow drivers to deny the ride. but while it may protect drivers from situations like this -- >> shut the [ bleep ] up. >> reporter: experts warn it could lead to heightened dangers for passengers. >> you can't assign a level of behavior to all people. it just doesn't fit. you have people with disabilities. people that are intoxicated who actually need rides and are in unsafe spaces. >> reporter: so, yes, it's supposed to protect uber drivers from people being belligerent or even making a mess in the car.
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what about the person who really needs a ride, can't get one, and decides to get in the car and drive? that's bad. also, you could be vulnerable. if someone is intoxicated if there are uber drivers preying on people, that person is intoxicated, maybe i can take advantage of them. so those are the things coming up. uber has no plans to implement this any time soon but are looking into it and raises, like you said, questions. >> still a lot of questions and a long way to go before it's implemented. thank you very much, t.j. good luck with those texts you get. got to go to amy. >> all right, michael, thanks. we turn now to new details about anthony bourdain's death. actress rose mcgowan, a close friend of bourdain's girlfriend, is now writing about his secret struggles and abc's adrienne bankert is here with the story. good morning, adrienne. >> reporter: good morning to you, too, amy. in seeking a reason for what may have contributed to bourdain taking his life, some attention has been on his relationships, girlfriend asia argento and me too champion rose mcgowan writing a letter on her behalf. asia writes please read these words and have mercy on our pain.
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three days after the shocking suicide of tv host and chef anthony bourdain, new details that could shed light on his possible mental state in the days leading to his death. rose mcgowan, a close friend of bourdain's girlfriend, asia argento, in a letter shared online writes in part, anthony was open with his demons. his depression won. bourdain had spoken about his fight for happiness on his tv show. >> i'd like to be happy. i should be happy. i have, you know, incredible luck. i'd like to be able to look out the window and say, hey, life is good. >> and you don't. >> no. >> reporter: a notion mcgowan nodded to in her memo writing the 61-year-old was part of a pull up your bootstraps and march on generation. the strong man doesn't ask for help generation. but noting that bourdain did. i know before anthony died he reached out for help and yet he did not take the doctor's advice, she writes. mcgowan's post rejecting nto an
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describing the couple as free birds, writing they loved without borders of a traditional relationship. anthony's internal war was his war. it is in no way fair or acceptable to blame her or anyone else, not even anthony. this as bourdain's estranged wife ottavia busia is opening up for the first time since his passing, sharing this picture of their 11-year-old daughter ariane writing, our little girl had her concert today. she was amazing. so strong and brave. she wore the boots you bought her. adding, i hope you are having a good trip wherever you are. and bourdain appeared to have struggled for years writing about his struggles with suicidal thoughts in his 2011 memoir, mcgowan asking people to learn more about suicide and depression. >> adrienne, thank you very much. ginger, over to you. >> we're going to get into your "gma" moment. a very touching one from ft.
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thomas, kentucky. we've got austin who's 4 years old. his teacher said keep your eye on the flag when you do the pledge of allegiance. it happens to be on his shirt so he keeps his face straight down. >> one nation under god indivisible with liberty and justice for all. >> nice work, austin. no matter where that flag is, keeping your eye on it. hi, there. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. get ready for sunshine everywhere and a moderate heat risk, as today is one of our warmest days this week. the heat will break thursday through saturday, and cool to warm for father's day from the coast to inland. today, 60s at the coast, 70s in san francisco, but 80s around the bay. and look at those 90s inland. tonight, how about 50s and 60s for lows? my accuweather seven-day forecast, just as hot tomorrow, but then the heat starts breaking thursday with our coolest day saturday.
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all right, now to that new alert about ticks after a mother made a terrifying discovery. her 5-year-old daughter temporarily paralyzed from a bite. we're going to speak to dr. jen ashton about that in a moment. but first, here's their story. imagine your healthy, happy 5-year-old waking up in the morning suddenly unable to walk or talk. >> all i could do is cry. i was just freaking out. >> reporter: jessica griffin took to facebook, a post shared now almost half a million times, writing, we had a bit of a scare this morning. kailyn work up and couldn't walk. i was just thinking her legs were asleep until i noticed that she couldn't hardly talk. after noticing a tick on her daughter's head, the mississippi mom rushed her to the hospital. jessica says doctors checked for everything from a stroke to a neurological issue. >> of course, i'm the type that all bad things are just running through my mind. >> reporter: according to jessica, tests finally came back confirming the culprit was that tick.
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>> now, i did suspect that it was a tick. i'm just thankful that it wasn't anything worse. >> reporter: tick paralysis can be caused by a toxin spread to humans by certain types of ticks. while rare it is most likely to occur in children. symptoms generally appear after the tick has been feeding for four to seven days. once the tick was removed, jessica says kailyn's paralysis symptoms subsided and now thankfully she's back to normal. >> how are you feeling now? are you feeling good? >> uh-huh. >> we're glad that she is and experts say parents should be especially vigilant now since peak season for ticks is from april to september. so, jen, is it just children? tell us more about this paralysis. >> no, it's not just children but it is more common in children, so tick paralysis was first reported back in 1824. thankfully it is incredibly rare but it can cause paralysis of the face, the upper extremities or the legs, mimicking someone's inability to walk. the treatment is prompt recognition that there is a tick causing this.
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removing the tick generally is all that's necessary. maybe some supportive care. >> that mississippi mom knew. >> she sure did. >> tick-borne illnesses on the rise. >> it is, and we've heard already reports from the cdc warning people about that over the last 12 years. tick, mosquito, flea-borne illness has tripled. and it's not just lyme disease. take a look at this list. babesiosis, rocky mountain spotted fever, the list goes on and on so it is important to have your awareness up. >> okay, i know you love to bust myths. >> i do. >> can you help us? you'll give us a thumb's up or thumb's down when i ask a certain question if you think it's true or false. are you all in on this? >> no pressure. >> no pressure. >> right. >> okay, this is the first one. thumb's up, thumb's down. all ticks, all ticks transmit lyme disease? we got a lot of thumbs down. >> we got a smart audience. >> yeah, we do. >> so that's false. only the deer tick or the black legged tick transmits lyme
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disease and it has to be attached for around 36 hours to do so but i just want to point -- >> it's so tiny. >> right. it is the size of a poppyseed. if you see there in comparison to a penny, that's the deer tick. if you see something bigger like a sesame seed that's a dog tick. you don't have to worry about lyme disease. >> only have 30 seconds left. symptoms from a tick bite can show up days to weeks later. days to weeks later. oh, my gosh. they are so smart. >> they've had their coffee today and gone to medical school. it's true, it's days, hours, weeks, sometimes even months. that's why it's important to take a good history and give a good history about possible exposure if you're a patient. >> all right, dr. jen, thank you and thank you to this wonderful audience. [ applause ] we'll be right back. [ applause ] we'll be right back.
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and good morning. it's 8:27. i'm reggie aqui from "abc7 mornings." we are just an hour and a half away from abc7's live coverage of the warriors victory parade in oakland. this video was taken moments ago at broadway and 20th, where it's already getting pretty crowded. a million people are expected today at the parade, and here's what they're saying. don't even think of parking near that parade. organizers say public transportation really is the way to go. and speaking of that, alexis, how are we doing? >> we have a pretty big backup westbound 92 across san mateo bridge. we had an earlier sig alert on the other side of the bridge near 101 due to a rollover crash. that was just cleared ten minutes ago, all lanes back open. speaking of b.a.r.t., i'm hearing it's going pretty well. of course, we're getting close to the peak hours from 9:00 to 11:00, but as of 8:00 a.m., b.a.r.t. reporting down about 10,800 riders from last year's
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parade day.
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ice cream inspired iced coffee is here at dunkin' in the flavors you love, cookie dough, pistachio and butter pecan. and now, enjoy any medium iced coffee for $1.50. america runs on dunkin'. to disney california adventure park. it must be epic! thrilling!...daring! come ride the incredicoaster. it's going to be simply exhilarating dahling! i t may be cool this morning. temperature's 64 in oakland right now, but it will be warm by the end of the parade, up to 78 degrees and the sun will make it feel 10 to 15 degrees warmer. driving today, hopefully, the air conditioning's working. same thing on mass transit. it is going to be hot around the bay and especially inland through at least thursday, reggie. >> bring that sun block to the parade! thanks for watching. se
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♪ i can make your hands clap welcome back t ♪ i can make your hands clap welcome back to "gma." our next guest starred in the upcoming comedy "tag" earn spired by a true story of a group of friends playing the same game of tag for 23 years. we're going to give a warm welcome to jeremy renner and leslie bibb, because, tag, they are it. ♪ i can make your hands clap >> hi. [ applause ] >> hi. >> you look so bright and flowery. >> good to see you. >> you too. you too. thank you guys for joining us, man. >> good morning. ♪ good morning, america >> oh, yes. >> very nicely done. >> we screwed it up last time. >> but it was funny. >> good. >> it worked out in the end. and, boy, what a movie, "tag." this is the first time you guys have worked together.
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>> yeah. >> you guys have known each other for a long time. >> very long time. >> very long time, like 10 or 11 years. >> 10 or 11 years. >> yeah, he was there the first night i met sam. >> yeah, yeah. >> i don't know if we want to go further than that. >> he met me that night and had a name for me because i was like -- >> museum girl. >> i said to sam let's go to a museum so he was like who is museum girl? so i became museum girl. >> kind of like a brotherly/sisterly relationship. >> absolutely, yeah. i love this gal like a sister you want to love and -- >> and what? >> want to love and then kind of not love sometimes. you know. it's a complicated relationship brother and sister and i have a lot of sisters and this is like another one. very complicated. >> all right. >> you just made me hold my breath there for a second. >> here's what happens. we're in a wedding -- i'm in a
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wedding dress, i'm sweating from everything, and he's sitting there like, okay, and we're about to say our vows and loves to go like trachea punch and i'm like, i'm going to murder you. i'm sweating. what are you doing? so that's what he's like. he picks on me constantly. >> no, i love you. >> so sweet. >> now, go brush your teeth. >> see. >> so complicated. >> i can see what this was like behind the scenes now making this movie. this is pretty cool. jeremy, you play hawkeye in "avengers." >> yes. >> there's that. [ applause ] >> hawkeye playing tag. >> that might be a little more dangerous. so leslie, you were in the "iron man" movies. think any of your co-stars could join those franchises? >> what do you think? >> like an avenger playing tag? >> yes. >> the hulk. >> that's true.
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he would smash you. >> and you're done. nobody could win. the game would be over. >> you would just die. >> i do actually feel like -- granted my character's name is susan and i'm marry jeremy's character, his name is jerry and i'm so -- >> why do you make it so complicated? >> i'm just telling these people the plot of the movie! so but i feel like i'm so ride or die, my character is, i feel you could actually beat the hulk because, jerry, your character would be better than the hulk. >> that's nice to say. >> his character has never been tagged in the movie. because he's very fast and he is very fast in real life. >> in real life. >> he's quick. he's really like -- >> the matrix series could be next for you. >> granting erythimoin >> i know, jeremy, you work with so many talented people including leslie. is there anyone in particular that you would love to work with that you haven't worked with already. >> like a dead or alive thing? >> yeah. anybody.
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why are you making this so complicated! >> yes, yes. >> i think godzilla, i would like to work with godzilla. i think he would bring a lot to the table, you know. >> like shakespeare in the park with godzilla? >> yeah. it would be amazing. >> with all this fun i'm dying to see a clip of the movie so let's take a look. >> let's watch it. ♪ >> ahhhh! >> go, go, go, go. >> hey. >> he's got full loss of consciousness. that's impressive. >> excuse me, everyone. everything is fine. this is all just a game. >> you are quick. >> he's very quick.
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>> leslie, when you first read the script and knowing it was a true story i have to get your initial reaction to it. >> i love the character i play of susan. she's -- i don't know. i thought it was so funny. >> the script is absurd. >> it's absurd but here's what's amazing. we went to renner's house last week, the night before the premiere and he had all the tag guys and there's actually ten of them and they were all there and this crazy thing just watching them, they truly love each other and they're as crazy as the story seems there's something wonderful about these ten guys that commit to one month a year to play this game for 30 years. >> they're still playing. >> they're still playing it. >> since they were 9 years old. it's all based on a true story and actually when they were at my house they all got a little teary because it was the first time in about a decade that all ten of them got together in the same room. >> yeah. >> because usually -- >> yeah, exactly.
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>> and by the way, their wives are in on it. their wives take part in it. it's a family affair. >> it's so cool, man. >> that sounds cool but what wasn't cool i heard there are a lot of stunts. you broke both arms. >> that wasn't cool. >> well, yes. >> how did you do that? >> it took a comedy after all these action movies to break my arms and it's on the second day of shooting, as well which was quite unfortunate. knowing especially because i had to shoot "avengers" after that and so i went to -- i broke -- i definitely fell -- felt like i got like a helmet sting on my arm like, ah, that didn't feel good, falling 20 feet with my arm, hang on, let me do the stunt again and did it and i'm like, yeah, i got to go to the hospital to check it out. >> that's smart. >> broke it here and broke it
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here and then got cast on and went back to work and finished the day. >> right back to work. >> he was right back to work but that's like -- i'm tooting your horn right now. that -- >> i didn't know i had a horn but. >> honk, honk, honk. >> are you a bicycle or something? honk, honk. honk, honk. >> that would shut down a lot of movies. >> yeah. >> it would shut -- everyone was like i'm out of a job and this little nugget came back to work. >> yeah. >> you little nugget! >> i'll tell you what -- >> i think you guys need another movie together. >> i think you need another movie together and need to show up every week to do that i personally would love to see that. leslie, jeremy, hey, thank you guys. this honestly, this is a lot of fun. it is "tag." that is the movie. it is in theaters this friday. go check it out. jeremy renner and leslie bibb. coming up, we have the secret to aging beautifully the french way. we'll be right back. [ applause ]
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♪ ♪ ♪ raindrops on roses and whiskers on kittens ♪ ♪ bright copper kettles and warm woolen mittens ♪ ♪ brown paper packages tied up with strings ♪ ♪ these are a few of my favorite things ♪ ♪ ♪
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we are back with the secrets to aging beautifully and how to get that special something the french call je ne sais quoi. all part of a new book called "ageless beauty the french way" and i recently spoke with the author, and got some of her top tips. and bonjour, clemence. thank you for being here. >> thank you for having me. i'm so excited to be here. >> we are too because in your book you talk about how the french approach beauty and so us american women would like some tips on how to apply what you all do for everyday regimen. >> yes, french women don't seek
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perfection. the idea is not to look younger but to look good for your age. they want to enhance their best features and do the most with what they were born with. >> what is the first thing we need to know about cleansing our skin? >> so, the first step is avoid harsh treatments. you have to treat your skin like your favorite silk blouse. even when you do a scrub at a home, you remove three layers of your skin so just look at what happens to that lemon. it takes then 48 hours to rebuild one layer. almost a week to rebuild everything so the key word is gentle. >> gentle. all right. and you double cleanse your skin? >> absolutely. so, when you clean your face, the first time, she's right now using a cleansing oil. you could use a cleansing gel. this is when you remove makeup, impurities and pollution.
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she's now going to rinse her face and she's going to cleanse it a second time. this is when you actually clean your top most layer of your skin. and after that cleanse, she's going to now tone the skin with a little toner on some cotton pads, a moment for yourself. >> you take the time really to get your skin clean. i know for me i have to clean my skin three times because of all the tv makeup and it takes a while to get all the layers off and i think a lot of people leave makeup on unknowingly. >> it's never as clean as you think. finish it with this little spritz of thermal water. look it is hydrated. it's glowing. exactly. >> beautiful now, i'm curious about onecial . >> yes, so the face massage is french women's best kept secret. it's so easy to do. it's only takes two to three
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minutes. it's like taking your face to the gym. so she's showing you how you can start with the contour of the eye around the eye socket with an upward movement and do a slight pinch of the brow line and then here for those wrinkles you can do this knitting motion, this is going to smooth out the wrinkles. >> how often do you do it? >> about two times a week. you can do it on a clean face at night in front of your favorite show. and then you can do this light pinch. this is going to tone the skin, prevent it from sagging. it's going to activate the circulation and that awakens your complexion. >> all right. i like that. thank you so much. we'll see you. >> thank you very much. [ applause ] >> "ageless beauty the french way" is out today and you can get clemence's ageless beauty steps on our website, ginger.
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>> hey, amy, i'm pinching. i'm pinching. let's talk next to maxim. where are you from? >> humboldt. >> from kansas, right? >> yeah. >> he's from kansas. look at this video out of iowa. your husband said you were actually in it last night. this is in iowa. nearly 90-mile-per-hour winds and parts of kansas will be in the severe storms forecast today. garden city is in it and woodward, oklahoma. far north reaches of texas, and tomorrow the cold front if y'all are sticking around west of us damaging winds possible from west virginia up through new york. thanks f hi, there. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. comfortable this morning, but look how quickly it gets warm. already by noon, temperatures above average. all right, we'll be in the 60s, 70s, 80s and 90s a a a a a a a a >> a lot of people from chicago today. i love it. beautiful morning in times square. you know the star of "how to guess away with murder," now viola davis is going behind the
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camera of abc's "the last defense." the oscar winner is spearheading a fascinating new docu-series that re-examines notorious death row cases, giving defendants new hope. she has a sneak peek of what you can expect. >> hey, it's viola here. come with me on a gripping journey where you get to examine the evidence that put two people on death row. >> a bizarre development in the stabbing deaths of two young boys. >> i didn't murder my children. >> julius jones, the primary charge murder in the first. >> it's about bringing social consciousness to folks who could be incarcerated for the wrong thing. >> the docu-series is important so people can understand that it is not always fair. >> she was sent to death row for a crime that i believe she did not commit. >> it gives a face to those people that we have dehumanized in the past. >> "the last defense" premieres tonight at 10:00, 9:00 central right here on abc. coming up, the young stars of the hot series "the bold
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type" are with us live. don't go anywhere. "gma" coming back.
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denny♪$5.99 are you out of your mind?♪99! seriously?! yup! eggs. hash browns. bacon. sausage. and buttermilk pancakes!
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♪$5.99 are you out of your mind?♪ we're out of our minds. denny's new! super slam. only $5.99! back now in times square with the stars of freeform's hit show "the bold type." they play oss g at a popular women's magazine called "scarlet." let's take a look. >> oh, my god, hi. >> hey. >> you guys are in the fashion closet without me. >> yes, we are. and we have some thoughts about richard. >> you're frozen. hello? can you see me? >> jane, jane. >> nope. >> go over in the corner, the service is better. >> okay, we're coming. hold on. okay, is that better? >> no. >> super not. >> well, they're close on screen, they're even closer in real life. so happy to have katie stevens, meghann fahy and aisha dee here. ladies, thank you for joining
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us. you know i love that you all brought your parents with you. awe awesome is that to bring your parents and let them get some of the love for the show that you're doing. you're close on film but off camera you guys are best friends. >> yeah, we're pretty tight. >> we like each other a little. >> thank goodness, right. >> does that make it easier to be around, to act and do all those things, does real life translate on to film? >> yeah. >> our writers also allow us to improvise so a lot of the fun things that you see on camera are kind of us bringing our friendship out through our characters. >> and i know aisha, you're from australia. >> i am. >> katie, you have a whole australian alter ego. >> i knew aisha was going to bring it up. >> my name is becca. yeah, aisha says i do a pretty good job. >> where is bea from? >> becca is from perth and her
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family has a vineyard on margaret river. that's all i have. >> how do you judge that? how was she? >> i would say it's an 8 out of 10 which is the highest i have given to anyone who is not australian ever. right? >> 8 out of 10. >> average. >> because you got to get the lilt right like everything is a question. >> how about this, put a shrimp on the barbie. >> that was so good. >> it was very good. >> what is your grade there? >> i would say like 7 1/2. i don't want to -- i'm sorry. >> doesn't want to hurt my feelings. i'll take that, i'll take 7 1/2. >> also because we don't call them shrimp. we call them prawns. that's why you got the half a point off. >> meghann, i'm looking at your dress and i'm going, it is the same color as something you guys are obsessed with. you all are obsessed with bananas. how did this come about? >> well, we all tell a different or shferent. he d
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>> we were traveling to new york last year for our cosmopolitan shoot and we bought a banana in knd and it traveled all the way here with us and nobody was eating it but everybody was carrying it around with them and sort of became our mascot. >> yeah. >> and, you all agree on that story because you do or you don't. >> i agree. i don't know what aisha's. >> i don't know. i was very sleep deprived at the time. i remember taking a photo when it happened and posting it on instagram and the caption i think was you want to marry the banana because that was something that we thought was hilarious to say at the time. >> probably better if we don't ask questions. >> yeah, we won't ask questions about that. >> you're ruining it now. ll adneani solle want you to tell me which one of you it applies to the most. here's the first one. lie down and exercise, workouts for lazy people.
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who does that apply to most out of the three of you? >> aisha. >> oh, yeah, it's me. >> aisha, that's for you. >> hello. >> thank you so much. >> the next one, woman wears face mask to work, scares commuters. who does that apply to the most? >> it could be me. >> i think it could be either of us. >> i feel it's probably katie. >> the last one and then we can determine. the last one, yes, i love airplane food. who is that? airplane food. >> so that means that that is you, katie. meghann, there you go. >> yes. >> oh, my goodness. >> i want to thank you three for coming in. the show is doing great. congratulations on season two. thank you for bringing your parents too. we really appreciate that? >> we wouldn't be here without them. >> you wouldn't be here without them. that is 100% right. season two of "the bold type" premieres tonight at 8:00, 7:00 central on freeform. make sure to check it out and we'll be right back, everybody. [ applause ] we'll be right back, everybody.
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>> announcer: friday is going to be sizzling hot with pitbull. >> good morning, america. >> announcer: in a live summer block party. >> central park. you ready for me? >> announcer: friday. >> this is going to be everything. >> announcer: only on "good morning america" presented by king's hawaiian. "good morning america" is sponsored by shark ion robot. ease of a robot, performance of a shark. >> thank you, everyone, for watching on this beautiful tuesday. >> make sure you get out and
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mornings." we are just over an hour away from abc7's live coverage of the warriors parade in oakland. mike nicco, what can we expect weatherwise? >> well, right now it's sunny and 66. i think it will be 68 at 10:00. you can see the 70s start at 11:00. and by the time it ends, about 80, but they'll feel possibly 10 to 15 degrees warmer, that if you're standing in the sunshine. quite a spread today, 68 half moon bay to 97 in antioch. almost as hot tomorrow. our coolest day will be saturday. alexis? okay. of course, we are focusing on mass transit. a lot of folks trying to get to the parade here today, and we are looking at a picture from about 45 minutes ago, just a packed b.a.r.t. train here. this is at lafayette station. and apparently, there was a disruptive passenger, so some police activity slowed you down for about 20 minutes. that train is now on the move. so, moving over to our traffic maps. actually, i believe this is the wrong feed, but you know what, reggie, this is all
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>> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, from the new movie "tag"" jeremy renner. and, film and television star sophia bush. plus, with father's day around the corner, check out our gadget gifts for dad. all next on "live!" ♪ [cheers and applause] and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! [cheers and applause] ♪ >> ryan: hi, guys. how are you? [cheers and applause] hey, hey. ♪ dressed for summer


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