tv Good Morning America ABC June 14, 2018 7:00am-8:58am PDT
>> is it? >> yeah, go brazil. >> you and the rest of the world i think. >> "good morning america" starts right no good morning, america. violent storms tearing through the northeast. a possible tornado destroying this shopping center, flipping cars. >> multiple buildings with gas leaks. >> while out west, more than 40 fast-moving wildfires scorch tens of thousands of acres. now more heat and dry wind on the way. also this morning, the major development. sources telling abc news the president's former lawyer, michael cohen, is now likely to cooperate with federal prosecutors. what it could mean for the white house, and also the major new report coming just hours from now about fired fbi director, james comey, and the clinton e-mail investigation. happening now. search for a highway shooter. a dangerous gunman on the loose after opening fire hitting four cars near seattle's airport shutting down a runway.
the urgeis m serawl. the dodgers base runner slamming right into the rangers catcher plowing him down, a massive bench-clearing fight erupting on the field. ♪ the royal road trip. duchess meghan on her first solo journey with the queen. what the duchess is doing that harry, william and kate have never done before. ♪ good morning, america. >> really. >> i've been dancing all night and all morning long so, get ready, buckle up. >> i'm always ready for that. good morning to everyone out
there. hopefully you guys slept well. happy thursday to you all and the royals, they are out on a royal road trip. >> yes, that's right. there's queen elizabeth and duchess meghan in cheshire, england, this morning. they took her private train and have a big day ahead. we have all the details coming up. robin came into my dressing room talking about it. >> i did but i won't share what i said. >> you have a trip this weekend. >> you have got to wait for that. but first, we start with those severe storms striking the northeast. take a look at the massive damage in wilkes-barre, pennsylvania, and eva pilgrim is on the scene for us and has the latest. good morning, eva. >> reporter: good morning, robin. you can see all the destruction, where this storm ripped through roofs, pulled apart across the street over there, a truck pushed up on its side. this all happening overnight. this morning, fierce winds, intense rain and reported tornadoes wreaking havoc on southeastern pennsylvania. this town caught in the middle of the devastation.
three injured in wilkes-barre as the aftermath and reported tornado collapsed buildings, flipped cars and sent debris flying. this shopping center shredded. >> i didn't believe it at first. after seeing what happened, i honestly can't believe it. >> reporter: inside this panera bread the roof caving in. barnes & noble and dick's sporting goods nearly destroyed. >> we have multiple buildings with gas leaks. >> reporter: with power lines and trees knocked down, incoming reports of gas leaks. emergency personnel line the streets asking everyone to stay away from the area. >> this is the u-haul building. over there they have most of it cleared out now, but just huge chunks of concrete. i have never seen anything like this, ever. >> reporter: now, the national weather service hasn't determined if this was a tornado or straight-line winds yet. they will send people in to survey today and make that determination. robin. >> and we still see how windy it is there right now. eva, thank you. i hope everybody takes care. >> that is so destructive.
so destructive. and now we're going to go to the search for a gunman near seattle opening fire on the highway near sea-tac airport. bullets hitting at least four cars. the incident even temporarily shutting down one of the airport's runways. abc's will carr is in seattle and has the very latest this morning. good morning, will. >> reporter: good morning, michael. imagine driving down the highway when a burst of bullets comes from across the road, amazingly, nobody was hurt but the suspect is still on the run. overnight, a massive manhunt for a gunman targeting random drivers in seattle. heavily armed s.w.a.t. teams and canine units swarming the scene near seattle's busy airport shortly before rush hour after reports of at least four cars hit by bullets. >> there's the bullet hole. >> reporter: this man about to get off the highway when he heard a gunshot. >> it exits into the seats. >> reporter: this woman terrified when a bullet blasted right through her passenger side door. >> i heard a boom and glass all
over my face and i looked and i saw that it went through the passenger side and i realized that it was a bullet. >> reporter: relief this morning there were no fatalities. >> we're all still standing. >> i feel like i was more lucky because of where the bullet hole entered and exited. some of the other people had higher up shots. >> reporter: at this point the shootings appear random and with the gunman still out there authorities are asking for everybody in this area to remain cautious, michael. >> thank you so much, will. robin. okay, michael. now to breaking news overseas, a possible terror attack thwarted in germany. prosecutors say they discovered a plot to launch an attack with ricin. our chief foreign correspondent terry moran has the latest. good morning, terry. >> reporter: good morning, robin. authorities foiled this apparent terror attack in cologne charging a 29-year-old tunisian man with producing a biological weapon after police found highly toxic ricin in his apartment. during a raid on his home late on tuesday, security services first became suspicious of this man after he ordered ricin seeds
and a coffee grinder from an online store. police say he did produce ricin in june. he first came to germany in 2016. local papers are reporting he had sympathy for isis and germany has been hit by terror attacks over the years. the worst one, that van attack in berlin, christmas 2016, but this one in cologne today. police successfully thwarting. robin? >> thankful for that. amy. robin, now to new developments after that historic summit between president trump and kim jong-un. there are still so many questions about that agreement they signed. secretary of state mike pompeo meeting with the south korean and japanese foreign ministers to hammer out details saying at a press conference, quote, we're going to get denuclearization, and only then will there be relief from sanctions. this as president trump defends kim jong-un's history of human rights abuses. >> so have a lot of other people done some really bad things. i can go through a lot of nations where a lot of bad
things were done. >> just five months ago he called north korea the most brutally repressive regime on earth. we turn now to that headline about michael cohen. abc news has learned president trump's longtime personal attorney is likely to cooperate with federal investigators. our chief justice correspondent pierre thomas has more on that from washington. good morning, pierre. >> reporter: amy, good morning. michael cohen's relationship with the president is being put to the test. there are indications this morning that he's considering cooperating with federal investigators. >> have you talked to mr. trump about a pardon? >> reporter: he's under incredible pressure. in april, fbi agents raided michael cohen's apartment, office and hotel room, seizing documents and more than a dozen phones and electronic devices. and now sources telling abc news cohen is likely to cooperate with authorities. and this morning, word he's parting ways with his own attorneys. among the reasons, a source says concern over payment of legal fees. president trump livid over cohen becoming a target. >> i just heard that they broke into the office of one of my
personal attorneys, a good man, and it's a disgraceful situation. >> reporter: the u.s. attorney for the southern district of new york is investigating cohen's personal business dealings including his role in facilitating a hush payment to stormy daniels who claims she had an affair with president trump. >> why did michael cohen make it if there was no truth to her allegations? >> you have to ask michael cohen. michael's my attorney and you'll have to ask michael. >> reporter: the u.s. attorney's office digs into cohen's close relationship with president trump -- >> i will do anything to protect mr. trump. >> reporter: special counsel robert mueller has questions too. sources tell abc news he wants to know what the president knew about cohen's efforts relating to russian real estate investments. cohen has not been charged with any crime. d ulfahen is clearly a target cafar, and he faces a prospect of investigators being able to go through millions of his business records, e-mails and other documents, amy.
>> all right, and pierre, we're also expecting that much anticipated inspector general report of the justice department looking at how top officials handled the controversial hillary clinton e-mail investigation during the 2016 election. >> reporter: amy, that's right. we're expecting that report to be released this afternoon. it will lay out the mistakes and miscues of the justice department during the final stages of the 2016 campaign and sources tell us it specifically criticizes former fbi director james comey for his handling of the clinton e-mail investigation as well as former attorney general loretta lynch. amy. >> pierre thomas, we appreciate it. thank you. let's bring in abc news senior legal correspondent and analyst sunny hostin, chris christie, an abc news contributor and a former federal prosecutor. governor christie i'm going to begin with. christie, a former federal if you are president trump right now, how concerned are you about michael cohen cooperating with investigators? >> i think this is one step at a time, right? i think what's much more likely
to have happened than why he may be changing lawyers he can't pay them anymore. lawyers usually take off when the check doesn't come in. and i think given 3 million documents being reviewed from a firm like mcdermott, will & emery that has very high rates, that's my guess. if i were the president i would take a deep breath, not worry about that and let this kind of progress. >> let me ask you this, we know it's a separate case, of course, but can any of the info or evidence that's uncovered in this investigation be used by mueller in his investigation? >> sure. you know, that's the possession of the federal government, the fbi and federal prosecutors in the justice department and so it's not like there is any wall between the two. but remember, the cohen investigation has been handed off to the southern district of new york here in manhattan. the mueller investigation is separate. for this to get back to mueller, they're going to have to go through the deputy attorney general, through rod rosenstein, to get permission to have it go back to mueller so there are a lot of steps to happen here and i think we might be getting ahead of ourselves on this, remember one last thing, amy, to cooperate you need something to cooperate with. you need to have some
information on somebody they're interested that's corroboratable and i don't know that michael cohen does. >> let me bring you in, sunny. why do you think michael cohen is preparing to cooperate with investigators now? >> look, i think that the threat of criminal prosecution can be very, very persuasive, i know i used that when i was a federal prosecutor. chris, i'm sure you used it as well. it's been persuasive in flipping michael flynn and rick gates and george papadopoulos. i really think cohen thought he would be protected by the attorney/client privilege and so, when you have over 3 million documents that were seized during this fbi raid of his home, of his hotel room, you know, 300,000 of them have now been determined to be discoverable, to be able to be used. i think when you are looking at that kind of paper trail, you have every incentive to cooperate. >> governor christie, i know you speak with the white house and with president trump often. what's the level of anxiety about this right now there? >> i think it's a lot less than
it was even when the raid occurred a while ago. i think that they're much more focused on a lot of other things, north korea and the other things that are going on with the president right now so i don't detect a high level of anxiety, and the thing you have to remember, michael cohen's charge as a lawyer in the trump organization as i understood it was fairly limited. wasn't like he was involved deeply in the campaign and so there's a separation there. he was a business -- >> he was his personal attorney, though. >> he was known as his fixer, chris. that doesn't make a lot of sense. he had three clients, one of which was donald trump. >> i know you've read that in the newspaper but i actually experienced it and what i'm telling you is from my experience his role was rather limited to the business side of donald trump's operation and not to the political side. >> didn't he have business in russia as well. >> i don't know.alt ou what i know is the media gets really breathless at times, everybody, every time there is the smallest development whether or not there are facts that back that up. my only point is this, nobody likes the idea that their lawyer
would be cooperating with the federal government if that's where this goes. no one would be happy about that.t on the other hand, we do even know what he's got to say yet. and probably neither do the prosecutors. so, you know, we should relax about it and remember michael cohen's role was a narrow one on the business side. this was not -- don mcgahn was the lawyer who ran what was going on in the campaign, not michael cohen. >> i completely disagree, of course. the bottom line is, if you have three clients one of which is donald trump and you are being investigated for possible bank fraud or wire fraud, or this hush payment that was possibly made or definitely made to stormy daniels, i think the two are inextricably tied so an investigation into michael cohen certainly could be an investigation into -- >> and it could be an investigation into anything else including his efforts with his own real estate investments and and it's much more likely he's getting investigated himself than any information that involves the president.
>> and i don't know -- if that's true, i don't know why he thought the attorney/client privilege would protect him. the bottom line is he is in the business of being an attorney for three clients. >> we are certainly going to see what he's willing to see what he's going to share with investigators soon enough. thank you. michael? amy, thank you. turning now to the immigration battle on capitol hill. the house preparing to vote or two major bills as debate rages over the administration's policy of separating families who cross the border illegally. our chief national affairs correspondent tom llamas, he is near the border in brownsville, texas, at the country's largest licensed shelter housing undocumented immigrant children. good morning, tom. >> reporter: michael, good morning. that shelter is just behind me. if it looks like a walmart, that's because that is what it used to be. it now houses boys from the ages of 10 to 17 years old. they spend 22 hours a day inside of that facility and for the first time we were part of a small group of journalists allowed inside. what we saw, this place is nearing capacity, and space is
running out fast. >> what do you want? >> justice. >> when? >> now. >> reporter: several house democrats joined protesters outside the customs and border patrol headquarters demanding an end to the trump administration's zero tolerance policy which has led to families being separated at the border. >> that's not right. that's not fair. we have to say something. we have to do something. >> reporter: even one of the president's biggest supporters breaking with him, evangelist franklin graham. >> i think it's disgraceful, it's terrible to see families ripped apart and i don't support that one bit. >> reporter: and overnight, abc news learning a change could be coming. house republicans set to put two immigration bills to a vote. dealing with border security, the wall and a possible path for dreamers. but also, a provision prohibiting the separation of children and parents at the border. anany peavbe fromhe? well, they are
ke they arn care of by f amera are allowetoo. you can see it says keep out, private property. this facility is so big it used to be a walmart supercenter. this is what it looks like inside. this footage shot by the department of health and human services during a tour we took of the facility. this mega-shelter is nearly at capacity. close to 1,500 boys, 10 to 17 years old. since may nearly 700 children have been separated from their parents. at this facility in brownsville, children are allowed two calls a week and are allowed outside only two hours a day. now from what we could see, the shelter is well-staffed. the children are taken care of, and there are lots of activities to keep them occupied during the day, but one can only imagine what it's like at night when they have to go to sleep at night in this strange facility away from their parents. the average length of stay now at facilities just like this
across the country is 52 days. >> 52 days away from their families and sometimes longer. all right, tom, thank you very much. now this morning we're going to celebrate the life of the legendary figure in women's basketball. anne donovan, who suddenly passed away from heart failure at the age of 56. she was a hall of famer. she won everywhere she went. she was a college champion at old dominion. a two-time olympic gold medal winning player, and she later went on to coaching her teams who won olympic gold. a wnba championship in seattle. and she was inducted into the hall of fame in 1995. she was such a gentle, gentle giant. such a mentor to many of us and we're just. >> in shock. >> in shock at the age of 56. of heart failure. thinking of her family and many, many friends but she was a champion. i know we say that word a lot. she truly was. >> our hearts go out to her and to everyone who loved her as well. we'll go to ginger now with those fires burning in the west.
>> we have to start with the durango, colorado, this is the 416 fire. you're seeing a time-lapse image of what it looks like. just horrendous, 27,000 acres burned, 15% contained. and this fire comes along with heat. i'm talking 101, a record high in grand junction, colorado. this is carson city, nevada. the voltaire fire and more dry lightning and gusts up to 40. look at those highs very warm until the remnants of bud get up there this weekend then we can go to an extreme of flash flooding. the sunny cities now brought to you by quick silver card.
good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. it's back! yep, the marine layer and the clouds and the cooler conditions today, as we try to break the heat wave. more clouds and cool again the next couple of nights, and the warming trend will hit us again next week. but today, look at this, a few 90s, lakeport, ukiah and antioch. 80s inland, 70s around the bay, 60s at the coast into san francisco, and most of us in the low to mid-50s tonight with more clouds. coming up, a hockey fight off the ice. the wife of one of the players in the nhl, accusing another of harassing and bullying them. a major headline in the penn state hazing case. the first guilty plea and what timothy piazza's parents are saying this morning. saying this morning. the first guilty plea and what tim piazza's parents are saying this morning. because there are . like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once-daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra
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hey, good morning. i'm natasha zouves from "abc7 mornings." london breed is poised to become the first african-american woman to lead the city of san francisco as mayor after her closest opponent, mark leno, announced his concession. the latest vote count has breed with almost 2,200 more votes than leno. there are still 6,600 ballots left to count, but leno's campaign did not see a likely win. today, breed is expected to give a victory speech at rosa parks elementary, where she went to school as a child. officials say the earliest day she could assume office is july 10th. alexis has a t ps heang into oakland, southbound 880 justeak st doisable tr trailhablocking theanes.
looks like we ay on the northbod side and a pretty empty bay bridge toll plaza. i'm guessing a combination of folks going on vacation and all the kids out of school. natasha? natasha? >> thanks, alexis. crystal geyser alpine spring water starts here, natasha? >> thanks, alexis. passes through here, and is bottled right here. at the mountain source. naturally. crystal geyser is the only major u.s spring water bottled at the mountain source. naturally. ♪ ♪ ♪ 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 ♪ ♪ ♪
travel from its source to the bottle? less than a mile and a half. crystal geyser. always bottled at the mountain source. naturally. it may feel the same when you step outside this morning, mid-to-upper 50s, even a few 60s, but it looks different as the june gloom is back, and that signifies a cooling trend. for your commute planner today, everything pretty good. no excessive heat out there. cool this morning but warm this afternoon at your mass transit stops. temperatures will drop two degrees along the coast to ten degrees inland. cooling continues through saturday and then a slow warming trend brings the 90s back by tuesday. >> mike, thank you. coming up, a major headline in the penn state hazing case. the first former frat brother pleading guilty. what timothy piazza's family is saying this morning, next.
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smarter business tools for the world's hardest workers. quickbooks. backing you. givenchy. >> i don't know. >> givenchy. >> we're talking -- oops, got caught. welcome back to "gma." you are looking at queen elizabeth and duchess meghan out on their very first solo trip together. the two taking the queen's private train overnight to cheshire, england, and people are already buzzing over what meghan is wearing, it's a beige -- say it with me, givenchy dress. we had cheshire too. >> way to go, michael. >> what about the bond between the two of them already. >> very sweet to see. she's really embraced her and i think it's an awesome thing. it's a new royal family. >> look at the smile on both of their faces. >> so genuine. all right.
we're going to have more, of course we are, later in the show but first the top headlines we're following. the northeast cleaning up from those violent storms overnight. a possible tornado destroying this shopping center in pennsylvania and now the severe weather threat is moving into the northern plains and the upper midwest today. and abc news has learned president trump's longtime personal attorney michael cohen likely to cooperate with federal investigators putting his relationship with the president to the test. and take a look. a base-brawl erupting on the field, the dodgers base runner plowing down the catcher leading to a massive fight. both were ejected from the game. >> you hate to see that. we're going to continue with the behind-the-scenes battle with the nhl, the wife of one of the league's top players accusing a teammate's fiancee of bullying and harassment. abc's victor oquendo is here. has that story for us. good morning, victor. >> reporter: good morning, robin. this is a very ugly situation.
those attacks allegedly being carried out online and social media and now one of the women involved is taking legal action. melinda karlsson's husband is the captain of the team. known for his tenacious defense and tough play. but this morning, both erik and melinda find themselves squaring off against an unexpected foe, the fiancee of one of his own teammates, monika caryk, they claim she has been cyberbullying them on social media for the past six months making alleged threats and hurtful comments about melinda's unborn child who she lost in march. in a recently filed protection order, melinda karlsson claims she has uttered numerous statements wishing my unborn child dead. she also uttered that she wished i was dead and that someone should take out my husband's legs to end his career. caryk denies the allegations. >> we're not sure who did what. we will find out. i think the authorities will get to the bottom of this. but the fact that we're talking
about the team captain of the ottawa senators and his wife and they are making these charges very serious allegations against a teammate's girlfriend. >> reporter: but now, the family of other teammates are jumping into the fray. the wife of a former goalie on the team tweeting about monika. her fixation with mel has always been unhealthy, then it became scary. so glad mel is protecting herself. no team will welcome her to the room. >> reporter: for his part, hoffman tells "the ottawa citizen" we've offered to cooperate and do anything it takes to find out who is doing this. there is a 150% chance that my fiancee monika and i are not involved in any of the accusations that have been pursued that are coming our way adding, there's no place for cyberbullying. as for the future of the two men -- >> hard to imagine them co-existing next year. >> reporter: those players haves no matter how long they have
been playing together, it's really tough to share a locker room after this. >> so ugly. >> all right, thank you so much, victor, appreciate that. now we'll go to that meeting between kim kardashian and alice johnson, the great-grandmother serving a life sentence released from prison last week after decades behind bars. kardashian convincing president trump to commute johnson's sentence. abc's steve osunsami has the story. good morning, steve. >> reporter: good morning to you, michael. alice johnson and her family couldn't have been more excited to meet mrs. west, not because she is a celebrity but because she's made a difference. >> love you, alice. >> love you, kim. >> reporter: they met outside her sister's home in suburban memphis. alice johnson for the first time was able to show her love and gratitude to the woman who helped set her free. kim kardashian is more known for magazines and reality tv but it was her trip to washington and her persuasion of a president that sent this great-grandmother home to memphis. >> isn't that cute? >> reporter: johnson is no
longer sleeping on a hard bed in prison serving a life sentence, instead learning about social media from a kardashian, the queen of social media herself. >> this is the cutest because all the hearts on us. >> reporter: johnson was locked up in federal prison for nearly 22 years convicted as a first time nonviolent drug offender. to many her case was the height of injustice. >> thank you, jesus. >> reporter: president trump was moved by mrs. west and commuted johnson's sentence last month a "gma" she also thanks the president for giving her a second chance. >> this moment right now is happening because president trump had mercy on me and i'd like to tell him that, please, please remember us, the others who have been left behind. >> reporter: please remember the others who were left behind. johnson says that she did a pentecostal dance, michael, when she heard the news, michael. >> i'm sure she did. thank you very much.
really appreciate that. you know, i'm sure she's happy to see her family and spend time. she's ready to move forward and help other people. >> thinking of other people. coming up, we have the first guilty plea in that penn state hazing case. the former fraternity brother now facing sentencing and why timothy piazza's parents, what they are saying this morning. come on back. back. ♪ ♪ i can do more to lower my a1c. because my body can still make its own insulin. and i take trulicity once a week to activate my body to release it, like it's supposed to. trulicity is not insulin. it comes in a once-weekly, truly easy-to-use pen. and it works 24/7. trulicity is an injection to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise. don't use it as the first medicine to treat diabetes, or if you have type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. don't take trulicity if you or your family
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first guilty plea in that penn state hazing case. 21-year-old ryan burke pleading guilty to charges related to the death of timothy piazza who died after an alcohol-fueled frat party last year. gio benitez has been following this story from the start. good morning, gio. >> reporter: good morning. prosecutors have said tim piazza was served 18 drinks in less than 90 minutes. ryan burke is one of the young men who served him that alcohol. he's pleading guilty to hazing and alcohol-related charges. his attorney suggesting the evidence was just too strong. this morning, one of the former members of what was penn's state beta theta pi fraternity awaiting sentencing. >> mr. burke decided to step forward his earliest opportunity to acknowledge and accept his responsibility. >> reporter: 29-year-old ryan burke burke pleading guilty to ninoltipi
ke of 26 us to mak. former fraternity me charges was seen on surveillance video giving piazza a handle of vodka during an alcohol-fueled hazing ritual which ended with piazza eventually falling down a flight of stairs. piazza's fraternity brothers taking 12 hours to call 911 after finding the pledge inebriated and unconscious. >> there are too few words to describe a loss so great. this young man understands that. condolences go to the piazza family. >> reporter: piazza's grieving family has fought to get justice for their son since his death. >> i don't understand how they could be so heartless and inhumane. >> reporter: their attorney now saying the family is pleased to see one individual accept responsibility and encourage others to follow in his steps. >> we came to court. we acknowledged responsibility and he's prepared to be sentenced. >> reporter: now these were misdemeanors but burke could face time in prison when he's sentenced next month. 25 other men are charged in connection with piazza's death. the attorney general telling us
overnight he plans to hold every responsible individual accountable. robin. >> gio, thank you. and our senior legal analyst sunny hostin is back with us to talk about this as well. >> yeah. >> how do you think this man pleading guilty will impact the others. >> i think we'll see other plea, as well. i think we'll see other people taking responsibility. we may even see this young man cooperating with the government and testifying against his former fraternity brothers and i think that's really important here because we have the death of a young man, someone that had such a promising future and people need to be held accountable for their actions. >> how will this impact his sentencing? >> you know, i think when you do take a plea, prosecutors certainly sometimes recommend less jail time and perhaps that will happen if he cooperates with prosecutors. prosecutors will also recommend less jail time. ultimately, it's up to a judge but i can't imagine that he will escape all prison time in a case like this. this is, again, about the death of a young person. >> will finally people take this
seriously? >> you know, i think so. i think, you know, maybe decades ago or another one or two generations ago these were called "regrettable accidents." now prosecutors know this is unlawful behavior. i think attitudes have changed but not only -- and prosecutors are taking a hard line with these hazing deaths but not only attitudes have changed we have electronic evidence now. remember, the security cameras made the difference. we had security cameras here. e-mails, text messages and so given the fact that we're in a new time, a new day with technology, prosecutors have much more in their arsenal and i think we're going to be seeing a lot more prosecution of these hazing deaths. i was doing research. the government apparently doesn't have statistics as to how many deaths that have occurred because of hazing, which i think is not a good thing and perhaps the government will start taking a look but, over the past eight years you have over 60 deaths, hazing deaths, and so this is something that needs to be taken very seriously. >> i know and i keep thinking of
the piazza family, you know, and they are adamant in making sure that change comes about. >> and justice. >> and justice. we will see you later on "the view." >> you will. you will. 11:00. >> we'll be tuning in. thank you, sunny. amy. all right, robin. coming up next, take a look at this. how they managed to get a 180-pound dog off that roof. when we come back. roof. when we come back. when you buy a used car you should feel confident. that's why carmax has over 40,000 cars to choose from nationwide. with prices clearly marked, the same online as they are in the stores. that should give you some car-buying confidence. the type of confidence you need to wear white after labor day. the type of confidence to suddenly switch to an english accent for no reason whatsoever. yep... at carmax, it's all about confidence. nothing but net. nailed it! or should i say, nailed it gov'nor. at mccormick, we're obsessed with flavor. it's why we partner with sustainable farmers to find the finest herbs and spices.
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we're back now with the latest edition of how did that animal end up there? we showed you yesterday this raccoon scaled a building and he is safe and sound. well, guess what, we have another animal. this one in minnesota climbing to new heights. a 180-pound st. bernard and we figured the best person to bring this story to us is diane macedo because she's back on her animal stranded beat. >> reporting for duty. another case of animals where they don't belong. and this time, it's a st. bernard proving raccoons aren't the only ones capable of climbing on a roof, but the dog seems to have forgotten about the getting down part. they're the playful and powerful dogs whose mischievous personalities were made famous in the movie "beethoven" but this morning another st. bernard's antics are stealing the spotlight. >> homeowner's requesting a ladder to assist a 180-pound st. bernard that is stuck on the roof. >> reporter: you heard that right, a 180-pound st. bernard named whiskey found himself
stranded on his minnesota roof. >> we do occasionally get the cat in a tree call but not dog on a roof. >> reporter: this woman was watching the dog and the dog somehow knocked off the screen and ran out. >> i ran out to see what was happening and the dog wasn't in there and i just thought the worst. >> reporter: she says she tried to lure him back inside using treats but he wouldn't budge. that's when she called for help. >> it was kind of an organized effort of pushing from the outside and pulling from the inside and then once whiskey figured out what we were doing i think he kind of cooperated and jumped through. >> reporter: her son a member of the national guard will need someone else to watch whiskey when he's deployed in september. >> he's a big old hairy lovable slobbery st. bernard but he's a great dog. >> for anyone wondering how many firefighters it takes to get a st. bernard one pushing from the outside two more pulling in from
it took three of them to get it back to safety. >> and luring him with treats didn't work? >> it didn't work while trying to lure him back in the house. he seemed to have no interest. as soon as he got inside he found and ate the treats. >> i know george thinks animals can't talk but the owner was calling for the dog like where are you and the dog was like, roof, roof. let that sink in. let it sink in. >> that was good. >> i was wondering where you were going with that. somewhere george is laughing too. >> i'm not helping myself. >> thank you, diane. coming up, travel "deals & steals." big savings on simple solutions for your summer on the go. roof, roof, roof.
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back here on "gma," damaging winds from new mexico to vermont reported and then this, land spout in arkansas. you can see it all the way up to the base of the cloud and the damage that came with some of those storms making it through arkansas. yeah, today, we've got a chance for severe storms, including those damaging winds and even a
hey, good morning to you. i'm natasha zouves from "abc7 mornings." it is pretty gray out there. meteorologist mike nicco has the forecast. hey, mike. >> hey, natasha. hi, everybody. yep, it signifies a change in the forecast, and that is the june gloom. it eventually will go away, leave us with mostly sunny conditions, even at the coast, but the heat is gone, so get outside and do those activities you've been putting off. mid-to-upper 60s along the coast and san francisco, mid-to-upper 70s around the bay and mainly 80s inland. in fact, we won't see the 90s again until the middle parts of next week. here's alexis. hey, good morning, mike. we are looking live at the san mateo bridge. westbound side is heavy, although it is moving better now. we had an earlier crash near the foster city side of the bridge. and a quick check of drive times this morning. westbound 580 across the richmond-san rafael, you're in the yellow at 12, about 30 across san mateo and 18 for the dumbarton bridge. >> thanks so much, alexis.
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. severe storms rip through the northeast. a possible tornado shredding this shopping center and flipping cars. we have the latest from the scene. royal road trip. the queen and duchess meghan stepping out right now after their rare trip together on the royal train. meghan being shown the ropes one-on-one and the connection this morning between the duchess' stunning dress and her wedding gown. new this morning, millions of americans have had lasik surgery to correct their vision. now the patients speaking out about the painful side effects they've experienced from burning eyes and blurry vision to seeing things in threes. what doctors are telling us. ♪ one incredible morning. >> suit up. >> i'm in. >> reporter: with holly hunter and craig t. nelson live in
times square. and he's the one that we want. john travolta is here. and he's saying -- >> good morning, america. this woman was reciting lines from the movie. >> tell me about it, stud. come on, you know you were saying that. >> happy friday eve, everybody. great to have you with us on this thursday morning. it's always a treat to have john travolta here at "gma." >> that's right. also this morning, we're going to take you on a royal road trip, duchess meghan on her first solo journey with the queen. there they are moments ago in cheshire, england, take a look who greeted them. all those little kids. we'll have a lot more on that in a bit. >> i love seeing that image. first that severe weather striking the northeast overnight causing major damage in parts of pennsylvania overturning cars and destroying a shopping center. let's go back to eva pilgrim in wilkes-barre, pennsylvania.
good morning again, eva. michael, this storm ripping through overnight. you can see the destruction left behind. roofs and siding twisted th. over here, you can see this car completely flipped onto its side. three injured in wilkes-barre as the aftermath of the reported tornado collapsed buildings, flipped cars and sent debris flying. this shopping center shredded. inside this panera bread, the roof caving in, barnes & noble and dick's sporting goods, nearly destroyed. with power lines and trees knocked down, incoming reports of gas leaks. emergency personnel lined the street asking everyone to stay away from the area. now, the national weather service hasn't determined if this is a tornado or if this was straight line winds. they will be out to survey the damage today. michael. >> all right, thank you so much, eva. just so much destruction. >> uh-huh. now to those new developments involving president trump's longtime personal attorney, michael cohen. abc news has learned he's likely
to cooperate with federal investigators. so let's go to our -- back to our chief justice correspondent pierre thomas in washington. good morning again, pierre. >> reporter: robin, good morning. we're getting indications that michael cohen under incredible pressure is considering cooperating with investigators. sources telling abc news he's likely to cooperate. this as word breaks he's parting way with his own attorneys, among the reasons payment over legal fees. authorities have been investigating his business dealings and his role in facilitating a hush payment to porn star, stormy daniels. the u.s. attorney for the southern district of new york is leading that investigation and we know the special counsel robert mueller has questions too. sources tell us he wants to know what the president knew about cohen's efforts involving russian real estate investments. cohen has not been charged with any crime but clearly a target and he faces the prospect of investigators being able to go through millions of his business records, e-mails and other documents, robin. >> all right, pierre, thank you
with your children especially if you're an elite nfl player and dad. take a look. carolina panthers' kicker graham gano at his day job. here's what he does when he gets home and tweeted this video joining in on the family kickball game. his wife brittany, yelling, you can't kick it hard but gano can't help himself drilling it over the fence and through the trees grinning as he makes his way around the bases and his poor son dumbfounded. dad, that's not fair play. >> so much for letting your kids win. >> who had to go get that ball from the neighbors is what i'm wondering. >> i loved kickball. >> but i don't want to play with gano. >> no, no, no. you're right about that, amy. coming up, that royal road trip.ch on r ro trip with the q. the very latest on their outing this morning. and tory johnson is here with big savings on simple solutions including those fashionable fanny packs. the deals are up to 65% off.
and it is an "incredibles" morning here in times square this morning. holly hunter and craig t. nelson are here with the sequel, 14 years in the making, plus we have an incredible audience and we'll be right back. [ applause ] oh! i have no idea what's in princess toast,! but thanks to this usp seal i know exactly what's in my nature made gummies. nature made has the first gummies verified by usp, a non-profit organization that sets purity and potency standards. america's favorite cookie
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we felt we should roll as a group. i have a picture from all of us at the concert. >> really? >> let's see it. >> where is it? where is it? [ laughter ] >> like i wore a tuxedo to the concert. >> we told you it was a chill '80s concert and you wouldn't step out of your suit. people ask if we all hang out. definitely. >> including us. we have a concert tomorrow in the park. pitbull. mr. worldwide. take off the tie for that one. >> you know you're a star when you call yourself mr. worldwide. >> that's a big deal. how about miss sara haines with "pop news." [ cheers and applause ] >> thank you. so, we're going to play a little -- another '80s music.
madonna to set the scene to take us back to the great decade of the '80s and begin with a first look at the sequel to the wildly successful "wonder woman." director patty jenkins tweeted this image of chris pine writing welcome to wonder woman 1984, steve trevor rocking an '80s look and if you've seen the last movie you're probably wondering how he can possibly be in this one and wonder woman herself, gal gadot, did you know there was a "t" on the end? you're supposed to pronounce that. >> no, i didn't. >> this is a news segment. i'm teaching. she posted this. her character before a bank of tv screens and if you look closely on the left you can see a smiling larry hagman from the hit '80s show "dallas" and in the center screen christie brinkley in her red ferrari from 1983's "national lampoon's vacation," and "wonder woman" 1984 hits theaters in november,
2019. i heard you're a big fan. >> a huge, huge fan. of gal's and patty. patty is a wonderful director. >> this is a female beast of a movie. both of them. if you are having trouble sleeping, which i haven't done yet today, do you think this might help? >> you just decide basically where you want to start and off you go. maybe there's a happy little -- >> i like that. that's legendary painter -- >> is he >> he's squishing. i don't know. >> it is stippling. i'm not a paining expert. this is star bob ross. you know this and a meditation website seems to think his soothing voice will send you straight to sleep. calm.com is using his audio from "the joy of painting" to create a new audio series with a single goal, to put you to sleep. this one is guaranteed to send you to your happy place adrift on colorful zs. >> probably not his original
intention. >> but they said this is the first time they're allowing his audio to be released and said what would bob do because people ask that every day. if someone wanted to sleep to his voice because people used to write letters that that would happen, he would want this for people. so do it, bob. >> before i do anything, what would bob do? that's what i'm going to ask. >> in my day. this is a favorite of mine. a boy in -- and his new best friend jump for joy. 5-year-old ian was walking through the national zoo when he spotted a huge bear and began jumping. >> oh, my gosh. >> this went on for almost ten minutes. now, that -- i'd call that a cardio workout. [ applause ] yes. i mean it's so cute but i would not keep jumping. that kid like an energizer battery. >> that bear has some hops too. he was getting up there. >> in the water no less. >> no doubt. t teright, sara. 't ht ba
hank y >> always giving us something to think about. we move to our cover story. queen elizabeth and duchess meghan on a royal road trip. the two arriving earlier this e traveling on the queen's private train. this is meghan's first solo event with queen elizabeth and paula faris is here with all the details for us. >> reporter: good morning, everyone. how are you doing? it looks like they are forming quite the bond thick as thieves, a way for the queen to show meghan the ropes of royal life and public engainingmegements, robin just mentioned they are riding in style on the royal train which has been in the royal family for over 150 years. this morning, meghan markle stepping out for her most important royal engagement yet, a solo trip with the queen. the ducssus accompanying her majesty on an
overnight journey aboard the royal train to cheshire. >> not used very often by younger members of the royal family but by prince charles, the queen using it from time to time. this is kind of a real treat for meghan. >> reporter: markle stunning in a cream givenchy fitted dress by british designer clare waight keller, the same designer behind her wedding dress greeting well-wishers in the town 200 miles north of london. the duchess and the queen have a day packed with events and cheering fans sharing this light-hearted moment on stage while opening a new bridge in cheshire before visiting a cultural center in chester where they will watch performances by children. >> the events today have been designed to be things that the queen is involved with and interested in and also things that meghan is interested in. >> reporter: markle is being fully embraced by the royals and the queen taking her along on this engagement less than a month after she joined the royal family. >> she wants to show meghan the ropes personally and wants to demonstrate that meghan has been embraced by the royal family and she is going to be there by her side.
>> reporter: it was ten months after her wedding that kate, the duchess of cambridge went on a solo engagement with the queen but duchess meghan has jumped into royal life since her fairy tale wedding. >> she certainly hit the ground running. talk about that royal train for a moment, though. let's talk about the royal train. so they spent the night on the train. it's not as luxurious as you might imagine. but it's a private train and it is reported that the queen has a full size bathtub so whoever is operating the train at 7:30 in the morning has to slow down so that the water doesn't splash. >> splash around. >> yep. >> it's those details you bring us. >> splish splash, i was taking a bath. not on the royal train. >> wonderful to see how quickly they have bonded. >> right away over the dog, over the yorkies. >> that's it. thank you. michael? thank you for that enlighteningnt
side effects. abc's linzie janis is here with more. hey, linzie. >> reporter: hey, michael. millions of americans as you say, had lasik eye surgery and most of us think of the procedure as virtually foolproof but lasik may be more risky than a lot realize and the fda is now issuing new guidance asking doctors to make sure that patients are aware of potential problems. dry eyes, pain, seeing triple. not the symptoms you usually associate with lasik eye surgery. >> this procedure gets sold but the real risks get hidden. >> reporter: geobanni ramirez says his dream of perfect 20/20 vision quickly became a nightmare. >> my vision is worse than before lasik surgery. >> reporter: two years ago he decided to get lasik eye surgery to correct his vision but says instead his eyesight only got worse with severe dry eyes, sensitivity to light and even seeing everything in threes.
>> your vision is how you something happens to you that takes your vision even partly away, it definitely has an impact on your quality of life. >> reporter: but most ophthalmologists say ramirez's experience is the exception, not the rule. >> now, there are rare complications associated with any surgery, but lasik today is the safest most effective procedure we have ever seen in ophthalmology. >> reporter: over 190 million americans wear corrective lenses. with over 9 million undergoing lasik eye surgery since the fda approved it in the 1990s. more than 95% of satisfied patients experienced 20/20 vision after surgery according to the fda. however, post-surgical risks like soreness, dry eye, even chronic pain, plus blurred and double vision are still risks.
>> lasik is a highly risky procedure. it takes a normal healthy cornea, damages it permanently. >> reporter: the fda telling abc news they now plan to issue new lasik patient labeling guidance to the industry to clearly communicate risks of lasik to patients. the fda also noted that their recent study on it found up to 2% of patients reported difficulty performing daily activities without corrective lenses. however, experts on both sides agree there are some people who may have worse outcomes. >> the most important aspect about lasik is to make certain that a very good doctor performs the evaluation making certain you're a good candidate. >> reporter: so ramirez says none of the surgeons he consulted ever warned him he could sustain permanent damage to his eyes. it's worth remembering this is an expensive procedure. it's up to you to ask the ricks. the doctors we spoke with said
make sure you're not susceptible to some of these problems, like you don't have thin corneas. >> how do you know if you have thin corneas or not? that's what the doctors should tell you. >> that's true. that's why you got to really ask. >> get in there and ago a lot of questions. thank you very much for that. we'll go over to ginger now. let's do your "gma" moment. get a little smile in for the day. so we've all seen "lady and the tramp" and seen the spaghetti scene where lady and the tramp eat it together. well, they thought they had a monopoly on that. huh-uh. loli and daisy, the guinea pigs are doing it. and they're doing it -- that's cilantro. so it's got a little more flavor than the spaghetti. thank you for sending that in. we'd love to have your "gma" moment. post good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. it's back! yep, the marine layer and the clouds and the cooler conditions today, as we try to break the heat wave. more clouds and cool again the next couple of nights, and the warming trend will hit us again
next week. but today, look at this, a few 90s, lakeport, ukiah and antioch. 80s inland, 70s around the bay, 60s at the coast into san francisco, and most of us in the low to mid-50s tonight with more clouds. and we're outside now with "d simple solutions for summer on the go. tory johnson here with all of those big savings and we start out with something i've just recently purchased and have used and loved. >> i know. >> fanny packs. >> already a believer. so these are from my tagalong, waist bags, fanny packs, whichever you want to wear it. >> i run in it you can put you water bottle, key to get back in. >> absolutely. whatever you need. what's great, these are all made of neoprene, so the fabric is really soft, and then the bands are elastic and adjustable, so
lots of versatility. huge assortment on these and really fabulous price. so normally depending on the style you choose they range from $24 to $28, but these are slashed by up to 62%. >> wow. >> $9 to $12. >> that's fantastic. >> some in different colors. >> exactly. choose a few to go with your outfit, your mood. whatever it is. >> now we have these. >> this is great for the beach. for on the go. a little bling makes your heart sing. these are tote bags with four different phrases. i particularly love the one that our intern is wearing, truly blessed. she is. she is a student at tufts university, intern at "good morning america." modeling all of our stuff here this morning. these are fabulous and what i love too is they flat -- they will pack flat in a suitcase, when you're traveling and want to look good on your cruise or wherever it is you're going to these are fabulous. all four phrases terrific. >>ow.rr $68 slashed by 65%. >> you know what, tory, we want to give some good vibes to wisconsin. a bag for your travel back home.
there you go. >> happy birthday. >> they are bringing good vibes here. okay. so these are all made in america. actually, georgia to be specific. >> ah. >> so we've got three different style, we have the strappy sandals and the flip-flops and then the embellished flip-flops with the little starfish. what's great all are designed with what they call their contoured comfort footbed. >> you can feel that. >> nonslip on the bottom which is great. a lot of flip-flops aren't. these are fabulous. huge assortment of colors. these are also great for travel too because they pack very small. >> waterproof. >> waterproof. slip resistant. you got it all down here. normally $30 to $53. these are all slashed in half, so your choice from $15 to $26.50. >> fantastic. >> okay. so great for the summertime, picnics. >> what i love, take a look. this is packit. put your hand in there. we popped this in the freezer overnight and the freezable gel is built inside the walls of
this so there's no messy ice packs, there's no lost ice packs, it's all built right in so we have assortments for -- >> this is handy. >> wine, can, bunch lunch bag, grocery bags and you'll never have to worry about missing -- >> these are great. >> these range there $15 to $35, all slashed in half. $7.50 to $17.50 for your choice of packits. >> fantastic. >> okay, so this is an insulated wine cooler so you put the chilled bottle already in here. it's double insulated. no condensation. >> this is a chilled wine bottle you put in here. >> ah. >> so instead of using an ice bucket this is what will keep it cool and if you're outdoors it's also going to protect the glass so if you're outdoors, picnic, part, pool. ith thbo sit. like s great isha
classes up a cheap wine if that's what you're putting in here. >> no one can see the label. >> no one can see the label. normally $90 slashed in half. $45 for that. >> that's a great gift. >> really good gift. i love that. all right. >> poo-pourri. >> i have these in my house. >> every bathroom, poo-pourri, spritz before you go, no one will ever know is their motto. we have the shoe spritz. all of them come in big bundles. really fabulous sets. cannot go wrong. normally $50 to $55, but all these bundles are slashed more than half. $24 to $25 per bundle. >> i need the shoe spritz. >> for sneakers. >> that's their other. >> i have some teenagers in the house. >> they got you covered. >> good news for everyone in our audience upstairs going home with a gift from poo-pourri and havartnered all o onhese gre deals. you can get those details on our website. coming up, john travolta. [ cheers and applause ]
and good morning. i'm reggie aqui from "abc7 mornings." this morning, san francisco is mourning the loss of one of the few female plumbers in the city. 34-year-old lilianna preciado died in a horrific accident yesterday. she and her crew were repairing a leak on 28th street and nowhenowey valley when she was struck and hit by a car that rolled off a tow truck. she leaves behind a 2-year-old daughter. just an awful accident. let's check in with alexis to see how traffic is doing. >> yeah, we're actually pretty empty at the bay bridge toll plaza, reggie, feeling like summertime volumes out there. we did just have a hit-and-run crash. sounds like that was pushed into the parking lot there on the left. a quick check of the north bay, southbound 101 past state route
thanks to the cloud cover this morning, our temperatures are slower to recover from our morning lows. still a lot of 50s out there and a few 60s in the south bay and east bay where we have sunshine. pretty good if you're driving on the water or mass transit. temperatures keep getting cooler today through saturday, reggie.
>> yeah, can definitely feel it outside, thanks, mike. another update in about 3♪ welcome back to "gma." we have a very excited audience here. they should be excited, yes. [ applause ] because we are excited for our next guest, he is a superstar of the big screen. he is starring in a new movie, "gotti." you know him from his fancy footwork in "grease!" and quick strut in "saturday night live." he just celebrated john travolta day in brooklyn. please welcome the one, the only john travolta. [ cheers and applause ] ♪ staying alive, staying alive >> you got it. >> mwah. >> good to see you, man. >> ah. >> thank you.
>> oh, man, welcome. welcome, welcome. >> it's good to be here how is everybody? [ cheers and applause ] good? >> well, first off we have to say congratulations. it was declared john travolta day in brooklyn. >> yeah. >> on tuesday. congratulations. the ceremony was at lenny's pizza which you made famous from the movie in 1977. how does it feel to be forever to be forever be a brooklyn icon? >> icon. >> i tell you what, it's kind of my blueprint for my career, my foundation was kind of the borough of brooklyn. if you think about "welcome back, kotter" "saturday night fever," "get shorty" those characters were based in brooklyn and to top it off wit "gotti" is kind of the ultimate love letter to new york and to brooklyn so there you have it. [ applause ] >> and after that iconic movie "grease!" the 40th anniversary of "grease!" >> 40 years.
>> you know what, john, what is it about it resonating with generation after generation? >> you know, it's like any great piece of art or work, it's interpretive, so that would be a question that individuals would answer better than i could. i just know that i love it, and i have always loved it. i did it on broadway. i did it on the road. i did my daydream was to do it in the movies so you guys would be better at answering that question than me. what do you think it is? >> i think -- i mean, just the movie, it makes you feel good. and the songs just stick with you. everything sticks with you. it's all about just good feelings and the music. it's everything. it's like a perfect combination. >> people are wanting another one. they think you all should have kids, you and sandy have kids. what would you think about that? >> maybe we should ask kelly what she thinks about that. >>dancnnormanaro >>hat's not fair
>> you have to answer that. >> they both roc you know what, i'm going to give them a tie. i have to. [ applause ] >> okay. >> that was good. .hat was good. and now you're playing john gotti in this new movie and had a chance to spend a lot of time with the family. they were advisers on this movie. so for you to play a real-life character like john gotti with the family there, is that a lot of pressure? >> a good pressure and i'll tell you why, because as you all know i'm a familiar face to the world. it's more important for me to disappear into a character than it would be for another actor. so i felt like i needed all the support i could have and that family was willing to be 24/7 with any question, any home
because like i did with shapiro, you can't be distracted by my familiarity. you have to be lured in by becoming that person. so that's really what i tried to do and they thought i had arrived so i was very proud that i did. >> you do it time and time again. especially in this role. >> thank you. >> again. [ applause ] part of it -- i didn't realize until after dapper don. that was his nickname and you wore some of his actual clothing, did that help you? >> that was the haunting part because in the opening and closing of the movie i actually wear his overcoat, this checkered tweed type of thing with a velour collar and his cologne was on the coat and i could -- the scent was apparent and ait helped, y know, in an interesting way because he was quite a
character, you know, duality of a man so -- >> that's it. do you want to see a clip? here we are talking. do you want to see a clip? where are our manners? here he is. he is gotti. >> we the jurors in the above case find the defendant john gotti not guilty. >> i won this trial fair and square. with my third victory over the government the media nicknamed me the teflon don. i guess it stuck. >> are you the head of the gambino crime family. >> i'm the head of my family. >> do you know what your family does for a living? >> he provides. >> ooh. kelly, whoo. kelly. [ applause ] >> we were just saying, you look just like him and that was your real-life wife kelly preston d hoit to wo with her and be with >> we were very -- we're very careful about acting together
because there's a sensitivity in hollywood about that for many reasons, so i had decided years ago that we would wait for the right project because you remember, you know, i don't know if anyone is old enough to remember richard burton and liz taylor in "virginia woolf." they would have been cast in that anyway regardless so you pick the movie that you would be cast in whether you were a couple or not. >> you enjoy working with her, though. >> of course, but you can only enjoy -- you enjoy it more if you have an integrity about your choice of what you did together. >> good point. >> because she was on earlier this week and this is what she had to say about working with you. >> oh, did she? >> sorry about that. >> he got to spend every moment of every day with his loving wife. he just misses me so desperately when he's not with me so he better say that. [ applause ]
>> so, john -- >> huh-uh. >> can i ask you again how was it working with your wife? >> clearly she was being sarcastic. no, it was awesome. we had fun because we got to play other people, because, listen, when you play yourself it's one thing and we're married and it's a comfort zone but you have an obligation, a duty to become the people you're playing so how they would grieve, how they would enjoy each other is from their perspective so that's -- it gave something for kelly and i to do because we're more character actors than we are leading people for whatever reason, we just enjoy that more so we enjoyed the journey of being other people. >> bless your heart. you know you're a superstar and t.gastar, but you're an actor at the way you approach your craft
and what you want for us when we're watching your work. >> oh, thank you. my mother taught acting and she had a very high integrity about the craft and, you know, i think i tried to live up to her expectations. >> you're living up to it. >> thank you. >> the one thing about you, you're just a good person. >> thank you. >> really enjoyed that. thank you, john, for being here. "gotti" hits theaters tomorrow. make sure you go see it. we'll be right back.
episode of my digital series "dressing room reveal." tasha cobbs leonard. she performed earlier this year and loved her so much and right after the show i said come on in to my dressing room and let's listen to a little bit of it. ♪ pouring out pouring out ♪ my life gracefully broken >> ginger, do you know it's something when someone comes into your dressing room and they're just -- you take your clothes off, well, you put something back on. you don't take them completely off. >> it's a really special clip. >> but you just get another side of people. >> the intimacy of that and i love you're doing it because there are so many artists out there and there are so many talented people and we don't all get to see them enough. a nice outlet. >> thank you. you can see the whole video on our website, goodmorningamerica.com. now i give you ginger zee. >> yeah, let's do this.
you know what i like, i like to feature things too. mammatus clouds, a real quick look, yeah, there we go. lincoln, nebraska. that's what i like to feature, the atmosphere. it doesn't get enough attention. neither does 95 in chicago by the time this weekend hits. that's sunday. guys, look at the heat. are you going to be feeling that next week in the 90s. all right. that is the big picture. good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. you're going to notice a difference outside. the june gloom is back, and that signifies a cooling trend in my accuweather 12-hour planner. in fact, temperatures will keep cooling thrororororororororororo >> okay, michael. time for you to feature something. we'll head down to okay, michael. time for you to feature something. we'll head down to you. >> yeah. i am here with two incredible guest, oscar winning actress holly hunter back in "the incredibles 2" as everyone's
favorite supermom hero,, mr. in. [ applause ] >> you know, it is great to have you both here. thank you guys for joining us. >> pleasure. >> it has been 14 years since the first "incredibles" movie. 14 years. time flies. seems like it was just yesterday but this movie resonates with so many people, young and old so how does it feel to be a part of something that just continues for 14 years and feels like yesterday to everyone? >> well, first off i think that it's fun that the movie picks up exactly where the first one left off. it's like 15 seconds later the second one begins, even though we're 14 years down the line. but i think that, you know, the movie really, it brings in people from all generations, i mean, you can go see "incredibles 2" if you're 95 and get a real charge out of it the
same as if you're -- your kids are 13. >> 13, yeah. >> they're going to love it. >> they loved the first one. i'm sure they'll love this one. you mentioned 14 years. you mentioned it picks up because the baby has not aged one bit in 14 years. >> right. >> but i'm curious for both of you, after 14 years do you have to go back and watch the first movie to kind of get a sense and get that feel back for what to do. >> i did. i did. because it had been 14 years and i didn't think we were going to do another one and i kind of forgot -- i didn't even know i was in the first one so anyway, went back and looked at it to get the vocal register because he was picking -- brad, the director was picking it up right after the first one ended so there was a different vocal register. i had been doing "parenthood" and there was a different voice for the guy i was playing and so that was my task. >> how long does it take you to guys to get back into it, while. >> i don't know. i think, you know, we both
recorded only with brad, the director, the creator, the genius so when i was suddenly in a room once again in a recording studio and there was brad opposite me, i don't know, it just was so familiar, i mean it took us about 2 1/2 years in the recording studio with brad to do the first "incredibles." so to be there again with him just felt incredibly like we're back. >> you are back. we're happy you're back. we're so happy you're back we're going to take a look at a clip of you being back. >> hey. >> all right, so here's a clip of "the incredibles 2." >> a new elasticycle. >> i didn't know you had a bike. >> hey, i had a mohawk. there is a lot about uh-me you don't know. >> a mohawk? >> you didn't miss anything. oh, yeah. this one is electric. >> what's that mean? >> oh.
it means it's torquey. i'll get the hang of it. >> you will be great. >> i will be great and you will too. >> and the voices -- your voices are so recognizable so have you ever had any kids recognize you from your voice and go, oh, you're mr. incredible? >> well, yeah, i've had mothers in the grocery store say to their 7-year-old that's mr. incredible and the kid absolutely looking at you like you're crazy or the mother is crazy. do something. do something that's mr. incredible. do something. >> showtime. and the kid goes, nah. you know. it's just embarrassing is what it is. >> you're not the guy. >> i'm not the guy. >> but i tell you what you guys, i'm so happy you're here and so happy we got to this movie 14 years later and everyone is looking forward to it. everybody looking forward to this? [ cheers and applause ] yes. and we are -- i'm definitely in with my twins this weekend for father's day.
get started with xfinity internet, with three times the speed of at&t and directv, and tv for $35 each a month for a year when you buy both. and ask how you can save with xfinity mobile. click, call or visit us today. [ applause ] we're back with health and fitness expert christine lusita with her book "the right fit." it has fitness plans to match your personality. so your method is about creating a plan to fit your individual personality. tell us how it works. >> the right fit formula takes your personality and your favorite foods and tailors them to a customized plan for you to lose weight and live healthier based on what feels good and is inspiring to you. >> that makes sense. you have four categories. the leader, the socializer, the supporter an the planner and so we're polling our audience now and get to pick which one best suits you. so do it now. make your choice now.
we've got clickers. very scientific here and now we're going to pull up the results of at least the first one. the leader personality. let's see how many believe they are the leader. we've got 18% believe they're the leader. okay, so what do you recommend? >> sure, so the leader, they are fast paced. they want the bullet points of everything so they're never going to spend a lot of time in the kitchen so they're going to do best with foods precut, single serving sized and prepackaged meals are going to work great for them. >> what kind of exercise do you recommend? >> sure, competitive so running, tennis, racketba>> thi tt my personality. let's move on to the socializers. 20% said you were the socializer. what do you recommend? >> i believe this one is the energetic people person. as you can see all of their foods are always going to look instagram worthy. yes, and they are going to, yes, and they're going to do best with four to six small meals a
day. that will allow them to do what they do best, eat and socialize. >> let's move on to the supporter. we've got 36%. wow, a lot of supporters. >> you guys are really traditional routine people. you're really comfortable with foods that are familiar so you're going to do best with recreating some of your childhood classics and for workouts you guys are always looking for food and fitness plans that are safe and reliable. think yoga, traditional strength training. >> we've got the planner, 25% of you, very quickly what, do we have here. >> okay, so this is my logical analytical data cruncher. now we all download those apps, guys, but this is the type who uses them. so they're going to do best with plans that ask them to measure and weigh foods and they're going to go for workouts that are backed by science because they love to track results. >> all right. >> show me the money. >> i love that, christine, very cool "the right fit formula" is out now and everybody is going home with a copy. thank you very much.
what personality are you? >> oh, amy, we can't wait. surely, we got to get her one for her birthday. she's from sacramento. we have to get to a "gma" exclusive. the first look at the stunning trailer for "alpha" the epic adventure of a young man overcoming impossible odds to find his way home with the help of a wolf from sony pictures entertainment hitting theaters august 17th. this is "alpha." >> at the end of the last ice age when our world was a harsh, unforgiving place, a boy who was separated from his family found a wolf separated from its pack. together they forged a bond that would change the course of human history. this august experience the incredible story of how mankind discovered man's best friend.
make the most of your color with the very best paint. ask sherwin-williams. all right, guys, the weather team just got bigger. before we go we have to show a huge congratulations to our rob marciano, rob and his wife erin welcoming little mason anthony into the world. they're all doing great, he says but he's a mess. >> i can see the resemblance already. >> we're so happy for y'all. >> so happy for you. [ cheers and applause ] (sound of footsteps) (sound of car door opening) (car door closes) (sound of engine starting) ♪ ♪
and good morning. it's 8:59. i'm reggie aqui from "abc7 mornings." meteorologist mike nicco is here with your cooldown. >> yeah, you can see behind you, reggie, and also here at santa cruz, yeah, the marine layer's back, and so are those cooling clouds, but that makes it a pretty nice day to be outside, compared to the heat we dealt with yesterday. temperatures range from the mid-to-upper 60s coast into san francisco, mid-to-upper 70s around the bay, and mainly 80s inland. and it just keeps getting cooler through saturday. alexis? okay, mike, we are looking at a pretty long backup on northbound 880 into oakland, and this was all caused by some kiddie pools that someone lost. those were blocking two lanes. they were pushed off to the side, but you're stop-and-go for about seven miles. a quick check of drive times. a little heavy san mateo bridge and dumbarton bridge, but no major issues. reggie? >> it's a bad day for kiddie pools. okay, time now for "live wind r" sout 11:00 a.m. for the "abc7 midday news." and our reporting always continues on our news app and abc7news.com. have a great day.
>> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today ,-comma from "jurassic world: fallen kingdom" ,-comma chris pratt .-period and lisa edelstein .-period all next on "live!" ♪ [cheers and applause] and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! [cheers and applause] ♪ ers and applause] >> ryan: hi, guys.