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tv   ABC World News  ABC  March 6, 2016 6:00pm-6:31pm EST

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and i'm jess. and we are the bug chicks. we're a and i'm jess. no-business. windows 10 really helps us get the word out about how awesome bugs are. kids learn to be brave and curious and all kids speak the language of bug. "hey cortana, find my katydid video." oh! this is so good. if you're trying to teach a kid about a proboscis. just sketch it on the screen. i don't have a touch screen on my mac, i'm jealous of that. you put a big bug in a kids hands and change their world view. >> mike: 4-30 from three. steph curry 1-10 from three and the los angeles lakers stun the now 55-6 warriors 112-95. one of the more shocking games in the nba. why did it happen? >> hubie: give them credit. they played the three ball as well as anybody could play it. they put terrific pressure out on the shooter. and then they didn't care if you
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then offcame off the screen looking for the three. they trapped you and forced you out and they indefinitely intimidated the shot. so i want to give them a lot of credit. you say well, why didn't they go over the top and then they have the advantage and take advantage going to the basket? is they tried that but you can't have the amount of turnovers that they have, you know, just kept mounting from 10 to 12 to 15 to 18, just kept going. what you're seeing here is the defensive game plan was excellent, and also, the forcing of the turnovers was major. >> mike: kobe bryant, the lakers get the win. here's heather with kobe. >> heather: kobe, congratulations. you guys hand the warriors their sixth loss of the season. how would you measure the impact of this type of win? >> i think it helps our growth obviously. you know, our bigs did a fantastic job. coming back and making sure they don't drop and show early. that's very hard for bigs to do. but they were ptt
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all night long. >> heather: this has got to be something that is a bigger win in the win category. against the defending champs. how much extra mileage can you give this young team with this kind of a win? >> i think the learning curve comes from trusting the defense, right, and trusting the effort. paying attention to details. those things for young players helps tremendously when they see results. >> heather: this is your first game at staples since february 2nd. how much energy did you get playing in front of your fans that have followed you for so long? >> quite a bit of energy. i just feel terrible not being able to be out here every single game. it's been tough laboring through the shoulder a bit. for the last year if i could give it a go i'll try. >> heather: then there were 18. so the number is starting to dwindle. how does your perspective change as it gets lower and lower to zero? >> every game you try to appreciate it more and more and more right? you know, just go out there and compete and do the best you can. while soaking it all in.
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everything you have done. >> appreciate it. thank you. >> mike: 18 games left in the kobe bryant farewell tour. it happens with a win in los angeles over the defending champs chasing their own history as the warriors lose for the sixth time. local news coming up for most of you. for all of us, thank you for watching. on the home of the nba finals. abc.
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tonight, a special edition of "world news tonight." remembering nancy reagan. the former first lady, passing away at her home. for president ronald reagan, she was his best supporter. redefining the role of the first lady. her legacy as a powerful force behind the white house. tonight, our team on a first lady who will
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a special edition of "world news tonight" begins now. >> good evening. great to be with you on a sunday night. we begin with a nation remembering a first lady, nancy reagan. dying today in california. she will have a lasting legacy, fiercely loyal to her husband, even during press conferences, known to help her husband with his words. in her later words, after the death of her husband, saying her last good-bye before he was laid to rest. california governor jerry brown ordering flags at half-staff. we begin with matt gutman at the reagan presidential library in california. >> reporter: nancy reagan died,
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at her los angeles home sunday morning. a family spokesman said heart failure was the cause. she remained spry and stylish to the very end, even grinning here at her 94th birthday party last summer. her stepson, michael reagan, tweeting earlier "she is where she has always wanted to be with her ronnie." tonight, condolences pouring in. fellow first lady, barbara bush, writing, "we take comfort that they will be reunited once more." former california governor, arnold schwarzenegger. >> she was one of the greatest first ladies. >> reporter: well wishers dropping off flowers, those close to her pulling into the family estate sunday to pay respects. followed by that hearse. the reagans have been living in this estate for a quarter of a century, and it's also here that in 2004, ronald reagan died. she was as devoted to him in death as in his life. it was at his grave site that this iconic image was taken. the first lady kissing the coffin, pressing her cheek against it and lingering there.
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year after year, visiting that grave. on the 10th anniversary of his passing in 2014. seen in that wheelchair. >> matt is with us tonight, from california. we understand that mrs. reagan will be buried beside her husband? >> yes, this was a special place she would come to meditate and pray, always knowing she would one day join him here. >> thank you. and nancy reagan said her life really began when she met ronald reagan in 1951. he was her husband's most trusted advisor. a partnership that took them from hollywood to the white house.
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story -- ronnie and nancy. in the final words of his last big speech, he called on her. >> before i go, i would like to ask the person who has made my life's journey so meaningful, someone i have been so very proud of over the years, to join me, nancy. >> reporter: nancy davis, a graduate of smith college and an actress in her own right, on broadway and in hollywood, she married ronald reagan on march 4th, 1952. they made one film together, "hellcats of the navy," in 1956. >> i was afraid you wouldn't come. >> reporter: but that was the end of her acting career. she took on a new role -- her husband's inspiration, protector, guardian. their children, patti and ron jr. and from president reagan's marriage to jane wyman, michael and maureen. on their 20th anniversary, he was governor, she first lady of california, and he wrote to her, "i can't remember ever being without you." >> i, ronald reagan --
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>> reporter: she was at his side as he was sworn in as the 40th president in 1981. nancy reagan brought style and some hollywood flair to the white house. they were a team, she was fiercely protective. later, writing in his diary about waking up after being shot. after the shooting, the first lady sometimes clashing with aides. and there was this famous moment when she helped the president come up with the words. >>
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>> reporter: reagan's former chief of staff revealing that she consulted an astrologist in making his schedule. her signature cause in the white house was fighting teen alcohol and drug abuse, creating "just say no." >> just say no! >> reporter: after ronald reagan revealed in a public letter he had alzheimer's disease in 1994, nancy reagan became even more the guardian of his life and legacy. calling it a long good-bye. giving an emotional tribute at the 1996 republican convention. >> so let me close with ronnie's words, not mine. >> reporter: her legacy forever entwined in his. >> never forget your heroic origins, never fail to seek divine guidance, and never, never lose your natural god-given optimism. >> reporter: at the president's funeral, she was stoic until this moment.
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cell research. putting the reagan library at the forefront of politics. in her last major interview, nancy reagan spoke of the living without the love of her life -- "people say it gets better. no, it does not," she said. "i miss ronnie a lot, an awful lot." barbara walters is here tonight. always great to have you. >> thank you. >> you spoke with her in her final year. what was her condition in the final months? >> there was times she was fragile, but her mind was perfectly sound. >> you interviewed both multiple times. you asked about their marriage. >> how do you keep the romance in a marriage? >> i think it used to be that
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everything had to be your way. or 50/50. and it isn't always 50/50. sometimes it's 90/10, and you have to be willing to give the 90, or he has to give the 90. but it has to be one of you. >> clark gable once said, there's nothing more wonderful for a man than to approach his own doorstep knowing that someone on the other side of the door is listening for his steps. >> i think it was 70/30. there are other good marriages, but she would listen to his speeches with that glowing face. and she was
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she advised him, it wasn't just an attractive face in the white house. >> and she was his fierce protector up until the end. >> towards the end, you could tell he was losing it. she answered the questions, she prompted him. she was very much a force for him. >> how will you remember her, barbara? >> i remember her elegance, and the style she had. other first ladies were, you know, fine. i'm not criticizing. but she had a certain style that's still reflected in the white house. >> barbara, thank you. president obama and michelle obama reflecting on the death of nancy reagan, saying our former first lady redefined the role. and let's go to jonathan karl. let's go back to
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there's a story behind this image? >> their relationship actually got off to an awkward start, when president obama seemed to dis her by mentioning her use of an astrologer, and had to apologize later. but they later found common cause. you see them linking arms after joining together to favor federal funding for stem cell research. it was a really big deal, because it was something that most conservative at the time were opposed to. >> in the meantime, the outpouring from other first families as well, the bushes and clintons. >> yes, we had a tweet from hillary clinton, saying nancy's strength of character was legendary. and from the
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and his wife, her devotion to her husband was only matched to that for our country. >> jon, thanks. still ahead, donald trump and new momentum for ted cruz. the wins this weekend. and wild storms slamming the country. the storm system on the move. it's not over yet. and breaking news. crews at this nuclear power plant trying to get a fire under control. and we continue remembering nancy reagan. our special edition of "world news tonight" returns in a moment. ya know, viagra helps guys with erectile dysfunction get and keep an erection. talk to your doctor about viagra.
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to find relief... paint a different picture. talk to your doctor about oic and prescription treatment options. morning ted! scott! ready to hit some balls? ooh! hey buddy, what's up? this is what it can be like to have shingles. oh, man. a painful, blistering rash. if you had chickenpox, the shingles virus is already inside you. 1 in 3 people will get shingles in their lifetime. after almost 3 weeks, i just really wanted to give it a shot. you know, i'm not feeling it today. talk to your doctor or pharmacist today about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles. tonight, as we remember nc
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headline involves the race for the white house. this year, tuesday's michigan primary. tom llamas on the candidates playing tribute to nancy reagan. >> reporter: tonight, the death of nancy reagan bringing a temporary truce in the republican race for president. >> she was an incredible lady. very strong, and a total class act. i got to tell you, she is now with her ronnie and with the lord, and that's great. >> reporter: frontrunner donald trump today pronouncing mrs. reagan a, quote, "amazing woman." senator marco rubio calling her "a true example of integrity and grace" and senator ted cruz
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for her "deep passion for this nation and love for her husband." but amid the tributes, a realization. after last night's contests the campaign now moving closer and closer to a two-man race between cruz and trump. >> marco rubio had a very, very bad night, and personally, i'd call for him to drop out of the race. i think it's time now that he drop out of the race. i really think so. i think it's probably time, you know. i don't think tonight he can get up and rant and rave and, oh, he did great. >> reporter: super saturday was cruz's biggest night yet. record turnout handing him decisive wins in kansas and maine. trump took louisiana and kentucky, but with cruz close behind in second. >> i want ted one-on-one, okay? >> it has to be head-to-head. >> reporter: but tonight, senator rubio winning in puerto rico, adding nearly two dozen delegates, and vowing to beat trump in the senator's home state of florida. >> we're gonna win florida. and you'll find out on march 15th how confident we are. >> reporter: rieb
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he's focused on florida. but that is on march 14th. david? >> tom llamas, thank you. now to the democrats tonight, the showdown between hillary clinton and bernie sanders. their debate this evening in flint, michigan. both candidates coming off victories this weekend. and when we come back,eyton be right back. three quarters of what it takes to replace it. what are you supposed to do? drive three quarters of a car? now if you had liberty mutual new car replacement, you'd get your whole car back. i guess they don't want you driving around on three wheels. smart.
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my opis slowing my insides to a crawl. that's opioid-induced constipation, oic, a different type of constipation. i'm really struggling to find relief... paint a different picture. talk to your doctor about oic and prescription treatment options. we're going to turn now to the deadly storms in the west. this cliff wall in california crumbling away, battered by rain and surf. and another heavy storm is
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the way tonight. no break there. now to a transformer fire at a nuclear plant in south carolina. where the flames broke out this afternoon, a huge cloud of dark smoke seen for miles. at this point, the plant says it's not a threat to the community. and peyton manning, saying he's retiring. his 18-year career, after winning the super bowl last month. he's going to make it official tomorrow. when we come back, nancy reagan, why some call the reagans the greatest love affair in the history of the presidency. when we come back, a look back. . when we breathe in allergens our bodies react by over producing six key inflammatory substances that cause our symptoms.
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a nation remembering former first lady nancy reagan. dying today at the age of 94. her devotion to her husband, influence inside the white house, and later in life, speaking out for those that suffered from alzheimers. much more tomorrow morning on "good morning america," and i'll see you right back here tomorrow night to start the week off. i'm david muir. have a good night. . \
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throughe are sorting shell casings and glass shards at a bus stop in southeast d.c. the latest on the deadly shooting in daylight and the search for gunmen. plus, the new gm releasing his plans today. the hard truths he says have to be addressed. >> what should you do when someone offers you drugs? >> say no! >> remembering the legacy of nancy reagan. the life of the former first lady. the new starts now. [captioning performed by the national captioning institute, which is responsible for its caption content and accuracy. >> i can't imagine marriage beg


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