tv Today NBC May 22, 2016 8:00am-9:00am EDT
a plane got blown out of the sky! >> is he not qualified to be president of the united states. >> why it was unacceptable is it was all predictable. whoa! >> gooooood morning. welcome to "sunday today." i'm willie geist. settle in for the next hour for cup of coffee, bloody mary, whatever feels comfortable to you. now with 14 number one songs in a headlining new tour, he's living them. >> i want to reach everyone in
the front row to people up in the backseats up there. it's like we're on a whole other level. for me, too. as baby boomers retire, the rate of 10,000 a day, we'll introduce you to the 29-year-old who is disrupting the american health care system with a great idea and an ipad. >> i think we're building a good product, transformative product, grown quickly and able to serve families in a quality way. tom brokaw is in paris, with a gripping story of a survivor from the attacks six months ago. what he saw and how he and his city are doing today. let's begin with some breaks news overnight, u.s. launching an air strike saturday against the leader of the afghan taliban. today, top afghan officials and the taliban are saying he has
jim miklaszewski is at the white house for us. who is this guy, mick? >> reporter: mansoor. they're confident they got their man but won't confirm in until they are sure. not one but several drones fired hell-fire missiles obliterating the target. without mansoor's strong leadership, the group could splinter somewhat. the taliban has proved resilient, surviving 15 years of american strike, america's longest war. while this is a significant blow, it appears, so far, to be far from fatal. one more point. thoseeo
the attack occurred in a remote country road well away from any populated areas. that has been the u.s. strategy to avoid any tragedies. willie? clinton wants to abolish the second amendment, trump has said. and she slammed his dangerous gun proposals. >> he also said in his first day in office he would mandate that every school in america allow guns in classrooms. every school, he said. that idea isn't just way out there. it's dangerous. >> katy tur is outside trump tower this morning. speaking a lot
friday nra conference, also calling out clinton on twitter, writing this. crooked hillary wants to get rid of all guns and yet she is surrounded by bodyguards who are fully armed. no more guns to protect katy. many national polls, and one we may see today, showing this race is tightening quickly, even some showing trump is leading clin n clinton. >> trying to consolidate the rank and file in their party. trump even more so because he is the presumptive nominee. as you were saying, hillary clinton really fighting back, saying that she was not going to pander to the nra, as trump got the endorsement of the nra, falsely claiming that hillary clinton wants to ban all guns. meanwhile is he calling for a ban on all gun-free zones. he told this to a room full
themselves, to leave their guns in their cars by secret service. trump's trip to the nra part of his trust me i'm a republican tour going on as of late, trying to get all the doubters to come on to his side and back him. so far it's been working. a lot major donors out there who will refuse to back trump. willie? >> katy tur, thank you so much. let's turn to some other news this morning and the investigation into the crash of egyptair flight 804. this morning for the first time we're hearing air traffic control audio for about two hours before the flight. >> egyptair 804 contact padova 1-2-0 kleined. >> 0725 padova control egyptair 804. good night. >> routine flight most of the way. investigators can't say if the downing of the plane was terrorism or an accident. smoke alarms apparently wer
the crash. two climbers have died after reaching the summit of mt. everest. dutch man and australian woman were coming down from the top when officials say they started showing signs of altitude sickness and later pass add way. it's been a dangerous week up on everest. another 30 climbers are sick or frostbitten. there will be no triple crown winner after exaggerator came from behind to race past nyquist, who finished in third. nyquist owners have yet to decide if he will run in the belmont. 89-year-old holocaust survivor fulfilling a lifelong dream. singing the national anthem before the game. ♪ for the land of the free and the home of the
>> that is so cool. she has been a tigers fan since she moved to detroit 60 years ago, after she was imprisoned in several european concentration camps. assembling another strong crew at the table to talk for the week. ladies, good morning. good to see you. >> good morning. >> soledad o'brien, anywhere else fine television is served. she had a run of the anchor in this show. >> many years ago. >> in this very studio when she co-hosted "weekend today" executive producer of the film "the war come homes" about military veterans who return home from war. we'll talk about that in a moment. elise served under george w. bush, adviser to secretary of state condi rice. she was on our first-ever show. she has a
here. we're like the masters here. you win once, you get to come back forever. >> great. >> and kristen welker finds herself on the road covering hillary clinton and the presidential campaign. this is a moment for you, kristen, sitting here with soledad. >> i was her writer, researcher, helped to work on the breaking news segments and soledad was one of my first mentors. >> she anderstood she u helped you put together tape for your first job. if only we had tape. >> my hair has had some work since then. >> shoulder pads. shoulder pads. >> one of my first reels from when i worked at krcr in reddington, california. soledad help immediate put together that first tape and gave me incredible advice. one of the best pieces advices she told me is always listen as
>> the woman who was the executive producer of the show, many kajillion years ago. hey, have you seen kristen? hey, have you seen kristen? we're wildly proud of you. all done on your own. it was a pleasure to mentor you but you're amazing. >> honor to be here. >> great job covering this campaign. let's talk about it. elise, new numbers we've seen from a couple of different polls and later from an nbc poll -- nationally -- it's not a referendum. it's not the way we vote. but the race is very tight n some cases he's leading. he's winning independents now. do these new tight numbers tell you more about donald trump or hillary clinton? >> i think it says more about the state of the race until now and having had so many candidates in the republican field. i think donald trump's numbers were expected to rise. from this point forward, though, it will be interesting to see how they win support and if donald trump is able to
are really going to make the difference in important swing states. >> what's remarkable, s. ledad is how unpopular these candidates are. trump has pulled up a little bit and almost even in unfavorable ratings with hillary clinton. they're both upside down. >> it's been a really miserable -- you've been reporting on it. >> yes. >> it's been a miserable race, nasty, negative. all three candidates -- we'll keep bernie sanders in this conversation -- are flawed and the populous knows that. and the conversation around it is very unhappy. donald trump's rise is the media's nonstop coverage of donald trump and everything is frame thud the lens of donald trump. whatever happens to hillary clinton, it's how donald trump feels about this thing that happened to hillary clinton. that's correlated as well to some of those numbers. >> he has convince aid lot of people to follow him along this road. bernie versus hillary. you covered this so well, kristen. is
>> he is not. >> if anything, he has escalated. his attacks are about the dnc, the party and those kind of things but is still going after her on the strump f ump. if he gets the nomination, what does he want from her? >> the dnc saying they'll make him part of that process and the clinton campaign as well. he is not backing down. how do democrats unify after what has been a blistering fight between the democrats? i think the answer is they have to fight until the very end and secretary clinton needs to put up a real fight until the very end in states like new jersey, california. i'm told that's exactly what she's going to do. if you talk to democratic strategists they say at the end of the process sanders' supporters need to feel she won, if she does win, fair and square, and that's the first step in sanders saying okay, now it's time to rally around hillary clinton. by the way, president obama could beer
well. >> hillary clinton is fighting a tw two-front war against trump but also bernie sanders. >> he is benefiting from that, the fact that bernie is still staying at it. but i do think donald trump will give hillary clinton a very close race and trump could beat hillary. the wrapping of hillary clinton is that he's a liar. the wrapping against donald trump is he's a sexist pig. he was change that if he wanted to. is he going to be able to do that? i don't know. >> he is winning independents right now, has the republican party lined up behind him after they fought him foro long. soledad "the war comes home" follows two iraq war veterans seeking help for post traumatic distress. take a look. >> it's like being in a burny building. the only way to get out is jump out the window. you don't want to die, but you
>> he's talking about he's going to kill himself. he means he is done. his wife, later in the film, tells us, as she is crying, he's made it clear he is about to head off to this 5 1/2-day program and if ift doesn't work, he's going to kill himself. the stakes are very high. we were very much embedded with two people who were struggling with post traumatic stress before they went off to the program, through the entire program and coming back with them and closely seeing what works, what does not work? they feel like this is their last opportunity to turn their lives around from this path that is likely heading to something disastrous for them. >> 22 veteran suicides per day. it's still hard to say that out loud and believe it's true. >> i think that number is significantly off. that's not counting peopl
addicts and basically do drugs or drink themselves to death. that number, i don't think, is that accurate. >> what are the solutions that seem to be working in small places if they're not working at the va? >> in this particular program, save a warrior, some things are done across the board in other places and the va as well. you saw video of a ropes course, of where they bring people to the feeling of they're going to die. they're up on these wires and have to rely on each other. they also kind of create a brotherhood in this case. it's all men. there's a woman's program as well. but they learn they have to be responsible for other people. a big challenge is we send people off to war with a very specific strategy. it's about breaking people down and building this brotherhood. when you come back, there's not that, right? it's just like, and you're back. and you kind of need a system, i think, that helps reunite people back to what might be a civilian life. >> good for you for shining a
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their business becomes our business. that's why we make more e-commerce deliveries to homes than anyone else in the country. here, there, everywhere. united states postal service priority: you all right. let's run through some of the highs and lows of the week. the very face of joy, wearing a chewbacca mask. set the internet ablaze over the last 48 hours with a video she shot, sitting in her car, after buying herself a chewbacca mask. you can't help but join along in her unbridled glee. >> that's not me m
noise. it's the mask. i'm such a happy chewbacca. [ laughter ] >> it goes on that way for a full four minutes. that's now been watched, are you ready for this? more than 125 million on facebook, the most facebook live viewed ever. candace said simply, i think our world needs that amount of joy right now. it was such an antidote to everything else you see online, what's happening in our political culture. >> it's nice to hear someone laugh like that. >> cokohl's is now completely sd out. you have to go on to amazon. >> now kohl's is laughing like that. >> i am sure they sent her some stuff. accusing kim kardashian of working with instagram to corrupt
in declaring her vast catalog of selfies a threat, quote, it is a foreign operation we're taking this very seriously. we dug deep into this. it's a real thing. they're looking at kim car da kardashian. >> you would think they would have more important things to look at. >> what could be more important than the kardashians? >> she might be running for president in 20 years. >> you laugh now. >> stranger things have happened. >> you laugh now, elise. our next high come from an unlikely place, obituary page, announcing the pass of 60-year-old mary anne noland. it red faced with the prospect of voting for hillary clinton or donald trump she passed. they wrote the tribute as a sense to h
humor. >> emblematic about how so many people feel about this race. >> she should have held out for gary johnson. >> our next low comes from the cannes film festival and dive-bombing hawks that are brought in to protect the delicate rich people. seagulls were apparently so annoying to people eating dinner outdoors, the grand hyatt brought in a team of five hawks to go after the gulls. if it gets too close, bam, hawk swoops in for the kill. celebrities walking the red carpet are wearing unique dresses. if a drink spills, it's all over. >> back to focusing on the important thing. >> exactly. it's also all over for the seagulls. google is at the forefront of the self-driving car movement, you plug in the destination into the gps and
work. at some point there's a chance they could hit a pedestrian. google is on it. the company received a patent for this, layer on the front of the car of what amounts to fly paper. if it hits someone crossing the street, the person sticks to the front of the car instead of being thrown out on to the road. the fly paper activates on impact. >> it seems like an elaborate idea. >> way to go. >> i need to see it in action. >> our final low to mike webb, running as an independent for congress in virginia's 8th district. screen shot from his own computer. see the google map until you get up to the tabs. i'll spare you reading the names aloud, but it seems he was doing voter out reach to the adult entertainment i've had a wonderful time tonight. me too. call me tomorrow?
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effect as 8,000 hit the roads for the d.c. bike ride. the 17 mile ride will take riders past the washington monument, the white house and over the 19 street bridge. for a full list of closures, head to the nbc washington app. fairfax county police searching for a man who went on a violent crime spree. he robbed a jewelry store, got into a shoot-out with police and car jacked a grife edriver. a by is an does an stand der who . police are taking a close are look at video from a house party where police had to use pepper spray. this was this collein college p. police pepper sprayed twice and they are review to go see if the use of force was appropriate. dl dloo. >
from the west virginia panhandle across strict, eastern shore, area in light green on radar is all light rain. it continues on fall and will be tracking from the northwest into the southeast and will be with us off and on through much of the day ahead. highs only in the upper 50s. rain tapers off late tonight, a little sun monday, afternoon shower or thundershower possible with a high they
upper 70s and sunshine on tuesday. highs in the 80s after that. a small chance of afternoon storms. what can i get for you two? >> i'll have a beer. a new brand that people are flocking to. something refreshing and revolutionary. something that draws huge crowds. >> and i'll have whatever beer no one likes, but gets the job done. >> larry david's bernie sanders and kate mckinnon's hillary clinton bellying up to the bar together in last night's season finale of snl. dirks bentley was just the latest of country musicians carrying a guitar from bar to bar when he started out. for dierks, the dream has come
before the first show of the tour. >> what does it say down there? >> it says dude. >> who is the dude? >> i use the word quite a bit. >> here you're the dude? >> i think anything here for me is labeled dude. ♪ got a new girl she's got it going on ♪ >> back on the road. >> yeah. >> first show. >> what's the feeling pretour? >> everyone is here excited to be back at whiskey row hang stage, first one of the year with you. >> i feel honored to be the first whiskey row hang of the tour. >> cheers, man. >> in terms of size and scope, compared to your last tour? >> biggest tour we've ever done. heads up, y'all. sorry. coming through. coming through. what's up, boys? >> i'm always interested in how artists adapt their songs to the venue they
outdoor amphitheater, what does it tell you about the show you want to put on? >> i want to reach everyone, from the front row to the grass seats way up there. that's where i would watch my first concerts from, grab beer from people when they weren't looking. bon jovi, skid row first concert. >> was it really? >> yeah. >> that's huge. ♪ >> his new album "black," you said it's autobiographical to a point. >> "black," my wife's maiden name. her first response was where are all the love songs? i was like, well, "black" is the love song. ♪ i just want to feel your love make my world go black ♪ >> something going on later at night that's wre
are to me, just the darker corners of -- >> she bought that? >> she bought that. you guys buying it? >> i'm in. i'm in. ♪ i'm a riser >> where does the love and the passion for country music that you've had since you were a kid, where does that come from? >> it started with my dad listening to country radio in the car. my dad liked country music so i listened to it. randy travis, george strait. jack brown, a buddy of mine, sat me down, made me listen to a hank jr. song i was like, wow this is awesome. loud electric guitars, singing about beer, girls. i was hooked ♪ i got to get your number girl ♪ >> were there points where you, someone in your family or maybe cassidy said, dude, it's not going to happen? i mean, you're playing for beer, you're playing for a little money here and
>> yeah. i think my mom and dad had doubts for sure. i never doubted. looking back on it now, it's like an obsession. it wasn't something i was trying to do or it wasn't something like i had practical steps in my mind of how to do it. i was just obsessed with country music. ♪ but what was i thinkin' >> the big breakthrough for you was 2003, i think it was, "what was i thinkin'" was the single that took you to another level. >> yeah. >> do you remember the day that blew up or do you remember getting the phone call, everything is different now? >> i started getting all these e-mails. somehow i amh given out my e-mail in-to-fans. you were just trying to keep the correspondence going. my inbox had 200 e-mails in it, which was a big deal back then. trying to respond to 200 fans and quickly spun out of control. in a good way. i remember being in texas when the song went number one. i was doing something with jack ingram, took a call. i was at a
going to be a number one song, my very first single. >> it struck me coming in here today, having seen you from those early days playing in bars, three semi trucks with your picture and name on it loading in. >> it's got to be crazy. is there only three? should be seven. >> seven? okay. i only saw three. >> semi truck with my picture on the side of it. we never had that whole thing going on so that's kind of fun. ♪ so i hold on >> why do you think that country music has exploded in the last decade? >> songs that people can relate to. "i hold on" resonates with most of my audience. people just relate to that song so much. it's so personal f
really breaking down this fourth wall between us and the crowd. okay, now we're at a whole other level. and for me, too. ♪ i hold on >> when you talk about writing personally, one that comes to mind is "here on earth." >> oh, yeah. ♪ there ain't no answers here on earth ♪ >> your dad was such an influence. you talked about him introducing you to country music. >> yeah. >> he was a huge factor. obviously not just to music but in your life. >> yeah. he was, man. and now i've got a son of my own and two daughters it's a great position to be in, to be a father. get a chance to make a strong impact on someone. he always loved this. he loved coming to shows, loved being part of it. love the fact that we're here now and i got seven trucks out there with my picture on it. >> is that the song that gets people going the most
point? >> yeah. "drunk on a plane," it's huge. >> do you know who likes that song? my 6-year-old son. >> sorry about that. >> well, i played it. it's my fault. ♪ got the 737 rockin' >> what's the dierks bentley signature mo everybody? >> shotgun and a beer. i'm wearing the undisputed title weight belt. >> i was doing a music fest. it was going to air. big deal. i'm going to bring a girl up instead of a guy. i get her up stage, cameras are rolling and she goes, i don't drink. i'm like, oh, no. so i think i shotgunned both beers but now i make sure i pick someone that i know is a beer drinker. >> you want that guy. >> i want that guy. ♪ getting drunk on
cassidy, and three young children with him on the road all summer. as for that rock star life you can find him all summer at 6:30 in the morning chasing the kids around the walgreens in whichever city he's in. dierks will play a live show on our "today" show plaza. head to today.com/sunday for our web extras. yes, it did involve that bon jovi show. why a generation of baby boomers may soon put their health care in the hands of a 29-year-old who quit his job t this might look like a zero-gravity drop... but it's actually a triumph of predictive analytics. because of optum. through population health data, they provide insights so doctors and hospitals can identify high-risk patients. like me... asthma... potential hospital visit. so now thanks to optum, this asthma thing's under control.
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just get your red nose, only at walgreens, and get your silly on, seriously. time is running out. get your red nose today at walgreens. over the past several weeks we've been highlighting disrupters, people shaking up industries that need shaken up. our latest is a 29-year-old disrupting the $80 billion business of in-home care. >> people are living longer than ever before. here in the united states, around 10,000 baby boomers, my parents' generation, will turn 65 every day. for the next 20 years. and for a lot of us, the thought of putting our parents in a nursing home sounds like something from another era. >> would you ever put your parents in a nursing home? >> no, i would not. >> my dad said he nev
>> how about? >> my mom would kill me. >> nursing homes, we think of old, old people, old facilities, old technology. the guy from harvard who struggled to take care of his 93-year-old grandfather instead started a business turning health care on its head. okay, josh, this looks like instagram, snap chat or something but -- and don't take this the wrong way but we're at senior home 2.0. >> that's right. bathing, shopping, doctor's appointments, whatever you need to stay happy and healthy in your own home and provide all this technology. >> this app allows people to monitor their loved ones, all using an app to collect data, input daily by in-home caretakers, who are also managed by home teenl. >> the most important stuff is the summary of the day.
families just want to know. how was the day? >> in here, the summary of the day. martina was in a good mood, happy to have me around. >> i went through this with my own grandparents and found having a calm, logical and reasoned approach in a highly emotional situation can really be helpful. >> hi, this is geraldine, one of our older adults that lives in southern new jersey. >> she is a client. >> she just had her 102nd birthday party a month ago. >> oh, man. can i meet geraldine? >> i think so. >> this might be the first interview i've done while holding hands with my interviewee. >> oh, are you happy? >> very. >> so am i. >> good. have you ever heard of uber? >> who? >> uber. >> buber? >> uber. >> the taxi company? >> yeah, you've heard of it? >> oh, sure. >> this is like uber for -- >> uber
>> like uber in your home. you are able to -- or david is able to -- you tell me, david. you go on this app and you're able to tell geraldine's family everything that's going on with her, right? >> in the office i'm aligning myself with the rn to enter all the daily tasks and when she's in the home she has a list of tasks and provide ace summary of all the things she's done and that gets sent out to geraldine's friends and family. >> david is -- i don't know how to -- i love him. >> how does that feel? >> nothing else like it, to be honest. >> home team is currently in three states with 1,000 full-time caregivers but they plan to expand to ten new cities in the next year. >> i do want to see you again. >> in person? >> why not? >> is that a date? >> i'll go on a date with you. >> well, i live in los angeles. >> oh, damn. >> but i'll be back. i'll be back. i know you're doing something that's really nice for older people, but is this something,
financially? are you doing well? >> raised $40 million to date. we've invested heavily in our training programs for caregivers. >> bought a lot of ipads, basically? >> ought of ipads. received investment from kaiser permanente. >> are they getting a good return on their investment? >> it's early yet. we're biflding a good product, transformative product. it's able to grow quickly and serve families in the highest quality way. >> jacob joins me live. i would love to talk about geraldine for this entire segment. >> my new best friend. >> she is so great. >> it's an $84 billion industry, 1.5 million home health care workers across the country, 50,000 agencies you have to sort through to get one of these people to come to your homes,
committed to the patients, the clients. when you have an agency like this that's doing full-time work, $15 an hour and their competitor is doing the same thing on the west coast, people are much more comfortable with it. >> it just took somebody to step forward and do it. >> exactly right. edward snowden will tell you one thing they're facing is privacy. there's a lot of data. ask about encryption if you have questions about that. >> give my best to geraldine when you talk to her again. >> yes, sir. tom after this break and your local weather. right now we are getting light rain around much of the region. light green across virginia, panhandle of west virginia, maryland. now coming in to the district. p we'll get this light rain moving right on through. right now just a little bit of drizzle the immediate metro area. so occasional light rain the rest of the day. highs reaching the upper 50s. then tomorrow may get a little sun late morning into
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on november 13th of last year, the joyful sounds of a friday night in paris were shattered by the blasts of bombs and gunfire, part of a coordinated terrorist attack on the city. in the end, 130 people were killed, several hundred more were injured. tom brokaw traveled back to paris, six months after that terrible night to visit a survivor from inside the bataclan theater. >> reporter: is there ever a day when you don't think about that concert, what happened? >> no. i think about it all the time. >> reporter: julian pierce went to the rock concert as a fan, sitting close to the stage when all hell broke out. ♪ >> gun shots at first i thought it was fireworks. i turned and i saw these three guys in masks, holding assault rifles. and shooting randomly towards everybody.
everybody laid down on the floor. and a man, who was just as close as you are from me, received a bullet in the head. and his -- and his body fell on me. and he probably saved my life, because i could hide under his body for about ten minutes. >> reporter: pierce and several others hid in a small room off the stage but quickly realized the gunmen would find them. when one shooter stopped to reload, they ran for an emergency exit. >> and i saw the gunman who was looking toward us. he didn't finish to reload his gun and he was smiling. and then i looked at the crowd and there were -- it was a blood bath. >> reporter: less than three hours later, 90 people were dead. nearly all of them young. pierce's life and the lives of so many others, forever changed.
about it? >> yeah. i was there with a bunch of friends and we are experiencing the same thing. >> reporter: you're really a veteran of a war. >> yeah. that's what my doctor said. she said to me, you are ptsd. >> reporter: ptsd, right. the hall is now all boarded up. they do hope to have it reopened on the first anniversary, this november. meantime, just some sad reminders of what happened on that god awful night. do you see a light at the end of the tunnel for you in which you begin to emerge from the trauma? >> no. this is just the beginning. it will take years. it will take years. i still can't sleep. i sleep a few hours a day, only three to four hours a day. no. it's just the beginning. >> reporter: six months, hardly long enough to dull the shock
strong in their resolve. has it changed the way you want to live the rest of your life? >> of course. of course. >> reporter: in what way? >> i want to live. >> reporter: for the moment? >> for the moment. i don't want to waste any second of my life. >> tom brokaw reporting from paris. our friend, tom, was there this week and stopped to pick up france's highest honor as well, legion of honor and rank of knight for world war ii veterans. he was in good company, too. tom hanks and dr. nick mueller, president of the world war ii museum in new orleans, also received that honor. congratulations, tom brokaw, knight of the legion of honor. another life well lived. jane little made her orchestra debut on february 4th, 1945, same day fdr, churchill and stalin were gathering. she was 16. as a little girl during the great depression, she taught herself tla
nextdoor neighbor's house in atlanta. jane's orchestra leader needed a bassist and suggested the 98-pound student give the bass a try. she did and never stopped. she played with the orchestra. she met her late husband there. he played the flute. this week, she died during a performance in atlanta, right there where she had started all those years ago. she collapsed as the orchestra played an encore performance of "there's no business like show business." jane little, record-setting virtuoso on the bass, was 87 'kay, babe, i think we should head north, past the park. 'kay. oh, hit up jimmy's for some chicken and waffles. oh, and those truffle fries. truffle so good. it's less than a mile. come on, we can do better than that. okay, uh... ooh, juanitas! oh yeah, those chimichangas. oh, with the mangoguac. stop it! 3.5 miles. oh... so worth it. yeah, we got this.
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do every time this week, with some predictions for the week ahead. tomorrow is the deadline for tom brady's lawyers to appeal the four-game suspension of brady in deflate gate. we predict historians will wonder why the story about partially deflated footballs was given the same legal scrutiny of marbury versus madison. holler when this one is over. fleet week, 20th annual visit as they steam into new york harbor on their mighty ships. we predict we'll be in the guys with the bar late night and take the intrepid for a joy ride up the hudson again. spelling bee will be held in maryland. brilliant young teenagers ask for the origin of words no one has ever heard of, then ask for them to be used in a sentence, then spell them perfectly while we watch on
we expect that the winner will be gary busey. that's b-u-s-e-y, busey. coming up, chuck todd has an interview with hillary clinton and mark cuban as well on "meet the press." then tonight, an american who joined isis and then escaped. thank you for spending part of your sunday morning with us. we are preempted the next two weeks. we'll be back with you sunday june 12th, like the canadian band glass tiger said in '86, don't forget me when i'm gone. enjoy your sunday.
right now on news 4 today, a live picture here as you look at a machbjor travel impact be, dos of road closures. rain, rain and more of the same. another day filled with showers and finally an end in sight. and two party, one problem. a big challenge facing donald trump and hillary clinton. and it's another drizzly day. drizmal is what we're calling it. >> love the word. grab an umbrella, raincoat, you know the drill. tom kierein looking at when the showers will be in
neighborhood. >> we're getting drizzle in downtown washington. so the bike ride off with some drizzle. but steadier rain will be moving in, right now storm team 4 radar showing that coming in from the west and north and it's rotating from an upper lfl level low tha parked over us. you can see the rain tracking getting closer to washington coming out of loudoun county into fairfax, montgomery coming into prince george's county and the district. and then south prince will criminal crossing the potomac moving right into southern maryland. so it for the next several hour, we'll have this flow of rain coming right into the metro area. it wouldn't be heavy rain, but light rain moving on through all the way through much of the day ahead. new this morning, wet roads are making for hazardous conditions for driver. take a look at this accident that happened on the inner loop of the beltway there. these photos were given