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tv   Good Morning America Weekend Edition  ABC  June 4, 2017 7:00am-8:01am PDT

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good morning, america. and breaking this morning. terror in london. [ screaming ] >> a speeding van plowing into a crowd on london bridge. slamming into pedestrians. minutes later, the armed assailants, one wearing a fake explosive vest, getting out and stabbing dozens at a nearby market. >> down! down! >> police rushing to the scene. killing three suspects. meanwhile, chaos in the streets. >> it was mass panic. >> witnesses describing fear and confusion as people ran for safety. >> we're safe now. >> we just heard gunshots. we heard a lot of crashes. >> i could not do nothing. >> this morning, the uk strong and defiant. police now declaring the incident an act of terrorism. president trump, theresa may, and london's mayor responding to the attack this morning.
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and a ring of steel in place for the one love manchester concert. set to start just hours after the horrific attack in london. the headliners, including ariana grande responding this morning, as officials tighten security to keep everybody safe. good morning, everyone. we want to thank you for joining us. we're dedicating much of this show this morning to the breaking news out of london, a deadly terror attack overnight. >> you're looking live here at the aftermath. heavy police presence on the london bridge where the attack began. a van plowing into aut simply e saturday night. >> three men leapt out of the van. they went to a nearby market and began stabbing people. we want you to look at this video from inside a nearby pub where police told everyone to get down. >> down, down! >> everyone down.
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>> after eight minutes, police killed the three suspects. here you see one of the assailants wearing what police say is a fake suicide vest. >> and all of this comes less than two weeks after the horrific attack at the ariana grande concert. you're looking at the venue where in just hours, grande will perform a benefit concert. that concert going on. >> security very tight there. president trump reacting overnight, making a case for his controversial travel ban, which he said america needs as, quote, an extra level of safety. we have team coverage this morning. george stephanopoulos is standing by. we start with abc's terry moran who is standing at the london bridge for us this morning. good morning, terry. >> reporter: good morning, paula and dan. it happened just behind me here. about a block away. that's borough market, and beyond it london bridge. the borough market, one of the truly distinctive, festive places of this great city. and last night, becoming another of these horrific scenes of terror. last night, this whole area
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filled with people just enjoying a summer saturday night. yet, in moments, coming face to face with terror. [ screaming ] >> the police told us to run. >> go, go! >> it was mass panic. >> reporter: overnight, panic in the streets of london. [ sirens ] chaos and carnage strike a summer saturday night. a deadly terrorist attack carried out in two locations. >> there was a police car. police car and the sirens going off everywhere. >> reporter: the assault began shortly after 10:00 london time. a white van driving on the london bridge, swerve, leeing the roadway and starts plowing into pedestrians on the london bridge. >> we heard a crash almost. >> a loud noise. >> a lot of loud noises. >> reporter: that van coming to a stop just past the end of london bridge. steps away from the bustling borough market. police say at least three men leave the van and race toward the area. armed with long blades, they start slashing and stabbing people indiscriminately. witnesses say the attackers were shouting this is for allah.
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>> i saw loads of people run away from the market. and there was people lying on the ground. >> he ran up and stabbed this girl, i don't know how many times. 10 times, maybe 15 times. >> get away! >> reporter: eyewitnesss to the horrifying events describing the panic as londoners scrambled to safety. >> down, down! >> we didn't know where the shooting was coming from. so we all just laid down on the floor of the cab. >> would you please leave the area? for your own safety! >> reporter: terrified crowds hustled to safety. told by police to keep their hands on their heads. officers swarming the scene, pinning down the attackers. and then in a hail of met m met metropolitan police shoot and
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kill all three male suspects within eight minutes of that first call. the assailants were wearing a hoax suicide belt. seven innocent people left dead. another 48 badly injured, including a police officer. >> we must come together. we must pull together and united we will take on and defeat our enemies. >> reporter: 12 are arrested in connection to last night's attack. >> and back now with terry moran live from the uk. we heard from theresa may right there. she's come out with forceful words this morning. can you tell us more about what she is saying? >> that's rig >> reporter: that's right, dan. prime minister theresa may said things must change. she's talking about the law. she's talking about giving more resources to security services. to beef up the monitoring of the people who end up on the watch list. she may even talk about long er sentences for people who fall afoul of terrorism laws and lesser laws even if they're somehow suspected of being a danger to society. there's sorrow here. but there is also frustration, even anger as this is the third attack in this country in the
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past three months. all that said, there's a special heritage and history here in london and in britain in the face of violence. in the face of terror, going back through the i.r.a., back to world war ii. it's the stiff upper lip. it's for real. it is one way that people here get through these moments. as they said in world war ii, london can take it. dan? >> they also said keep calm, carry on. terry moran, thank you very much. >> thanks, terry. and this is the third terror attack in the uk since march, so what is going on here? we want to bring in abc's chief investigative correspondent, brian ross. brian, this is the third attack since march, terry just mentioned that. can you put that in context with the others? >> it's a small comfort this morning, but unlike the planning it training it took for the manchester attack, this is a low-telo low-tech terror attack. it's the kind isis has been urging its followers to carry out. get a vehicle and then use knives. we saw this on the truck attack in nice, france. at ohio state university in this country. and most recently, in march on
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the westminster bridge in london. >> what do you make of the fact that one of the bombers was wearing that fake suicide vest that we saw in that picture there? >> well, it certainly caused panic last night for sure. it seemed to certainly guarantee that the attackers would be shot dead by police. the police training in these cases is, if you see someone with a suicide vest, three shots to the head. we also know that isis has been telling its followers in their twisted version of islam, to become a martyr in the month of ramadan, which we're in, has greater benefits. >> i want to ask about that. is there any significance to the timing of this attack, but also, what is going on in the uk? >> well, the british prime minister this morning revealed they have foiled five more attacks since the westminster bridge take in march. as police carry out a series of raids this morning, they suggest they have identified some of the three terror suspects. she said there's no known connection between last night's attack and any of the others. but that terrorism shed, breeds
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terrorism. the british have 500 active terror cases under way right now. an incredible note that shows the limits of law enforcement in trying to stop these truck attacks going forward. >> terrifying way of saying it. terrorism breeds terrorism. chief investigative correspondent brian ross, thank you for coming in on a sunday morning. we appreciate it. as we mentioned at the top of the show, president trump responded to the attack overnight. tweeting, and here's the quote, we need to be smart, vigilant, and tough. we need the travel ban as an extra level of safety. let's bring in george stephanopoulos, who will host "this week," later this morning here on abc. george, good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about this tweet. the recent terror that we're seeing in the uk, is there any way politically or legally it's likely to help trump pass there travel ban? >> it could galvanize support. among the public or his supporters. not going to make much difference on where the travel ban stands right now, which is in the courts. the white house has asked the supreme court to review the lower court decisions to put the travel ban on hold.
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they may decide to release that ban and allow the travel ban to go forward, as they consider the underlying arguments. remember, this would be the first case that the president's appointee, judge neil gorsuch, is going to be deciding on. i don't think they'll be affected one way or the other by this attack in london. >> i want to talk about the relationship between the uk and the u.s. because it was seemingly strained after the manchester bombing when american intelligence agencies leaked some information to the american press, but we have a serious terror problem. as brian just mentioned, five foiled plots in the last two weeks, so how do you think this relationship is working or was it just a hiccup? >> i think it was just a hiccup. we would hope that our relationship with our closest ally, great britain, particularly on intelligence matters, would not be hindered by this. especially because of hard feelings at the time. this does come in the wake of the president's trip to europe where the president did take on our european allies, not just on
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this par this, but on the issue of the paris climate accord, the issue of nato. there has been tension there. i don't think it will hinder cooperation on issues related to terror. >> george stephanopoulos, really appreciate your time on a sunday morning. i want to remind everybody, george has a big show this morning. he'll speak with susan rice about all of this. he'll go one on one with scott pruitt, epa administrator, and former vice president al gore about the president's decision to withdraw from the paris climate agreement. coming up later this morning on "this week." right here on abc. >> george and brian, thank you. here in the u.s., the department of homeland security is saying it's closely monitoring the situation and warning any americans in the uk to maintain security awareness. >> abc's senior justice correspondent, pierre thomas, is in washington with that part of the story. pierre, how are american authorities responding to the london attack? >> reporter: paula, good morning. homeland security officials say there's no specific threat to the u.s. but law enforcement officials in some major cities are stepping up security. in new york city, expect to see heavily armed tactical teams. deployed at major landmarks.
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new york's governor has directed state police to step up patrols in high-profile locations across new york, including airports, bridges, and tunnels, and mass transit systems. although there is no specific threat, there's always concerns about copycats in the immediate aftermath of an event like we saw in london. of particular concern are the low-tech attacks involving knives and vehicles used to kill. there's been a steady spate of notices to warn law enforcement agencies to be vigilant of such attacks. everyone is aware of those large truck massacres in europe. and now two vehicle attacks in london in recent months targeting pedestrians. dan? >> we want to get you to weigh in on something we've been discussing on the set. there have been tensions between the u.s. and uk after the manchester leaks. so, as far as you can tell, how are u.s. agencies working with their british counterparts? as they launch this investigation into the latest attack. >> reporter: dan, uk officials did have hard feelings over the release of those details and
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even stopped sharing information with their american counterparts for a brief period, but ultimately, the job it a hand wins out, and in a situation like this, trying to find out as much as they can as fast as they can about these suspects is the priority. i suspect the uk security services will absolutely take advantage of the enormous intelligence resources that the u.s. has to offer. >> the so-called "special relationship" in tact. pierre thomas, thank you. this attack comes at the start of london's tourist season. moments ago, i spoke with american tourist, brad myers, who was at the scene overnight. brad, thank you for joining us. i know you're on a trip of a lifetime across europe. you happened to be on london bridge overnight. can you tell us what you saw and heard? >> sure. i was taking pictures on the london bridge, viewing the tower bridge, which is a picturesque bridge on the thames river. i decided to go down to the river walk, which is near -- on the north side of the london bridge, went down the stairs.
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about two minutes later, i heard a loud noise behind me. and saw a van on the pedestrian sidewalk where i had just been two minutes previously. it was going through the pedestrian crowd that was there. it continued on down. i saw at least one person jump into the water in order to avoid it. saw people trying to get out of the way. and possibly vehicles were hit, as well. >> a horrifying scene. can you talk about the aftermath? did you go back up there after you saw what had happened? >> i walked back up the stairs. saw that at least two people were being attended to. by at least three or four passers by were looking after them. about two minutes after that, the police rushed in from the north side of london. they ran through, just speeding past. and i assume they went to where the van was in order to apprehend that person. >> so it turns out that that decision of yours to go down, to
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take the stairs down two minutes before the van started plowing through people was a fateful one. this was a close call for you. >> yes, it was. it's a chilling prospect to think a minor circumstance could have changed and i could have been right there. i doubt i could have gotten out of the way, to be honest. >> we're glad you're okay. we appreciate your time on a stressful day for you. thank you very much. >> yes, thank you. >> an incredible eyewitness account from an american there. great interview, dan. the initial shock of the attack is giving way to a different mood in the city, a city now filled with resolve. abc's james longman is in london with how people are reacting to this attack. good morning to you, james. >> reporter: good morning, paula. londoners are waking up to their new reality this morning. another attack in their capital city. but they're showing the same resolve that they've shown before. this morning, the city of london
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standing strong following a third terror attack in the uk since march. >> you hear westminster, manchester, you think it could be any time. it could be us. we saw a lot of groups of people coming away crying and looking shocked. >> reporter: london's mayor, sadiq khan, echoing the words of many london residents. >> there are no words to describe the grief and anger that our city is feeling today. i'm appalled and furious that these twisted and cowardly terrorists deliberately targeted innocent londoners and visitors to our city. >> oh, my god! oh, my god! >> reporter: the threat level here remains severe. >> londoners will see an inskrees increased police presence today and over the course of the next few days. >> get away! >> get back! >> reporter: witnesses say the police response was quick and efficient. >> i could see from the restaurant. i was looking at the door. i could see loads of police officers, weapons with guard.
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like, we're well-guarded. but, just -- i'm not sure if -- probably it's enough. but you never know, you know? >> reporter: still, in the wake of such tragic events, londoners are resilient. what is your sense being in london? the feeling of londoners when they're faced with these sorts of attacks? >> i think we just have to carry on living and it's just life as usual. >> reporter: while many of the victims are being treated at this hospital, st. thomas' hospital in central london, just down the road from the westminster bridge behind me, of course, that the scene of the attack back in march. >> james, there's a resolute people there in london. thank you for your reporting this morning. we're going have much more on the story coming up. we turn to weather and rob marciano. looks like severe weather? >> two spots we're focused on. one across parts of the northwest. and parts of the great lakes. jet stream meandering farther north. now that we're into june. these are the areas we're going to see some action. we saw some yesterday across wisconsin and michigan. today from ft. wayne, indiana. north of columbus. cleveland, pittsburgh, buffalo. detroit maybe this morning.
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some rain to the northeast later on. and then boise, up through missoula, montana. strong winds. some large hail. maybe a tornado touching down. down across the south. very muggy. a lot of tropical roimoisture h from a tropical storm that hit mexico. that coming in off the gulf of mexico. several impulses the next several days will bring several inches of rain across the i-10 corridor. some of this beneficially getting into if the florida where they desperately need it. meanwhile, the heat is bui good sunday morning. i'm lisa argen. times of sunshine. be a beautiful day today. partly cloudy skies around the bay. warmer days tomorrow and tuesday. looking at some showers headed our way on thursday. this is it with much cooler weather. moib .2 in the north bay. less than that in the south bay. 83 in concord. the accuweather seven-day forecast, sunny with 60s, 70s
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and 80s through midweek. game two of the nba finals tonight. they play indoors. so weather has nothing to do with that. but we're going to discuss that and the seesawing temperatures in the next half hour. >> thank you, robert. there is other news this morning. for that, over to ron. good morning, sir. >> good morning to you, dan, paula. adrienne, robert. we're going to begin in washington with weekend protests over alleged russian tampering with last year's presidential election and the coming testimony before congress by fired fbi director, james comey. abc's david wright has more from the white house. good morning, david. >> reporter: good morning, ron. the white house is feeling the heat over the russia investigation. this weekend, the president's supporters marched in a make america great again rally. but tens of thousands of people also took part in the march for truth. doing their best to keep the focus on the need for answers in the investigation over russian meddling in the election and
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possible collusion by trump associates. some of them taking their message straight to republican members of congress and putting on the pressure. the star witness expected thursday is fired fbi director james comey. the democrats are hoping that he can provide some answers on whether the president pressured him to go easy on fired national security adviser mike flynn. ron? >> okay, thank you, david. david wright outside the white house. and in the philippines, officials releasing new video from inside the manila resort where 37 people were killed last week. the video shows the gunman, now identified as 43-year-old jesse carlos setting fire to casino tables before heading to a storage room filled with poker chips. many nil la police say carlos had a gambling problem, and he was more than $80,000 in debt. in san antonio, an american airlines plane bound for dallas veered off the runway and got stuck in mud. causing the airport to suspend all flights inbound and outbound
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for about four hours. the airport finally opened a second runway that's still under construction, but functioning apparently. and finally, we have a new member of the 600 home run club. check it out. with a swing of the bat coming up here, believe me. he swings the bat. there it is. albert pujols, of the los angeles angels of anaheim. becoming the ninth player to reach that milestone in baseball history. he's the fourth youngest player to join the club that includes babe ruth, barry bonds, hank aaron, and my favorite of all time, willie mays. 7-2, they won. welcome, albert pujols, to the 600 club. a great player. >> he is still playing, ladies and gentlemen. 37. >> he's got three, four, five more years. >> what are you saying, once you're in your 40s, no more? >> i don't know. >> 40s are the new 30s, man. >> he could make another three, four years. easily, yeah. >> he's got such a pretty swing. >> watch out for injuries.
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>> thank you, ronny. >> you're welcome. coming up on "good morning america," we're following all the developments on the attack in london. including how this could affect tonight's benefit concert in manchester. >> so much security at the concert venue as we head into the star-studded event tonight. plus, on a completely different note, the comedian bill maher, facing a huge backlash for using a racial slur on his hbo show. should or could he lose his job over this? and gearing up for game two of the nba playoffs between the golden state warriors and the cleveland cavaliers. the warriors taking a 1-0 advantage into tonight's game. that's right here on abc. espn's tony reali joins us, telling us what the cavaliers need to do to tie up the series. >> they need to win. >> i know.
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hero up! good morning. i'm kate larsen. p dub nation get ready. tipoff for game 2 of the nba finals is just hours away. later today, the warriors will try to take a two 2-0 lead over the cavaliers for the second straight year. the cavs are saying they plan to be more physical going forward in the series. if you're not going to be at oracle arena, you can watch it
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here ohm on abc 7. espn's coverage starts in just about 9 hours at 4:30 p.m. right now let's accepted it over to lisa argen with a look at the weather. >> good morning to you. we're looking at patchy clouds. otherwise, waking up to sunshine. 55 in gilroy. 57 on the peninsula. we have this to look forward to. sunshine all day from the coast to our inland valleys. 50 in santa rosa now. we'll warm up quicker today. 70 in oakland. mid-80s inland. thank you,
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welcome back to "gma." breaking news this morning. terror in london. here's what we know right now. a vehicle slammed into several pedestrians on the london bridge and continued to nearby borough market where the suspects left the vehicle and started stabbing dozens of victims. seven victims dead. another 48 injured. >> police shot and killed three suspects within eight minutes of the first call. at least one of them was wearing this fake explosive vest. panicked crowds ran for their lives as the bridge was shutdown, and nearby buildings evacuated. >> president trump tweeting we must stop being politically correct and get down to the business of security for our people. if we don't get smart, it will only get worse. and this follows up his tweet calling for courts to reinstate his travel ban as an extra level of safety. that came out overnight. >> the london attack comes hours before the one love benefit
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concert for the victims of the deadly suicide bombing in manchester. a massive security operation is already in place, including a so-called ring of steel. to protect the tens of thousands of people expected to attend. abc's lama hasan is in manchester for us this morning with the very latest. good morning, lama. >> reporter: good morning, dan and paula. well, we are just hours away from show time, and as you can see behind me, the fans are already lining up, and in the wake of that devastating terror attack in london overnight, greater manchester police releasing a statement saying, the show will go on. but with extra police officers on that patrol. overnight, headliners responding to the deadly london attacks. ariana grande tweeting, praying for london. and niall horan, thoughts are with the people of london today. hours before they're set to take the stage in manchester. >> it just doesn't feel real, like, when it happened. >> reporter: security on high alert as 50,000 fans are expected for one love manchester. a concert expected to raise more
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than $2.5 million in support of the victims of the may attack at grande's show. >> oh, my gosh! >> being able to get ourselves out there and say we're not afraid, it just pulls everything together. >> reporter: a massive security presence in and around the event. additional screenings of backpacks. staffers arriving at the venue, undergoing intense scrutiny. hundreds of extra armed security patrols. as police build a ring of steel around the entire venue. >> help us to get you in quickly and safely and everyone is going to get searched. >> reporter: now adding to the chorus of defiant voices this morning, ariana grande's management, saying in light of the attacks here in manchester, and of course, in london, this concert, the one love manchester concert, is more symbolic now to honor those victims. and the message here is, stay safe and don't live in fear. dan and paula? >> lama hasan, thank you very much. a lot of people in this country
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will want to watch the concert. and you can do so. you can watch that one love manchester concert this afternoon on the channel, freeform, and on abc later tonight after the nba finals. in some cases, after your local news. check your local listings. >> we want to bring in former news contributor and dallas police chief, david brown. here in new york city in studio with us. as well as counterterrorism expert matt olson in washington. good morning, gentlemen. thank you both for joining us. >> good morning. >> chief brown, let's begin with you. the concert in manchester will go on. how do you secure an event like this from a police perspective just hours after this attack in london? >> the most important work that should occur is the intelligence. we need to learn if there were accomplices to this attack. we know we have the three suspects dead, but did they plan other attacks? did they plan attacks at this concert? next is you see a big presence of police, particularly at entrance points. and it's also important to have a big presence at exit points when the concert is over. that's a very vulnerable time for attacks in the crowd. >> no question. we're heading into a stressful few hours for law enforcement in manchester and the uk.
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matt, let me ask you. to put this in perspective for those of us here in the united states, we keep hearing about and seeing attacks on what are called soft targets. what can we do to protect soft targets? >> you know this is the challenge. for security officials and police departments across europe and here in the u.s. it's very difficult, if not, impossible to protect all soft targets. whether pedestrian walkways, restaurants, bars. but i agree with the chief. good intelligence is the key. understanding the intentions and capabilities of individuals at the earliest possible stage so they never get to the point of being able to carry out an attack like we saw last night. >> so, chief, do we have to live with a certain amount of vulnerability? given that so many of the targets are soft? >> yes, i think so. and i think people have to be engaged more to be a part of the solution to their public safety. so citizens, when they see something, like we say in the united states, say something. engage. be involved. anything looking out of place,
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immediately notify authorities. >> it makes a job for enforcement officials and police so much more difficult because the weapons of choice are vehicles and knives. real quick, matt, you say if this attack happened in the u.s., it could have been much worse? >> yeah. the concern i think here is access to guns, particularly assault weapons. here, we have seen an attack with just knives and a car, but of course, with a gun, this could have been much worse and much more lethal. >> matt olsen, chief brown, thank you both so much for your expertise. we very much appreciate it. >> thank you. let's switch gears and check the forecast. get it over to rob. hey, man. >> good morning again, guys. depending on where you live nut country, you may be thinking, where is spring? or at least summer. across parts of the midwest. look at some of these numbers. temperatures in the 90s in des moines. lacrosse, wisconsin, 97 yesterday. the jet stream way up there. we're pumping up the southerly flow. midnight is expected in salt lake city today. a series of cold fronts will come across the northeast. we're talking about dropping 20 degrees in chicago from today to tomorrow.
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52 degrees, potentially for a high on tuesday in boston for june? unacceptable. all right. we'll work on that. the trend is for above average temperatures as good morning. some patchy fog, temperatures in the 50s and 60s. but then we'll get into a sunny coast today. numbers, though, cool and breezy. low 60s half moon bay. this weather report is brought to you by natures's recipe. go out and have great sunday, everybody. >> didn't see any omega blocks on the map. >> i'll order one for you. i'll find you one. >> whatever it is. >> omega blocks. >> always looking for an omega block on a sunday morning. robert and ronald, thank you. coming up on "gma," down but not out, the cavs trying to even it up tonight against the warriors. maybe they will try to do some omega blocks to stop the other team. espn's tony reali looks at what
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late night host, bill maher, apologizing for using a racial slur on his show, "real time." >> it caused a serious social media fire storm. the pressure now on hbo to sever ties with the comedian. is that going to happen? ron is here with the story. >> reporter: hi again. hbo is condemning what maher said on live tv. calling it offensive and unacceptable. said this friday night, but they are certainly feeling the heat for that remark made in an interview with a u.s. senator that even maher now says was a big mistake. a rare apology from bill maher for using a racial slur during his interview with nebraska senator, ben sasse. >> i've got to get to nebraska more. >> you're welcome. we would love to have you work in the fields with us. >> work in the fields? >> that's part of the -- >> senator, i'm a house [ bleep ]. no, it's -- it's a joke. thank you. >> reporter: sasse didn't respond to the slur on the show. but hours later, took to twitter
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saying, just cringing last night wasn't good enough. wish i had been quick enough to say in the moment, hold up. why would you think it's okay to use that word? for 15 seasons of "real time," maher has taken pride in his willingness to court controversy. many taking to twitter to express outrage. and call for maher's removal from hbo. people tweeting -- bill maher has got to go. there are no explanations that make this acceptable. as the criticism grew, the firebrand host is issuing an apology. in a statement, maher writing, last night was a particularly long night as i regret the word i used in the banter of a live moment. the word was offensive, and i regret saying it and am very sorry. >> though he's made his whole career on being provocative, it's difficult for people to get past the use of that word coming from a white comedian. that was one of the examples where he took it a bit too far. >> reporter: back in 2001 he was criticized for calling u.s. air strikes against terrorists in afghanistan cowardly. nine months later, his show,
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"politically incorrect" was canceled. as of this morning, his hbo show still on the air. >> ron claiborne, thank you very much. quite a moment. and coming up on this show, we're going to lighten things up. as we gear up to game two in the nba finals. can the cavs come back in the nba finals in game two? espn's tony reali is here to talk about it. >> he as a broom with him. espn's tony reali is here to talk about it. >> he as a broom with him. cine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto helped more people stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren. if you've had angioedema while taking an ace or arb medicine,
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welcome back, everyone. they may be down. but they're far from out. the cavs are looking to bounce back from their game one loss in the nba finals against the golden state warriors. espn's tony reali looking at what each team needs to do to score victory. tony. let's look back. take a look back. way back machine. game one in a nutshell.
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one word. >> shellacking. yes. shellacking. i think cleveland was flummoxed by the warriors' offense. and i think viewers were gob-smacked by how easily the warriors could score. i mean, we showed it earlier in the show. there's a play here. i love this play. because you have a galloping, thundering kevin durant, coming down the center of the court here. and you have the cleveland cavalier defender, j.r. smith. who is a great guy. who is trying to figure out what to do. it's either cover the greatest shooter of all time, steph curry, or stand in front of the thundering, galloping kevin durant. so he's getting off the court as quick as possible. off the face of the earth. that's how easy it is for these warriors when they're clicking. >> that's called getting posterized. it looks easy. what can the cavaliers do? >> they can't do anything about that. no, no, they can't do anything about that. but they can do a lot better. they need to be more physical, and they need to have second chance opportunities on the offensive set. lebron was stupendous.
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as he always is. we need a human form not named lebron to put the bucket in the basket. for the -- cavaliers. i should say this. they lost by 48 combined points in games one and games two last year. in oakland. so, it may be bleak. but it's not done yet. >> down but not out. we all remember that they came back. real quick. what are you looking for tonight? game two. >> i think lebron will get up, and be physical. i think the warriors will get up and down the floor very quickly. the cavaliers need to slow them down. they need to muck it up, is what we say. in order to kind of -- >> muck it up? >> muck it up. to get away from that. or they need to sign rihanna, who was courtside in game one. she is a big cavaliers fan, and i would call her gob-smacking and flummoxing. >> gob-smacking. flummoxing. you brought all your clever words. >> i don't think we were shellacked. >> no, you're never shellacked, tony. great to have you.
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you can catch game two of the nba finals. tonight, 8:00 eastern. right here on abc. thanks again, tony. "pop news" is next with adrienne. right here on abc. thanks enamel is the strong, white, outer layer of your tooth surface. the thing that's really important to dentists is to make sure that that enamel stays strong and resilient for a lifetime. the more that we can strengthen and re-harden that tooth surface, the whiter their patients' teeth are going to be. dentists are going to really want to recommend the new pronamel strong and bright. it helps to strengthen and re-harden the enamel. it also has stain lifting action. it's going to give their patients the protection that they need and the whiter teeth that they want. ♪ hair dramnot the hair.ama. the hair repair specialist gliss. with patented keratin technology, repairs and rebuilds for beautifully repaired hair. bye, bye drama! gliss - the hair repair specialist. only new tena intimates has ♪ it'pro-skin technologyiend designed to quickly wick away moisture
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including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz xr if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz xr, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. needles. fine for some. but for you, one pill a day may provide symptom relief. ask your doctor about xeljanz xr. an "unjection™".
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♪ time for a little "pop news" on a sunday morning. what's up? >> you know what? "wonder woman." we all are talking about -- well, most of us are talking about how we need to see it. all of my friends are saying how much they love it. dan and i will be catching the movie later. >> ron won't be going. >> no, no. but the movie stars gal gadot, a huge, huge opening weekend. $100 million. >> wow. >> ready to set a record for a top opening weekend for a movie directed by a woman, passing "fifty shades of grey." >> who is this woman? >> she's my secretary, sir. >> yeah, a little more than that. director patty jenkins, the first woman ever in charge of a superhero blockbuster. fans giving it high praise.
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earning a whopping 94% fresh rating on the site rotten tomatoes. go see it. we're getting a first look at the "that's so raven" spin-off. one of the most highly anticipated summer premieres. >> i saw the future. the weirdest thing happened. >> it's not always about you, booker. >> looks like she has a child. that inherited her trait of seeing into the future. raven and chelsea as two divorced, single moms raising their families under one roof. that premiers on july 21st on the disney channel. cool. good to see her next chapter. >> yep. >> much success to her. oprah winfrey may be an avid gardener, as we all know. she made a dilly of a mistake the other day. posting an instagram. of her bounty of fresh produce. look at her right there. saying -- what to do with all this dill? the problem is it's not dill. >> uh-oh. >> celebrity chef jamie oliver spotting the post and correcting her. that's fennel, mate. going on to suggest a tasty way to prepare the vegetable. zac posen weighing in.
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oprah thanked them both saying it's too fancy ner, and she'll stick to the basics. oprah thanked them both. >> did you know it was fennel? >> i wouldn't have known. >> i only know what it looks like inside an italian sausage. >> or a salad. it's delicious. former "bachelorette" trista sutter recovering from a health scare on vacation after suffering a seizure. sutter sharing the news in an instagram post showing herself lying in a hospital bed in croatia. she explained she fell on her daughter's chest, stared blankly into space, and started turning blue. red light scary. she is only 44 years old. she shared this photo the next day. looking well on the men, with the #grateful. trista and ryan have been married since meeting on the reality show in 2003. they have two kids. they just appeared on "gma" a couple of months ago. of course, we wish her all the best. >> that's still so frightening. >> frightening and not knowing why. >> and to be in another country when that happened. >> for sure. >> thanks, adrienne. >> no problem.
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we want to remind everybody to keep it here on abc. stick with us for continuing coverage of the terror attack in london. we're online 24/7 on "gma" on yahoo!. much more with george on "this week." keep it here for that. or that. good morning, america. week." keep it here for that. good morning. i'm kate larsen. game 2 of the nba finals is hours away. you can see from our countdown clock on the corner of your screen, we are 8:33 away from the start of espn's coverage of game 2 of the nba finals. the warriors hope to go up 2-0 over the cavaliers tonight at oracle arena before the series
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shifts to cleveland. the cavs say that they want to ramp up their physicality going forward in the series. we're still, of course, waiting to hear if head coach steve kerr will return to the sidelines today. general manager bob myers says a game 2 return for kerr is, quote, on the table. he's not coached the warriors since game 2 of the first round series against portland because of complications from a back surgery in 2015. the acting head coach, mike brown, has led the team to 11 consecutive wins this post-season. if you're not going to oracle tonight, you can only watch the game right here on abc 7, espn and abc's coverage of the nba finals starts at 4:30. right before the game join larry beil and mike shumann for the dubs on 7 preview presented by jeep. they'll be there live at 4:00. lisa, i know we're excited about this. the weather, it's looking good for the weekend. good luck for the dubs.
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>> absolutely. the fog is scoured out. from emeryville, you can see all the sunshine here. 57 in mountain view. 59 in oakland. gilbert at 57. from sfo, 2 1/2 hour delays due to the construction on the runway. you can see the weather is just fine. 54 in novato. 52 in santa rosa. a little breezy from the upper elevations. but today, we'll look for very seasonal. tomorrow, warmer. 60s in the city. who are these people? the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california
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and do your thing.
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starting right now on "this week" with george stephanopoulos. [ sirens ] terror in london. >> keep moving! keep moving! >> a van slamming into pedestrians on london bridge. multiple stabbings. seven dead. dozens more injured. three suspects killed at the scene. >> people running, screaming. >> the latest on this deadly attack from terry moran in london. and our exclusive interview with former national security adviser, susan rice. plus, showdown. just four days until the blockbuster hearing. james comey going public on capitol hill. >> we will follow the facts wherever they lead. >> did the president pressure him over the russian investigation? and, will the white house use executive privilege to stop him om


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