tv Good Morning America ABC June 26, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
good morning, america. breaking news for our viewers in the west. final decisions coming down in the supreme court. showdown. clocks ticking on the senate health care bill. >> it's a very narrow path but i think we'll get there. >> president trump fighting to get his own party on board amid fierce opposition. raging wildfires. nearly two dozen burning across the west. hundreds evacuated. this man trying to battle a blaze with water from his pool. homes already destroyed. now fierce strong winds will fan the flames. and the new warnings about that deadly triple-digit heat. abc news exclusive. a juror in the bill cosby trial speaks out on camera for the
first time. >> i thought he was guilty. >> but you didn't always feel that way. >> no. >> what changed his mind? inside those grueling 52 hours of deliberation and the one thing they vowed thought to talk about. only on "gma." ♪ i'm on my way and the sweetest swing. jordan spieth defying the odds with this sudden death 60-foot shot. the crowd going wild. what he did that only tiger woods has done before. ♪ good morning, america. great to have george back. >> good to be back. thank you. >> how about that great shot? >> boy, you think of jordan spieth. let's show it one more time. we were just saying we could watch this all day long. and he's normally such a cool customer but amazing what he did right after. >> the reaction with the caddie. >> that was so great. >> yep.
we're live for our viewers in the west. very busy morning in washington. summer recess starts there at the supreme court. they're handing down some final decisions. amid speculation that justice kennedy may retire. the president this morning, focused his tweets on russia. taking a new tack appearing to admit russia interfered in our election for the first time and blamed president obama. for not doing more. and the showdown in the senate. gop still short of votes and today the congressional budget office reveal its score, how much the bill will cost, how many millions will lose insurance coverage. a lot more coming up. let's go the supreme court terry moran. >> on june 1st, president trump had his lawyers ask the supreme court to take up the case of the travel ban which has been blocked by the lower courts and then the supreme court decided
to take briefs. they said they'll make their decision this morning. so far they're silent on it. they could be having some trouble. they could be deciding how to do this right. it's a big case. one other factor, though, last night at about 1:00 in the morning, the justice department sent over a message to the supreme court saying that the key plaintiff in this case, the man whose wife is in iran and said the travel ban will dire directly affect him. we decided to let the wife into the united states. they could throw a monkey wrench into their deliberations. the other thing is the retirement rumor about justice anthony kennedy he's the crucial swing vote on this court. lawyers go up here and they argue at him because he holds the balance of pow ir. rumors have been swirling for months that he's ready to retire. one sign of it perhaps, he has a
reunion of his law clerks every five years. he moved that up one year. we should learn in an hour or so if justice kennedy is e are tiring. >> we should learn in the next hour whether he will retire. that would be a seismic move. change the trajectory of the president trump's presidency. back to robin. > >> our congressional correspondent mary bruce has all the details and join us from capitol hill. good morning, mary. >> reporte good moing. by the end of the day we are likely to know how many americans could stand to lose coverage. and how premiums could be impacted but this report card is likely to complicate this race to negotiate. republican leaders have just a few days to wheel and deal with members of their own party. this morning, they are barreling towards a self-imposed deadline and this morning now the list of republicans voicing concerns is growing.
with the clock ticking, president trump is cautiously optimistic that senate republicans will pass their health care plan. >> i don't think they're that far off. famous last words, right? but i think we're going to get there. >> reporter: but members of his own party aren't so sure. >> we should not be voting on this next week. >> reporter: republicans can afford to lose just two votes. but already five have said they are not onboard and at least five others have serious concerns. conservatives say the bill doesn't go far enough to repeal obamacare. >> the obamacare subsidies in this bill are actually greater under the republican bill than they are under the current obamacare law. that is not anywhere close to repeal. >> reporter: but moderates say the bill goes too far, rolls back too much. >> i'm also concerned about the medicaid cuts, what it means to our most vulnerable citizens. >> reporter: during the campaign, candidate trump promised not to trump medicaid. >> save medicare, medicaid
without cuts. >> reporter: but the white house insists this bill keeps the president's promise. >> we don't see them as cuts. it's slowing the rate of growth in the future. it's getting medicaid back to where it was. >> reporter: one republican governor disagrees. >> over a ten-year period medicaid funding will be significantly curtailed. >> reporter: and across the aisle democrats aren't budging. >> we are doing everything we can to fight this bill because it's so devastating for the middle class. >> reporter: republicans are now scrambling to negotiate with both opposite ends of their party. the challenge is, can they strike the balance or will any concessions made anger and frustrate the conservatives? robin, can they find that middle ground to finally push this over the finish line? >> that is the big question mary. now blaming president obama for not doing more to stop the
russian meddling in the election. >> reporter: president trump said it could be russia, china, lots of other people. now he seems to be pointing the finger directly at moscow. president trump now seems to concede what several intelligence agencies concluded, russia did, indeed, interfere with the election, but his strategy, blame president obama. >> well, i just heard today for the first time that obama knew about russia a long time before the election and he did nothing about it. >> reporter: the shift comes after a "washington post" report detailing russia's role in the election and president obama struggled to stop them. president trump tweeting since the obama administration was told way before the 2016 election that the russians were meddling, why no action? focus on them, not t! now it's not just the white house pointing fingers -- >> why didn't you inform
candidate trump? i know you thought hillary would win. how could you not reveal important information about russia hacking? >> reporter: but democrats, too. >> he should have spoken out to the american people and said, this is what russia is doing. russia has had better stop it. >> reporter: it's not just russia that has president trump's attention. six months on the job, and he's still tweeting about the election and his opponent writing this weekend, hillary clinton colluded with the democratic party in order to bt crazy bernie sanders. is she allowed to so collude? unfair to bernie. a lot of tweets this weekend but today president trump meets with india's prime minister right here at the white house. they are expected to issue statements together, but they are not expected to be taking questions from the full white house press corps, george. the president has only had one full white house press conference since taking office. >> yeah, it's been a long time, cecilia, thanks very much. more from our chief white house correspondent jonathan karl and matthew dowd. welcome to you both. let me begin with you. so much at stake for the
president right here on health care. he is up against a wall right now of republican opposition and it's hard to figure out exactly what he's doing about it. >> reporter: well, i do know this, george. i am told the president made calls over the weekend to some of those wavering senators getting directly involved at least with the lobbying push if not with the negotiations over changing the bill. and i'm told he'll be doing more of that in the coming week, of course, the stakes are incredibly high for the president. he wants to see this pass and he wants to see it pass soon. >> matthew dowd, stakes incredibly high for the president for the american people as well. >> absolutely. i think what we've learned even when you hold all the leverage of power in washington, which the republicans and president do, an unpopular president can't get an unpopular congress to pass an unpopular policy. the problem with this, if this fails all his other policies, tax reform is related to this because if you don't get health care you can't get tax reform, infrastructure becomes more difficult, this really is that
line that if he can't get over it will hard for him to pass anything. >> meantime, the president simply can't help himself on those tweets about russia. >> no, he has an obsession on this and i was thinking about this. the one person that questions donald trump's legitimacy the most for holding his office seems to be donald trump. donald trump constantly raises questions about his own electoral victory, about whether or not russia interfered with it and i'm reminded of a quote, to cure one obsession you usually have to adopt another obsession so donald trump would be much better adopting another that was more beneficial for the public. >> meantime, jon karl, it doesn't appear he will do that. this appearance from the president that he's accepting election now puts the ball back in his court. what is he going to do about it? >> reporter: yeah, he's been all over the map on this and his tweets over the weekend, i counted at least four tweets related to russia or the russia investigation, only two on obamacare. but he does now say that he does appear to be accepting the fact that the russians interfered and he is criticizing the obama administration or president
obama for not doing more about it, which raises the question what will he do about it? you don't see much activity on that front. >> they are facing a possible -- the senate vote on sanctions for russia. the president resisting that. >> reporter: well, the president believes that that -- the administration's position is that that kind of hems them in, that they want the flexibility. they have, by the way, stepped up sanctions on russia, you know, laterally so they aren't opposed to the idea of sanctions but opposed to congress telling them what to impose. >> jon karl, matthew dowd, thanks very much. all right, turning to those massive wildfires out west. forcing hundreds of families to evacuate. it's already consumed more than 40,000 acres. abc's mat out gutman is on the ground for us in utah with the latest. good morning, matt. >> reporter: officials are calling this unprecedented.
saying they never expected it to grow this big this fast so early in the fire season already consuming an area larger than washington, d.c. they have 1100 firefighters here already but say they need more. this morning, fast-moving flames in utah forcing more than 1500 from their homes. more than 1100 firefighters keeping an all-out assault battling this nearly 43,000-acre fire. >> relatives on the west side of the valley lost everything. >> reporter: more than a dozen homes destroyed as firefighting planes and choppers battle it from above. >> a fire of this magnitude with this much energy out there just does what it wants. >> reporter: much like several of the 21 wildfires burning across states officials blaming triple-digit heat and dry terrain. across california. >> look at this. >> oh, my god.
>> reporter: this brush fire near los angeles driven by wind and heat racing up hillsides. more than 750 acres burned as the fire jumped a highway and motorists trying to keep that towering thunder cloud of smoke in their rearview mirror. officials had to shut down a major highway. the fire threatening dozens of homes. this resident frantically trying to battle the blaze using water from his pool. in arizona, the governor declaring a state of emergency, the fry fire there chewing up more than 35,000 acres. this time-lap video captures the flames consuming this hillside. >> be ready and get out. >> now there are red flag warnings here. more wind could make this fire again into an inferno and firefighters talking about 100-foot-high flames and concerns it will push it back toward residential areas. robin. >> all right, matt, we'll keep on this. to ginger with new fire
warnings across the southwest. >> robin, matt is right. it's going to be the wind as we get rid of some of the heat and suppress some of it red flag warnings but phoenix has been 110 degrees plus today for ten days in a row so the heat is real and then you put on the critical fire danger not just in the rockies, parts of idaho, eastern oregon, but down through las vegas and into arizona, because that ridge is going to break down, the heat, yes, still very hot, 118 needles. 115 yuma, but as that cold front flips through that's where the wind comes from. it also is where the cooler air comes from, burbank, 111 sunday. 79 by thursday. robin. >> see those digits. the latest into this weekend's midair scare. the latest into an airasia flight shaking for a full two hours and the pilot asked passengers to pray and made an urgent plea. david wright with the latest. gorge, david. >> reporter: something you don't want to hear from a pilot, pray, but this happened about 90 minutes into the flight,
frightening times for passengers as their airbus jet started shaking. look at the pictures. you can see the tray tables and seats all shaking. passengers as well. this happened as they're heading back now. it took them more than an hour and a half to get back. one pasnger described it as being in a washing machine. the pilots of the airasia jet from perth, australia, to kuala lumpur, pleaded with passengers to pay attention and to pray. >> please, listen to everything. our survival depends on your cooperating. hopefully everything will turn out for the best. >> reporter: upon landing the pilot reportedly told passengers that he thought a fan blade broke in one of the engines. you can see the engine shaking in the video shot by one of the passengers. airasia is just calling this an engine incident saying in a statement that it is investigating with its engine supplier, george, which is rolls-royce. >> they don't know for sure whether it was the air blade that broke. >> reporter: they don't know exactly but i got to tell you, george, that analogy of a
washing machine unbalance is a pretty good idea because if a fan blade breaks the engine starts moving even though it's shut down, the air is still going through and would shake like it did all the way back to perth. george. >> thanks very much. >> every time you see that. speaking of video turning to that incredible moment on the golf course. jordan spieth winning his -- winning the first major of the year. that shot right there, every time you see it you still can't believe it, paula faris. still can't believe it. >> you know what, i don't know if it actually happened. we'll show it to you again, everybody. in any sport it helps if you can actually see the target that you're aiming for. well, jordan spieth couldn't. he hit a blind shot and afterwards admitted it was a whole lot of luck. >> right in the hole! >> he's done it again. >> reporter: it was a moment of pure celebration. >> unbelievable. >> reporter: golfer jordan
spieth defying the odds making an incredible 60-foot blind bunker shot in the first hole of a sudden death playoff. >> right at it. >> reporter: watch again as he makes the shot, throws his club in the air and leaps into a chest bump with his caddie as the crowd goes wild. >> and the place was shaking. i mean, i've never experienced a roar like that. >> reporter: it may have been an unbelievable shot but at least one person saw it coming. fellow golfer justin thomas actually predicted the shot on twitter right before it happened. >> not an easy shot here. >> reporter: maybe because it's not the first time spieth's gotten himself out of a tough spot. back in 2013, at age 19, he pulled out from a bunker in a similar fashion winning the john deere classic and making him the youngest golfer to win a pga tour event in 82 years. sunday making history. spieth now joins tiger woods as one of only two golfers in the
modern era to win ten pga tour events before turning 24. he's an impressive kid. it's so rare to win from a bunker shot his caddie took something unusual as a memento. he took the bunker rake, you guys. that sounds like a great idea until you get it home and then what do you do with a bunker rake? it doesn't fit in with the motif? maybe a golf ball but a bunker rake? >> not going to forget that. let's go back to ginger. severe weather coming to the plains. >> tough to put it in a shadow box, that bunker rake. new mexico, that's being shredded by hail. let's get to the select cities brought to you by carmax.
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♪ ♪ > good morning. the wife of a missing san francisco uber driver says she's praying now that the human remains found in a hayward warehouse do not belong to her husband. he vanished over mother's day weekend on saturday. investigators, though, say workers found a body part in a hayward warehouse. the warehouse associated with a person of interest in this particular case. the missing man's mother and aunt have provided dna samples to investigators. let's get a check of traffic now. hi, alexis. >> good morning. we are doing okay. westbound 92 for the san mateo
bridge, from 880 to the poll plaza, it's a about a 20-minute drive due to a crash off on the shoulder. a quick check of drive times, 580, tracy to dublin, 53 minutes. jessica? >> alexis, thank you. >> alexis, thank you. at ikea, we believe your perfect student deserves the perfect room for the perfect price. and... who's there? hey. a boy? oh, on the bed? you never told your dad and i about any... wait, what's going on now? move the flag.
at ikea, we believe your perfect student deserves the perfect room for the perfect price. and... who's there? hey. a boy? oh, on the bed? you never told your dad and i about any... wait, what's going on now? move the flag. hey, good morning. we're starting off from about 57 in santa rosa to a whole lot of 62s out there. pretty comfortable. broken deck of clouds. a round of delays averaging 42 minutes at sfo. let's look at the rest of the commute planners. breezy north of the bay bridge this afternoon. a decent day on the roads. nothing too hot. mass transit, have those sunglasses. here's my seven-day forecast. it gets warmer but nothing out of control, jessica. >> mike, thank you. one of the rescuers who got
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♪ what a show last night. bruno mars opening the b.e.t. awards with a electrifying performance, so many surprises on that stage. chance the rapper, huge award of the night. at 24 years old the youngest person to get the humanitarian award. he raised 2 million for chicago public schools and also a special message from former first lady michelle obama. we went backstage with a whole bunch of people. >> a lot of good work. only 24. also right now, take a live look at the supreme court. summer recess starts after the justices hand down their final decision.
it marks the two-year anniversary of the supreme court decision to make same-sex marriage a right nationwide. and hundreds of families are evacuated as two dozen wildfires tear through the west destroying homes. the biggest in utah consuming an area as large as washington, d.c. this incredible moment in the waters off new york city, a humpback whale. you don't see that often. it shocked boaters. look at that, breached the water and came within feet of them. thank goodness no one was hurt. >> a little too close. no one hurt. we begin with those exclusive new details about bill cosby's sexual assault trial. a juror going on camera for the first time, speaking only to abc about those tense negotiations, deliberations and why the case ended in a mistrial. abc's linsey davis sat down with him and joins us now from pittsburgh. good morning, linsey. >> reporter: good morning, robin. bobby dugan says that he grew up catching reruns of "the cosby
show" and he said at one time he would have considered himself a fan and there he was helping to decide the comedian's fate and while he admits to waffling back and forth, guilty, not guilty, he says in the end he had no doubt. new details this morning about the tears and tension during those grueling 52 hours of deliberations in the bill cosby sexual assault trial. >> the most intense moment i think was when there's about four people crying in the room. one was out in the hallway out pacing, you know, visibly upset. >> what was the reason for the tears? >> we couldn't really get anything down to like a solid thing and that frustrated people. >> reporter: 21-year-old bobby dugan says more than a week later he still agonizes over the fact that the 12 jurors could not agree on a verdict. >> i have regret like, i guess, when we came to the final deadlock decision and it kind of has been in my mind like this
could all be said and done. >> do you think there's something that could have happened differently to change the outcome? >> evidence. if we all said it a million times in the room, if there's other evidence, more substantial evidence, we would have had a better verdict than deadlock. >> and you can't say your opinion one way or another about where you fell. >> in my opinion, yes, i can. i thought he was guilty. >> but you didn't always feel that way. >> no. >> what swayed you? >> people's opinions and hearing their arguments and just hearing what they had to say about everything. >> can you say what one particular strong point was that made you think, boy, he's guilty. >> what he said himself, i think it was in the 2005 deposition, when they were asking him would you use the word consent, he said i wouldn't use that word. i was like, pretty much said it there yourself, man. somebody brought it up inside the room, deliberation room, and
so when we went back out to hear it, just like lit a light bulb in my head. >> but in the end he said it was bill cosby's word versus the account by andrea constand what says cosby drugged and sexually assaulted her back in 2004. cosby says the encounter was consensual. >> it was all he said/she said and the -- what it really comes down to, who are you going to believe more? that's all it was. >> reporter: he describes the fifth day of deliberations as the point at which the group became stir crazy. >> you're stuck in a small room with 11 other people and, even if you do become good friends with them, it's still like the one little thing thaone person might do will drive you insane. >> did you feel like the size of the room had any impact on -- >> it got smaller every day. >> why deliberate for so long. >> 'cause you don't want to quit right away. if you quit, just like that, he could be getting away with something.
you always want to be that extra sure whether he's guilty or not guilty. >> did you get the sense in the room that the idea that this was bill cosby, that that played large in the room? >> definitely. i think if it was like a regular, average joe it wouldn't have taken that long. >> reporter: he says the group still keeps in touch and vowed to not talk about one thing. >> what was the pact? >> not just the vote. >> why not. >> the judge told us not to. we didn't want to mess up a future trial. >> do you think that another jury will have a better chance at a different outcome? >> i can't say for definite. i mean i hope there is one because the mistrial i don't think was right. you should always have a verdict or -- one way or another. >> reporter: bobby says the jurors grew extremely close. they still keep in touch regularly on texts and they ultimately plan to have one big group dinner but he says for now they're just trying to recover after what he calls two
weeks of agony. robin. >> linsey, thank you. we bring in dan abrams and enlightening listening to that young man. what did you make of what he said? >> first of all, that's exactly what jurors are supposed to do. they're supposed to listen to the other jurors, keep an open mind, the judge tells them in every case keep an open mind and try to reach a verdict. but let's be clear, it's really rare that you have people sort of swaying the way we've heard this jury swayed, going from almost all of them if not all of them from not guilty to so many of them to guilty, et cetera, but one thing he said really struck me which is he's saying in effect if it hadn't been bill cosby we would have been able to reach a verdict, he thought, and it sounds to me like what he's saying is, i think there would have been a conviction because he was for a guilty verdict and it sounds like he is suggesting that if it had been somebody else they might have been able to reach a unanimous verdict. >> we're listening very closely to what he is saying to the
other jurors. how closely are the defense and prosecutor listening to these jurors. >> very closely. they will go and interview the jurors after the case. this judge put very firm restrictions in a very unusual way on what these jurors can and can't say about the deliberation process. but no question, each side is going to want to know what did we do right, what did we do wrong? how do we change our strategy next time around to present a better case? >> have you heard anything so far that leads you to believe that there will or will not be a retrial? >> i think it's pretty clear there will be a retrial. you know, the prosecutors have come out and said that they're going to retry bill cosby and i take them at their word and i think the prosecution's going to be at a little advantage the next time around. >> all right, dan, thanks so much. coming up here, that terrifying six flags ride. see a 14-year-old dangling two stories above the ground. two good samaritans who helped her are taking us inside that
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we are back with that amazing rescue caught on camera. the video shows a 14-year-old girl dangling from a ride. there you see her 25 feet in the air before a whole crowd rushed in to catch her. adrienne bankert here with that story. good morning, adrienne. >> reporter: wow, yes, look at that video. videos to six flags shocked by what they saw. two kids screaming. that 14-year-old in serious danger. a day of fun turns terrifying. watcas this 14-year-old girl
dangles more than two stories above ground saturday night hanging from the sky ride gondola at six flags in upstate new york. her little brother sitting next to her screaming for help. >> please, please, help me. >> reporter: panicked onlookers assembling to break her fall fearing she's trapped. >> her neck is stuck. >> reporter: here's the heart-stopping scene from a different angle. >> oh, my gosh. >> reporter: the crowd tells the teen to just let go. >> just let go. >> they'll catch you. they'll catch you, honey. go ahead. >> reporter: that's what she does, she falls through tree branches into the arms of good samaritans below. >> unconscious at this time. the teen was airlifted suffering no serious injuries. matthew howard and his daughter among those who rushed to the rescue. >> i said, just let go. i promise you i'll catch you. i asked when i seen her in the hospital if she heard me.
she said she heard me. i said, didn't you trust me? she said no. >> reporter: it has no height requirement and was functioning normal. they will conduct an internal review. saturday incident just the latest amusement ride scare. in 2016 a girl in nebraska severely injured when her hair got caught in on a carnival ride. last summer three people fell from a ferris wheel in tennessee and last august a 10-year-old boy was killed going down a giant water slide in kansas. >> a parent is the most appropriate person to know what their child is capable of. not the ride operator, not the amusement park. you need to make sure your children can handle a ride. >> reporter: and that father and daughter duo who helped catch that girl said one man rushed over to help save her but they knew he'd need more help. several coming to assist and said it was a team effort to save her.
i mean, you watch that video and just like, oh, my gosh and then she's caught. thank goodness. >> as you said, everybody just rushing over there doing whatever they could to help. >> yeah, dropping their corn dogs and their sodas and saying -- >> i'm not dropping the girl. >> not hurt. >> adrienne, thanks so much. coming up on our big board, the 9-year-old making college football history getting the offer of a lifetime. could he be one of the best in the game? he's just 9 years old. come on back. 9 years old. come on back. (avo) come with us... ...to a new world. deeper than the ocean. as unfathomable as the universe. a world that doesn't exist outside you... ...but within you. where breakthrough science is replacing chemotherapy with immunotherapy. where we can now attack the causes of disease, not just the symptoms. where medicines once produced for all, are now designed to fit you. today 140,000 biopharmaceutical researchers
can we just see this great crowd that's outside? this is all the monday motivation you need. this huge group of women from the great state of kentucky. went out during the commercial break. not an anniversary, not a birthday, just wanted to come to new york city. >> it looks like they're having a lot of fun as well. back here at the table for our big board. incredible story, 9-year-old making college football history. got a scholarship offer from the university of nevada. >> you heard that right. he is just 9 years old. and ryan smith is with us. you got the details, but first let's talk about his father. we spoke to them last night. >> first, my dad was keeping it a secret but then he told me like i was happy. i was excited. >> it's motivation to stay consistent and to continue to work hard. >> you heard it, 9 years old. now, a couple of weeks ago it
was an 11-year-old and then a 10-year-old. >> right, right. >> now a 9-year-old. >> it's getting younger and younger. >> more about headline grabbing and establishing attention with kids. kind of like dating. that first impression matters, and if you look at this kid and think, hey, he could be a superstar. i get him early. he's going to remember me at the end when all those other schools like alabama and -- >> how do they find them? >> on tape. they're making training videos and guys see this and say, he could be something. think about the headline, we're talking about it. the school is getting on the headlines. this kid is getting in the headlines. >> that was a nice move but he is 9 years old. oh, my gosh, you have seen the video. how good is he? >> he's good. this kid is really good. i mean he's catching with one hand. he's doing all the drills. he's better than i ever was. look at this. he's got some skill but he's 9. i mean -- >> we don't know how big he'll
be. >> it's hard to tell. he's got a lot of size. his trainer talks about how he's got some prototypical size but this is so early so, how do you know for sure? and that's one of the problems with all of this. i mean i wish him the best. i love his parents but i wonder where this leads because you never know. >> you made the point this is not binding. >> no, and that's the key. not binding, on either side. so, he can go somewhere else. they can. but that's part of the problem. if the coach leaves and something happens to him or switches sports that might not be here and i'm so glad his parents are front and center on this as being supportive and letting him understand that this is just motivation. it is not firm. it is not definite. i hope the ncaa can come in and regulate this stuff a little more. >> the parents are key here and have the right attitude. >> all right. ryan thank you. a new warning about snapchat. the feature that could allow it to track your children and how to prevent it.
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good morning. i'm jessica castro from abc7 mornings. mike nicco, what is the weather like today? >> it's going to be on the cooler side of average. hi, everybody. cooler conditions, mostly cloudy skies. upper 50s to mid-60s. you can see the broken deck of clouds right there. it's the sea breeze because we have total sunshine this afternoon that keeps us 3 to 7 degrees below average. a slow warming trend by the weekend. nothing like the hundreds we dealt with last week. hi, alexis. >> good morning. taking a look at road work late this morning off the 280, it's still closed at mariposa. a quick check of the bay bridge toll plaza, low clouds at this
point. jessica? >> alexis, thank you. the new treatment on the horizon for migraines. dr. ashton weighs in next on "gma." we'll have another update in 30 minutes and also on our news app minutes and also on our news app andurce to the bottle? a hundred miles? a thousand miles? how about less than a mile and a half? crystal geyser always bottled at the mountain source.
crystal geyser is the only major us spring water bottled at the mountain source. good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. showdown in the senate. clock ticking on the health care bill. key republicans putting on the brakes. the president still optimistic he can get it passed. prince harry's startling confession saying he wanted out of royal life. the one reason he says he didn't quit. ♪ and new this morning, finally relief for millions suffering from a migraine. >> migraines have completely controlled my life. >> the treatments for so many trying to cope. dr. ashton is here live. parenting alert. is the brand-new innovation on snapchat making it all too easy for strangers to track your child? what you need to know to protect your kids. and look who is in our house, michael keaton, 50 cent
and naturi. >> and he's here to say. go ahead, say it. >> oh, good morning, america. how are you? >> the nicest guy. >> very cute couple. we'll be there in a little bit. good morning, america. happy monday. great way to start the week with you. >> we get to say 50. 50 cent. he's going to be here. and a big night at the b.e.t. awards. michelle obama made a special cameo appearance. and the reunion, oh, yes, new edition took the stage, show-stopping performance by them. mara schiavocampo is going to take us behind the scenes a little bit later. but first the latest out of washington. health care showdown starting this week in the senate. that is the capitol right there. our mary bruce is there. good morning, mary. >> reporter: good morning, george. well, this is a make or break week for health care. republican leaders are scrambling to negotiate with members of their own party. but this morning, the list of
republicans voicing concerns is growing. conservatives argue that the bill doesn't go far enough to repeal obamacare while moderates say the bill goes too far and it rolls back too much and they're concerned about cuts to medicaid spending and plans to defund planned parenthood and possibly complicating this big fight, the congressional budget office and their analysis. we could know how many americans could lose their coverage and how your premiums could be impacted. now, republican leader mitch mcconnell is still hoping that a vote is possible this week but, robin, even the president admits this is going to be difficult. >> all right, mary, now to terry moran at the supreme court. key rulings coming down today on the final day before summer recess begins. good morning again, terry. >> good morning robin. on first of june, the president asked supreme court to take a look at the travel ban. he wants to see that ban on
people from six predominantly muslim countries enforced. today in this opinion, the supreme court didn't get the lower courts exactly right but you still loss. they said this ban may not be enforced against foreign nationals who have a credible claim of a bona fide with a person or entity in the united states. that pretty much means who ever has a job, or spouse in the united states. a loss for president trump. robin. >> thank you so much, terry. paula faris has the other top stories. >> happy monday. great to be here. amy on a much needed and much deserved vacation and we begin with a massive rescue operation we've been following overnight. at least 28 people are missing after this tourist boat sank in colombia. in this sped up video we're showing you, yeah, that's frightening. you can see people scrambling as the ferry begins taking on water.
nine confirmed dead. some survivors say the boat was overloaded. and back here at home, better weather conditions are helping firefighters limit the growth of the largest wildfire in the u.s. right now. it is in southern utah and has spread to an area larger than washington, d.c. forcing 1500 evacuations, nearly two dozen major fires are burning in the west amid that record heat that ginger has been talking about, a car crash ignited this fire north of los angeles. and tense moments in northern california as this swimmer gets stranded near the top of a waterfall. luckily, he found that rock and a chopper lifted him 40 feet to safety. conditions are treacherous right now because of record snow melt in the mountains. and it appears that facebook is going hollywood. the company is reportedly talking with hollywood studios about producing scripted programs with a budget that could rival top cable tv shows. "the wall street journalsays the programming could be launched by late summer. all of you at the pump.ws for a new surveysurvey says, as
robin likes to say, finds gas prices have dropped another 7 cents in recent days. many drivers are paying under $2 a gallon. the national average right now is $2.26. and john mcenroe serving up some controversial analysis of gender differences in tennis while promoting his book. mcenroe called serena williams the greatest woman to play tennis but claim if she had to play in the men's tour her ranking would fall to 700th in the world. >> oh, no, he didn't. >> oh, yes, he did. he's just trying to set up a little game right there, a match between the two of them. >> the new bobby riggs. >> in the past he has said men's and women's tennis are almost two separate sports. and finally, a new bombshell from prince harry. a week after saying nobody in the royal family wants to inherit the throne. harry says that at one point he wanted out of royal life so badly that he considered giving
up his title but he said loyalty to his grandmother, the queen, prevented him from doing so. harry said his army it was the best escape for him. he felt he was finally meeting people from different backgrounds and did so much for wounded warriors. who at one point or another hasn't wanted out of their family. let's just keep it real right there. >> the family business. >> exactly. >> and the survey says -- >> i know. i can't replicate it like you. >> thank you, paula. and coming up, brand-new migraine research. what causes it? could relief be ahead? hopefully so. >> we have a parenting alert. if your kid is on snapchat, is it too easy for a stranger to track them? and lara is upstairs with a lot more. so much to get to. a huge night at the b.e.t. awards. leslie jones killed it. also that show-stopping new edition performance and a great live audience, so don't go anywhere. we'll be right back. ♪ [ cheers and applause ]
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♪ [ cheers and applause ] oh, what a wonderful monday morning audience. all the monday motivation that you need and we have jesse here with us, as well. >> good morning. >> yes. [ applause ] and your reward? "pop news" with lara. >> i come in peace. good morning, everybody. we're going to begin with kim kardashian west. channeling her inner jackie o. tmz reporting that kim was the anonymous buyer of jackie kennedy's beloved cartier watch auctioned at christie's for a
staggering $395,000, an understated piece it was expected to sell for just $120,000. it is a simple watch with a leather strap and no diamonds but a message to jackie engra d engraved, observers speculating it will fit in with kardashian's new less flashy lifestyle following her paris robbery, originally gifted to jackie by her brother-in-law prince stanislaw radziwill. wear it in good health. >> and get it insured. >> exactly, exactly. >> practical, jesse. >> i think i would be too afraid to wear it. >> i would too. eva gabor. her home actually in the news. she did not think "green acres" was the place to be in the popular '60s series and now i can show you why. she was probably very comfortable in her mansion in los angeles. go ahead, let's show that house. there it is. she called this home for over 20 years classic architecture. large columns sitting on an acre
of land, complete with private tennis courts, staff quarters, gardens, guest house, pools, just listed for $14 million. the mansion has a beautiful staircase leading to six ensuite bedrooms built in 1938 for the head of columbia pictures, built by paul williams, deemed one of the famous properties due to the star-studded list of previous owners including frank sinatra, mia farrow and the one and only audrey hepburn. >> wow. >> pretty neat. >> what a list. >> if those walls could talk. acs" theme is playing in my n head on a loop. >> you're welcome. >> thank you for that. ♪ green acres is the place to be ♪ also in "pop news" finally, the 29th annual world's ugliest dog contest. thank you, it's back, and the competition was fierce this year. entrants judged on their first impressions, unusual attributes, crowd
reaction, personality. >> put the pictures of the dogs up. >> there she is, everybody, martha, 125 pounds of love. >> oh. >> her droopy jowls, her serious slobbering, that won. she beat out a blind 16-year-old brussels griffon pug named mo. oh, i wish you could take down that thing because his tongue hangs out. there you go. there you go. the tongue never goes in the mouth. it's always out so he was tough competition, you have to admit. also 14-year-old chinese crested named chase. but it was martha who took home the glory, $1500, an ugly trophy and some mastiff attention. >> she's beautiful. >> she is beautiful. >> martha. >> those gorgeous rolls. congratulations, martha. do i have time for one more? i do. >> one more. >> bonus. >> but, wait, there's more. >> but, wait, there's more. >> do it again. >> you get a knife. remember the iconic scene from "flashdance." jennifer beals stomping,
flailing to the rhythm. well, we offer you this morning on "good morning america" the primate version. ♪ maniac on the floor >> this is zola, at the dallas zoo. the resident ham. >> is this for real? >> it's for real. >> it's a robot. >> that is a real gorilla. >> that is not. >> no, zola is famous for her moves. it's actually a boy. a reporter from the dispatch created this remix. his last home, the calgary zoo also has videos of him doing incredible dance routines as well. and his keepers say it's a great form of mental and physical enrichment which we know to be true when we do our own moves. zola, we thank you. happy monday. >> thank you, lara. ah. >> it's real. >> all right. >> i can't move like that but i'm going to move on because we have a "gma" health alert and go over here to -- how are y'all doing? good to see you.
i'll talk to jen ashton about that, because something very important to share with you that affects many. talking about promising new research. aren't we? >> that's right. >> debilitating condition that affects so many but there is new hope and before we talk to jen about that, here is a look at someone's story. >> migraines have completely controlled my life. i hate to say it but it's true. everything i do is planned around migraines. >> reporter: 23-year-old kate is not like most college students. enjoying freedom and fun of campus life because on most days she is in pain. >> i don't really go out that much. it's hard to be around a lot of people. so i am very reclusive. >> it's had an effect on your relationships and friendships. >> yes, it's too difficult to like go to a party. that's like just not fun for me. so i spend a lot of time by myself. >> kate's struggle with migraines is one her mother jill knows all too well.
because migraine runs in her family. but for kate, there has been no medication or treatment that has helped ease the pain. her childhood was marked by frequent visits to neurologists, migraine specialists and hospitals. desperate to find relief. >> my 17-year-old, 18-year-old, 20-year-old, for days and days in the dark with her head on the pillow saying i'm dying. there's nothing i can do. that's hard. >> how do you deal with people who don't understand if you have -- it's an illness and any other illness, if you are going through cancer like i did and lost my hair, people could understand that. but there seems to be as your mother was saying earlier, oh, come on, just. >> tough it out. >> tough it out. >> tough it out. so how do you handle it and make people understand, no. it's not that way. >> honestly i don't really tell people.
because i can tell when somebody thinks i'm lying and i don't want to subject myself to that. >> migraine right now is synonymous in the public with a headache. well, it's so much more than a headache. it's an inherited neurological disease with functional and structural consequences on the organ that's most affected which is the brain. >> reporter: for now kate is focusing on something else she says she has inherited from her family, resilience. >> what is your message for somebody seeing this who is walking in similar shoes as you? >> don't let other people's impression of your illness define you. that i've really struggled with that and to just keep going. just keep going. >> kate is a remarkable young woman. that's just a sneak peek of my new series from my production company in partnership with web md called "in their own words: moving beyond migraine" and the
series takes an in-depth look at the root cause of the pain and symptoms and there's some really breakthrough research here. but going back to kate, you know, spending time with her and her mother and, is there a genetic component? because it runs in their family. >> there is and it's not the whole picture. but it definitely stacks the deck. if you have one parent who's been afflicted with migraines that increases your risk. if you have two it increases your risk even more and people with migraines that they're the first one in their family but like anything in medicine your family history is important. >> some breakthroughs now? >> there is, and in the migraine world a lot of the buzz is about something called cgrp, targeted therapy, this was discovered as one of the key factors in causing migraines so a lot of our treatments are based on just band-aid, treating the symptoms. this molecule goes up in the blood and then triggers and activates all nerve pathways.
trygeminal nerve that implicated in starting the cascade of migraine symptoms so, again, the treatments now in development could be out as early as 2018. block the molecule or block the receiptor they're attached to and that is causing a lot of optimism. >> hopefully some relief there. >> yes. >> it is not a headache. don't even say migraine headache. >> right. >> so separate. >> i think the analogy is a migraine is a headache like a blizzard is a few snowflakes. a migraine is a neurologic disorder and just to range a few of the symptoms so you can distinguish it's really not subtle. typically people with migraines get light sensitivity, they are nauseated, some of them are vomiting. there can be something called an aura, which are flashing lights that you see in your visual field and migraines can last for hours to days. you know, a headache comes, goes and it's not interfering with the quality of your life. >> any other treatment options? >> yeah, take a look at this list. i put it up there, because there is a plethora of things on this and i want to draw your
attention to the last two on the next page, complimentary therapies abound. things like botox, a device that goes around the head and caffeine and it treats the acute symptoms. the buzz is about preventing the migraine to start with. >> thank you so much. we really appreciate that and you can see the entire series tomorrow on webmd. now to that parenting alert about snapchat. have you heard about this? what you need to know about the new feature called snap maps and concern about how easy it is to track your children and jesse has more on red flags it's raising. good morning again. >> good morning, robin. that's right, snap maps seems innocent enough. the ability to let your friends and followers know where you are instantly, but there are some serious concerns about your privacy. thanks to a new snapchat feature called snap map. not only can you see exactly what your friends are doing you can also track them down to join the fun. but this morning, many parents of younger snapchat users are worried that the sharing has gone too far. putting their kids' privacy at
risk. >> this is particularly concerning to parents because, well, snapchat is one of the most popular social networks. >> reporter: so, how does it work? if you update your snapchat app you'll be prompted to either opt in to sharing your location on snap map or stay in ghost mode the default setting. so you can see where others are but they can't see you. according to snapchat, it's impossible to share your locations with someone who isn't your friend. you can even select which friends see you and which ones don't and the map only updates your location when you're actually using the app. still, some parents fear this type of visibility makes their kids vulnerable. >> so you as a parent want to know who your children's friends are in snapchat because they can at any time toggle the settings to share the location or not with those people in snapchat. >> reporter: it may be alarming for parents but location sharing isn't new. apps like facebook messenger and apple's find my friends allow you to share your specific location with others and since this type of technology isn't
going away any time soon experts suggest talking to your kids about who they add on snapchat. being selective about what the word "friend" means and above all, when your kids update their apps make sure you're up to date on what that means for them. snapchat released a statement saying the location sharing feature is completely optional and if someone wants to use it they can control who sees them and only people they're already friends with on the app. now, let's go outside to ginger. >> jesse, thanks so much. and back here with the group from chicago. i love this. they're from chicago. they're from kentucky. it was hot in seattle. all-time tied record high for june in seattle at 96 sunday. that's the big picture. a check closer to home.
[ applause ] mara schiavocampo was for all of the b.e.t. awards. backstage access, now joining us live from los angeles. good morning to you, mara. >> reporter: hey, lara. good morning. it was a big night for chance the rapper, his first-ever b.e.t. award and all six members of new edition hit the stage for a reunion here people can't stop talking about. ♪ ♪ that's okay with me >> reporter: chance the rapper's big night. >> chance the rapper. >> reporter: taking home best new artist and the humanitarian of the year award. >> getting something like this at 24 doesn't feel deserved yet
but my god is putting the pressure on me so i can become who i am supposed to be. >> reporter: what inspired you to step up. >> my mother and father have always been active in our block, in our neighborhood and in the whole city. >> reporter: the 24-year-old rapper surprised with a message from a notable fan. >> i am thrilled to celebrate you here tonight and honor to call you my friend. >> reporter: social issues front and center at the 17th annual show. >> tonight, we honor our fallen brothers and sisters with a few of their names. philando castile, eric garner. >> today is tamir rice's birthday and so amidst the celebration i'd love to honor his life. >> reporter: and on this night, what was old is new again. the most anticipated moments reunion. ♪ telephone man ♪ there's something wrong with my line ♪ >> reporter: new edition bringing down the house. >> all: new edition! >> reporter: to accept the
lifetime achievement award. >> y'all have been there for us through thick and thin. >> reporter: it feels like you're in the moment. >> i realized the older we've gotten to appreciate every second every minute and not take it for granted. ♪ >> reporter: now, other big winners of the night, kendrick lamar, bruno mars and beyonce. now, as for new edition, they say they're gearing up for a national tour but told me the one place they really want to moral next is "good morning america." >> oh! all right. [ applause ] >> get those moves ready. >> mara, medley hits from them, perhaps, from bobby and the guys. >> yeah, right now they're performing their greatest hits so that's what they're doing all around the country. that's what we want to see. >> mara, thank you. great job out there. coming up, sarah jessica parker revealing her best book of the summer. stay with us.
good morning. i'm jessica castro from abc7 mornings. minutes ago, the united states supreme court said it will allow parts of president trump's travel ban to go forward. that means the administration can enforce the travel ban on citizens from six mostly muslim countries. several lower courts have ruled the ban unconstitutional. the court will hear arguments on the case in october. all right. taking a look at the roads this morning, we have plenty of slow spots. one place improving slightly is westbound 92. we had a crash that has finally cleared. it's still heavy if you're
the cloud deck. breezy north of the bay bridge. have the sunglasses. a little bit of a warming trend this week. jessica? >> mike, thank you. we'll have anoth ♪>> we'll have anoth welcome back to "gma." great monday morning here in times square and we have something we want to share. anyone looking for a good book to read? >> always. >> always, always. well, our dear friend sarah jessica parker herself is teaming up with the american library association to launch book club central and sarah jessica has her summer book pick. take a look. >> hi, "gma." it's sarah jessica. i'm very excited to share with you and your audience the title of a debut novel by a very gifted american writer, her name is stephanie powell-watts and the book is "no one is coming to save us."
there is much to praise about this very special book and for me it's always about the characters and miss watts has a gift for allowing a reader to know her characters immediately and not only that but to feel deeply for them, to wonder about them when you close the book for brief periods, i feel jealous of everyone who will read it for the first time. >> sarah jessica. >> quite an endorsement. >> she is the real deal, that woman. and you can check out the new book club at bookclubcentral.org. reading anything right now? i can't -- >> this one looks good. >> i just started "feud." the divine feud between joan crawford -- >> oh, yeah. >> bette davis. it's a must read. >> i have a nerdier book. i got done "the picture of dorian gray". >> really? >> yes. i want to start reading more classic novels which i've never
read before. it's not really the lightest reading for the summer. >> sit in a cafe with your oscar wilde, little dog -- i got the whole picture. >> i got to make a plug. john farrell, a friend of mine wrote a fantastic biography of richard nixon. you think you know everything about him. you don't. >> great endorsement here. >> absolutely. we'll get to another big reader, and a big friend of ours from summer reading to one of the hottest summer blockbusters. our next guest stars in "spider-man: homecoming." you know him as batman and birdman now vulture, giver it up for michael keaton. [ applause ] >> how are you doing? >> how are you? >> just in case. >> yeah. >> how are you? >> nice to see you. >> right there. >> all right.
[ applause ] >> michael. yeah. >> how is everybody this enthusiastic this morning? >> on monday too. >> how do i look in these? >> hey, those are good on you. >> not bad. >> you've got your paper. >> i know. sorry, i got to shut this off. i got some little -- >> congratulations. >> on this -- >> take it. >> yeah, please do. >> i see four. >> you can have one. >> really. like i was in school. >> sarah jessica parker wants you to have one. >> yes, she would. >> you were always asked do you enough gum for everybody? you know what i mean. >> we're busted. >> you got a book for me. >> throw it on your pile. >> we were never allowed to eat the last thing because there were like 19 of us. there were seven kids so you'd have like a minuscule amount of corn left like one kernel because no one would say, hey, i'm not taking the last one. >> does that make you jump in first. >> well, yeah, you kind of take
what you think you should have, you know whey mean and like all the other kids, what should you do? you know what i mean but nobody wants to be the guy to take the last. >> you have to learn to share. >> absolutely. my mom drilled that in us. >> makes awe a good person. >> you bet. >> not such a good person in t film. nice segue there. >> oh, wow. >> you're a bad guy. >> misunderstood. >> that's right. >> a guy named vulture is just misunderstood. >> it's true. i think what was kind of smart about how they went about this -- i basically know nothing about any of the lore of -- >> spider-man if or any comic book so i had to catch up and when they told me about this guy that i was going to play, i thought it was really interesting. he doesn't have any really -- isn't from outer space. he's a real guy who has a legitimate argument when you see
the movie, you'll see why he thinks that, you know,'s not getting what he deswerves. works hard. big family guy. interesting approach to -- >> a little layered. >> very good. george just said it was a little layered. he's right. >> let's see a little bit of it. >> let's see some layered. >> how many times have i told you not to fire when i'm out in the open. >> you shouldn't move the merchandise. >> under the radar. under the radar. if you bring damage control or the avengers down here we're through. you're up there wearing that goofy thing lighting up cars calling yourself the shocker, i shock. what is this, pro wrestling? [ applause ] >> layered. >> she's a wise -- she's a smart aleck even early in the moing. >> you enjoy playing that type of role. >> yeah, and those guys were
fun, in my crew, were fun to hang around. this movie is really a fun and probably going to be huge. >> i saw the movie and it's awesome. and you're fantastic. >> thanks. >> i loved your costume. throughout your career you've had some amazing costumes. batman, beetlejuice. birdman. >> i made my own costumes. >> well multitalented. what's your favorite costume to wear? >> well, birdman i was in my underwear, that was one of my favorites. when i was a little kid i was almost always in nye underwear. i'm serious. i was. >> thanks for sharing. >> thank you. >> really well built little kid. i was. no, i'm serious. i would wake up the morning and i do not have time to put my clothes on. i just -- yeah, such a great thing to say that to but i'm not going to. >> so, yeah, it was -- i don't
know what my favorite costume was i don't know because it's like, 7:30. i'm barely awake to be honest with you, jesse. i barely know where i am. >> plug really quickly, i heard that you might reunite with tim burton. is that true. >> i am reuniting with tim burton. >> play a villain again. >> i know. it's getting old. geez, i'm not making this costume. >> i warranted to tell you, i thought you and tim together create magic. >> i'm telling you -- you just -- [ applause ] yeah, you just want to be around that guy. you know, you want to be in that -- in his sphere because he's original and unique and an artist. >> oh. >> just like you. >> oh, god love ya. >> michael keaton, always a delight. >> thanks. >> thanks for making time for us and being here. michael keaton. >> thanks. >> "spider-man: homecoming.home" great holiday movie to see.
in times square. from that moment where you win, rashad, you and i have talked a lot. you went from the show to now on tour. why do something like this? why join? >> i'm enjoying myself so much. i don't want to stop dancing. i mean i'm really, really enjoying myself. i never thought i would be on "dancing with the stars." i say this all the time to all the people that could have done it. i'm honored to do it and i get to travel around now, see some of the fans that voted for us so it's fun. >> here you are in times square and i know you've been on the tour for over a week. he's not getting any special treatment as far as dancing goes. >> not at all. they just put him separate in there with the boys, numbers with full on professional choreography and keys up with the whole thing. >> not just what we saw on the show. you learned a whole butch of new stuff. >> this is a full-on -- this is a concert. they put on a serious show every single night. >> speaking of that show, all of you can see the show going ahead
"dancing with the stars" hot summer nights tour. go online and find it. >> dancingwiththestarstour.com and have dates along the east coast and we have the full tour to go. >> as we go to the cutaway, let's do a little lift. good morning. a touch of fall in the forecast. cool breeze and 60s at the coast. mainly in the 70s today. a little warmer thi >> all right, robin. we're just going to keep spinning. [ applause ] >> we won't ask you to do the same. no worry, 50. you're okay. >> he worked out for weeks. >> we got the stars of the hit show "power" with us here. [ applause ]
naturi naughton and he is also the executive presidential about a man trying to change his life but that dark side just keeps pulling him back in and in this scene we see that character ghost pleading with his wife tasha played by naturi. >> when i get out i'll make it up to him, okay. i'll make it up to all of you. >> there's nothing you could do to make it up to me. >> tasha, tasha, i didn't do this. [ applause ] >> crazy. >> i'm on team tasha. i'm on team tasha all the way. you're strong. >> thank you. >> caring matriarch. >> thank you. >> you, well, i'm not so -- >> trying to take us out. >> a little worse. i'm the nemesis of the project. >> that's what makes it so good, the best characters. >> you know what's interesting is they sent me to jail. nobody cares about me. you know, i sat in the jail ten
years. >> now he's the vic, right? >> yeah, right, right, right. >> you know, i was being wronged. >> yeah. >> in the situation and i come home and they just keep forgiving him because they -- >> that's your story and you sticking to it. >> where do we see your character, tasha, this season going? >> ooh, tasha really evolves and she becomes a stronger woman. she has to kind of take control as a mother, he's in prison and she honestly has to ping up the pieces. when you watch this season you'll be like, he left her with a bunch of mess and -- >> everyone is like, he's at the center of everything so when he's incarcerated everybody adjusts. >> we don't know what to do. our lives are kind of shaken. >> it's called power but isn't it about influence? >> it is. power is influence. >> yeah. >> you know, if we take away money it would be actual influence. >> that's power. >> well, you've got a lot of
superfans and some of them -- >> we do. >> some of them are here and one has a question for you. naturi. >> hello. >> i've never had the pleasure of meeting anyone with the name same as me but you. i do have the same name as you? >> are you serious? >> yeah. >> your name is naturi. i spell it with a-t-o-r-i. with an "o." >> well, she's beautiful, thanks. >> thank you. >> so nice to meet you. >> anyone's real name is curtis. >> there are a lot out there. that's crazy. >> i was wondering the influences of your name if you knew why you got it and how? >> oh, wow. that's -- my parents actually created my name and it means nature's girl and naturi is an original that my parents put together. that was like the deepest question. i was like, season four, power -- yeah, thank you so much. what a great question and so nice to meet someone that shares the name. >> what does curtis mean?
>> what does curtis mean. >> i don't know. >> that could go -- >> i'm the third after my grandfather. >> are you really. >> like george foreman. they was going to name six of us. >> how many curtiss can say they stood next too helen mirren on the red carpet. >> yeah. >> you all had a moment. you had a moment. >> i sat next to meryl streep at the ball game and then i hung out with helen. you know, and we had a love thing. >> you can't see is her husband was right on the side of the camera. >> he was keeping that. >> it oents on for about ten minutes. >> you're about to be a momma. you say that's the biggest role. >> i am. >> we have some gifts for you. >> yeah. >> we have some gifts and also something you have been craving. we were told you were craving this. >> crispy treat. and what does it say. >> i love ufk 50. and this one. >> girls have power.
>> right, ladies? >> all right. [ cheers and applause ] wait a minute, guys. you guys are going to have the power. it airs stun night on starz. everyone is going home with dvds of it. [ applause ] >> yes. this is so cute. >> curtis, just has that little shinen his eyes. >> he's something. >> ufk 50 >> james blunt is performing next live. come on back. [ applause ] ♪ ♪ you're beautiful [ intense music playing ] ] it's here, but it's going by fast.
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here it is. ♪ i don't care ♪ i'm okay ♪ i'm okay ♪ i really need you i really need your love right now i'm fading fast ♪ ♪ not gonna last i'm really stupid i'm burning up i'm going down ♪ ♪ i win it back don't even ask ♪ when i found myself in the middle in the middle in the middle ♪ ♪ could you love me more just a little just a little ♪ ♪ overcomplicate when it's simple but it's simple but it's simple ♪ ♪ would you love me more just a little ♪ ♪ so tell me now when every star falls from the sky ♪ ♪ and every last heart in the world breaks oh hold me now ♪ ♪ when every ship is going down ♪
♪ i don't feel nothing when i hear you say ♪ ♪ it's gonna be okay oh oh oh it's gonna be okay ♪ ♪ i'm really sorry sorry i dragged you into this ♪ ♪ i overthink that's all it is ♪ the way you love me the way you love me till the end ♪ ♪ the way you love me oh yeah it makes me king again ♪ ♪ when i found myself in the middle in the middle in the middle ♪ ♪ could you love me more just a little just a little ♪ ♪ overcomplicate when it's sim but it's simple but it's simple would you love me more just a little ♪ ♪ so tell me now when every star falls from the sky ♪ ♪ and every last heart in the world breaks oh hold me now ♪ ♪ when every ship is going down i don't feel nothing when i hear you say ♪
good morning. i'm jessica castro from abc7 mornings. let's jump over to mike nicco. hi, mike. >> hi, jessica, hi, everybody. strong sunshine if you're out and about today. caution north of the bay bridge. it's breezy this afternoon. here's my accuweather seven-day forecast. seven degrees cooler and it will take all week but back to average by the >> 23rd avenue, some type of metal debris in the roadway. a lot of cars off on the side but the debris has cleared. that's improving. check out the backup into san leandro.
stick to 580 instead. >> time now for "live with kelly and ryan." we'll be back at 11:00. our reporting continues on our ne >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan." today from the new film "spider-man: homecoming," marisa tomei. and actor, producer, recorder artist curtis "50 cent" jackson. get ready to meet martha, the 2017 winner of the ugliest dog contest. plus cat deeley joins ryan add to the cohost. all next on "live"! [cheers and applause] and now, here are ryan seacrest and cat deeley! [cheers and applause] ♪