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tv   ABC World News Now  ABC  January 11, 2011 2:05am-4:00am PST

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oprah: they are one of the most courageous families you will ever meet. in an instant, their lives were shattered. one year later, an absolutely miraculous twist of fate you have to see to believe. tomorrow. terry mcmillan, you know, who really started areally, that was a watershed moment when you wrote "waiting to exhale" years ago. >> so they say. [cheering and applause] oprah: and now, it's come full circle with all the women from "waiting to exhale" in a new book called "getting to happy." will we--tell me how this experience helped you get to this book, and especially get to the title, "getting to happy."
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>> i realized that i needed to do what it would take to get me back to happy. oprah: and that was? >> and that was to basically let all of this go. oprah: let it go? >> i had to let it go. and also, you know, i never--you know, when i was ready to run him over, it wasn't because he was gay. i never hated his guts because oprah: because you know a lot of gay people thought that. >> no--i know, and that was part of the one reason why i sued. because i hated the idea of being known as a homophobe. jonathan deep down inside knew iyou know? was not homophobic. you know? i have too many gay and lesbian friends. too many to--but anyway, the bottom line is that-- oprah: yeah, we all know why you were upset. any reasonable person knows you were upset because you were betrayed. >> he lied. oprah: you were lied to. >> yeah. and i thought i would hate his guts until i died. i really did. and i wanted to. i
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really did, because i thought that the more i hated him, the more he would suffer. oprah: mm-hmm. but that's the thing about when you're carrying a grudge against somebody else. i realized this a long time ago. i was mad at somebody, and then i happened to be--this was many years ago--i was holding a--i can't even remember what it was for. and i saw them on michigan avenue laughing. [laughter] oprah: and i'm, like, "she ain't even upset." and i'm walking around like--"yeah, i can't believe that. i'm going to cross the street and" [laughter] oprah: and i saw her going into the tiffany store. [laughter] oprah: i go, "not only is she laughing, she's laughing and going into tiffany's." >> uh-huh. oprah: "what am i doing?" >> yup. oprah: have you forgiven him? >> oh, definitely. oprah: that was the letting go? >> that's--well, my anger and everything--it just evaporated. i am not kidding you. oprah: ok. so the new book is about getting to happy, finally
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getting to happy. would you say you are there? >> i am, i am. oprah: "getting to happy." [applause] oprah: thank you, terry. and, jonathan, thank you. bye, everybody. it was great. [captioning made possible by king world]tional captioni[captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org--] nf can i eat heart healthy without giving up taste? a man can only try... and try...and try. i heard eating wle grain oats can help lower my cholesterol. it's gonna be tough...so tough. my wife and i want to lowe our cholesterol, but finding healthy food that tastes good is torturous. your father is suffering. [ male announc ] honey nut cheerios tastes great and can help lower cholesterol. bee happy. bee healthy.
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ before kickoff at last night's bcs national title game both teams paused, though, for a moment of silence to remember those lost in saturday's tragedy in tucson. >> the game itself, which was played just hours away in glendale, was one to remember.
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it came down to the last second as this auburn tigers field goal as time expired to beat the oregon ducks 22-19. >> the story's been continuing to kind of grip the attention of the nation for sure. and back in tucson gabrielle giffords continues to give hope to doctors at the tucson university medical center. monday she even gave them a thumbs up. >> they are encouraged by all of her signs of recovery, but as two of them, dr. peter rhee and michael lemole, told diane sawyer, it's cautious optimism. >> reporter: when the congresswoman came in the door, did you think she'd make it? >> i knew. >> reporter: you knew she'd make it? >> i mean, i knew. >> reporter: how did you know that? >> because most of the people who get shot in the head don't come here. they're already dead. >> they die in the field. >> of the people who come with a gunshot to the head, most of them can't follow commands. you know? when i hear someone's here shot in the head, they can follow
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commands, i'm thinking this is what we're here for. >> reporter: but i was told that she wasn't speaking when she came in. >> she wasn't speaking. but i know she is thinking. >> reporter: you could see it when you talked to her? >> when you tell her squeeze your hand she squeezes your hand. let go, she lets go. she's thinking. >> reporter: they took us inside the exact trauma room where they first saw congresswoman giffords and began the race to save her life. they say the forensic team will decide the direction of the bullet, but they do know where she was hit and that it made all the difference. >> we don't know if it's for sure back to the front or front to the back. >> you don't know? >> we can't tell for sure. >> more high like this without going through this is the reason she survived. but it traversed, you know, a lot of the brain. >> it covered the brain. >> but it probably missed the very essential life-sustaining type of structures. >> that deep center is very, very important. so if we can avoid any trajectory through that area, critical. >> reporter: so tell me about the next few days. you have said you have another watchful 24 hours.
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>> what i really want to see is her wake up to the point and act with us to the point that dr. rhee and i look at each other and say time to get that breathing tube out. >> reporter: all day long we've been quoting her mom saying she actually gave a peace, victory sign. not just two when you asked her but a peace victory sign. >> that is when we said give us two fingers. that's what they do. it could be interpreted as a peace sign. either way it's a good thing. >> reporter: either way it's a kind of victory. >> i've seen a lot of these injuries. and like i said before, the full gamut, from people who make very little recovery to there are some spectacular members of the media who've made incredible recoveries after -- >> reporter: our own bob woodward. >> there is no science, facts, medical knowledge that proves that having a family around you while you're in the hospital in recovery, in that moment after you wake up, that it actually has a huge effect on you surviving and healing a lot
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faster, but i really believe that it does. >> reporter: do you ever use the word "miracle"? >> i do. i do. i think she is a miracle just the way she presented to us. >> she's already beaten the other 999, first of all. and then she's got an opportunity to heal and recover, and with good support and good care she might come roaring back. >> and these doctors are keenly aware that after the head injury has been treated there is going to be months, perhaps years of psychiatric care. of course, she's still the victim of a senseless shooting. >> for her and any other victims of the shooting as well the good news continues to be she's responding to basic commands. they didn't say which ones they were. but that's encouraging, that she's slowly fighting back. >> exciting to hear about the peace sign, too. >> two fingers. that means a lot. back with more right after this. >> two fingers. that means a lot. back with more right after this.
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♪ skinny ♪ ♪ so skinny ♪ some really wonderful news from michael douglas and his family. he says the tumor is gone. >> cool. that's great news. >> it was just heartbreaking news back in august when he
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essentially revealed to the world that he had stage 4 throat cancer. what they were saying was happening is that he was having a tumor on the base of his tongue, but he says through radiation and chemotherapy doctors were able to treat it. his quote was, you know, i have to take a couple months now to get things checked out but in essence i'm doing fine. he says it was a wild six-month ride, it made him really appreciate family and friends a lot more. he says his main goal right now is just to get back to the way he used to look. keep in mind he lost 32 pounds as a result of all the chemotherapy and radiation. he says he's put 12 back on. but he says right now he's working out in a gym, he's eating like a pig, and he's planning for an upcoming film role as the famed pianist liberace. so definitely a wonderful, wonderful recovery for michael douglas. the whole time they said they thought the recovery was going to be good, and now it looks like the tumor is gone. >> one of the best actors around. that's great news for him and his family. congrats, michael. well, to the other spectrum of news, charlie sheen back in the news. starting 2011 the way he left 2010. man, apparently after that whole
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drama here in new york at the plaza with the porn star and the wrecked hotel room, well, apparently now charlie is in vegas at the palms hotel and has been on this wild what they're calling an epic bender here. he's basically been having a foursome, he and three porn stars who were in town in vegas for a porn convention. that's a fun group. >> oh, yeah. >> and so he's been holed up in his room. he was spotted at the hotel bar just downing the grey goose vodka and all of this. and just kind of a mess. and he's expected back on the set of "two and a half men" fairly quickly. so obviously, his co-stars and the folks over there, you know, want to know what's going on and to go back to rehab if necessary, and this is the latest in a long string of, you know, problems for him. and it was back here in new york in october of last year. now apparently he's having a grand old time in vegas. and charlie's just being charlie, you know? >> it's amazing too because "two and a half men" grosses so much money. >> huge. >> and they have huge viewership totals. but the reality is you have to wonder if any of this is going to affect his professional life because now it's almost like his personal life takes center stage
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over his acting. >> over the show. yeah. he's a tired man. >> well, eva longoria has been in the headlines a lot lately not for good news. she of course split from tony parker. but now her restaurant is in a ton of trouble. >> oh. >> you might recall we've heard a lot about this restaurant. it's called beso, and it is in -- i want to say it's in las vegas. yeah, it's in las vegas. basically, there's allegations that she was running an illegal scheme to fatten her wallet. they say she lent the restaurant $1 million and basically was collecting an astronomical amount of interest, racking up a total of 4.6 million over two years. it goes even one step further to say that the company itself, beso has filed for bankruptcy in order to restructure upwards of about $6 million in debt. it says it's only been open for two years now but it was losing 76 grand a month, owes 1.8 million to landlords. no comment from eva herself, but it's not a good situation because she owns 32% of the company. >> she's had a rough few months
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here are some stories to watch today on abc news. the federal commission investigating the gulf oil disaster releases its final report today. the commissioners have been looking at last summer's oil rig explosion, the environmental disaster, and who's to blame. wikileaks founder julian assange is due in court in london today for an extradition hearing. he is accused of sexual assault in sweden. and the iphone's exclusive arrangement with at&t could be coming to an end. a new version of the iphone is expected to be unveiled today in new york by verizon wireless. well, finally, for anyone who gets a little squirmish from the sound of that dentist drill, we all hate that sound, we do have some good news this morning. you might never have to hear it again. >> a new device is set to hit the dentists' offices that, get
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this, actually suppresses the sound of the drill. the bbc's dominic hughes has more. >> reporter: it's a sound to set your teeth on edge. the dentist's drill. or more particularly, its distinctive noise can cause great anxiety among patients. dentist andrew parkman has seen the symptoms firsthand. >> we kind of notice people as soon as the drill starts up they can tense up, they might tense their shoulders, they might tense their fingers. certainly you can see a tension come over them with that sound, that high-pitched noise. >> reporter: the device is just in the prototype stage, but attached to an mp3 player it works by analyzing the drill noise and blocking it out. >> one of our microphones picks up the sound from the dentist's drill as it's actually taking place in the patient's mouth. the computer chip very quickly sends out what the signal is, identifies the sound of the drill, and cancels that out using a filtration system. >> it will help them to relax
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because they can listen to their favorite radio station or music while still hearing the reassuring voice of the dentist and the nurse at the same time as not getting the unpleasant sound from the dreaded dental drill. >> reporter: simply hearing the noise of the dentist's drill can be enough to trigger anxiety in people, so much so that they put off going to the dentist altogether. now, the inventors of this device hope that it will block out the drill noise when combined with a simple mp3 player and reduce people's fears so they will go and get those vital checkups. dominic hughes, bbc news. >> you know, dominic mentions that idea of like an mp3 player. but i think we all know that sound. >> it's the worst sound. you know it's -- it's never good. never good. knock me out. >> and of course the dentist's office, they try their best once that sound is going to drown it out. ♪ >> oh, kenny g in the house. willis's favorite. yes.
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>> they put those ca
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theast today. the miserable conditions. disturbing new details about the suspected gunman in tucson. >> i thought he was a serial killer the first time i saw him. >> jared loughner's day in court. and the amazing astronaut married to congresswoman gabrielle giffords. his career decision. it's tuesday january 11th. very good morning, everybody. when you talk about, you know, the congresswoman's husband, he literally was the first astronaut to be married to a member of congress while up in space. extraordinary career, both of them. it's kind of this power washington couple. >> and an extraordinary love
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story that we've heard so much about now. >> absolutely. good morning, everybody. i'm rob nelson. >> and i'm vinita nair. well, we'll get to our coverage of the tucson tragedy in just a few minutes. but we begin with the winter storm. about 43 states are under some sort of winter weather advisory now. your turn. >> i'm just so anxious. snow warnings posted in much of the east and areas of the south of course still under a state of emergency. >> at least eight people are dead from a southern storm that is merging with another system from the midwest. our coverage begins with abc's larry jacobs. >> reporter: parts of the south that usually get little know got plenty. in atlanta several inches of snow. along with a coating of ice closed several busy interstate it's a similar scene on residential streets, especially on hills. >> this is a bad situation to be in, for anybody to be on the road. >> reporter: between 1,000 and
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2,000 flights were cancelled in atlanta, the world's busiest dangerous cndit >> everything idlay looks like the pipeline fro here to atlanta, yo, everything's shut down. so we're going to be here for a couple of days. >> reporter: it ha effect oncnneg fls nationwide, from miami to milwaukee and overseas. at the ight delays and canclaon the snow and ice slow down operat. in the midwest a snowstorm moving east made a mess out of rush hour traffic last night in indianapolis. travelers trying to get out of town found flight delays and cancellations. that storm in the south is merging with another from the midwest, going into a monster system bringing more snow to washington, d.c. all the way to boston. you tbep of stor >> reporter: i area, where there was stinging post-christmas blizzard, salt trucks were ready late last night to quickly tackle this incoming storm. larry jacobs, abc news, new york.
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>> all that fun's coming our way. airports here in the northeast are preparing of course for a very frustrating day. >> our storm coverage continues nowwit good morningnnet >> hi tob aia. the uper anot up the easterd this is the snowstorm factor once st me going to see an all-out disruptive snowtor, wil certainly impact travel along the i-95 corridor. the snow will be arriving late in the morning in our nation's capital, where one to three inches of snow is forecast there. philadelphia, you will see the snow starting by the evening rush, and a total of four to eight inches there. in the big apple six to twelve inches of snowfall. and the boston area will start to see the snow throughout the day on wednesday arts pouw end ge hitches sno by the middle of the week once the storm continues to pull aw it's going to bin w so, blowing andg sn will reduce visibility and cause whiteout conditions, i should
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say, along parts of i-95. behind the storm, which is moving over the ohio valley today, we have an arctic blast heading s 14 in minneapolis and a high of 4 today in bismarck. rob aita,you. >> all right. and now for the rest of our weather, a new western storm brings several inches of snow the seattle and portlan. that snow will be much heavier in the surrounding mountains but drying out in the plains but much colderh and virtually everywhere else in j. teens in fargo and kansas city. 30s in seattle and boise. motley 30s in the northeast. the only real warm spot, miami 0 dg and now back to our other top story, of course the tragedy in tucson. president obama will traveling to arizona to attend a memorial service there tomo. >> in the meantime, the suspected gunman, jared loughner, has been or hel without bail by a federal judge. os to background, here's rre >> reporter: jared loughner calmly walked into federal court
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with a shaved head. he showed no emotion as prosecutors read the charges against him and appeared smirk as the judge spoke to while many in this suburban town struggle with why he did it, it turns out many of those who knew loughner were afraid of him because of increasingly bizarre behavior. >> he was mentally unstable. you know, he was -- felt isolated. kind of a social loner, so to say. just kept to himself. >> reporter: in a june 14th e-mail one of loughner's college classmates seemed terrified. "we have a mentally unstable person in class, and that scares the living crap out of" some of loughner's neighbors thought he was dangerous. >> i told my mother i thoug >> this is a somewhat dysfunctional family. and this individual has probably been troubled for some time. >> reporter: anyone who read loughner's online postings would likely have come to the same conclusion. the postings show an obsession with violence and paranoia one of loughner's favorite youtube clips is entitled "let
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the bodies hit the floor." ♪ let the bodies hit the floor ♪ in another youtube post he writes "the government is implying mind control and brainwash on the people by controlling grammar." only hours before the shooting he warned friends on myspace, "please don't be mad at me." loughner's life was unraveling. he tried to join the military. rejected. he was arrested for drug possession. some investigators wonder if loughner became obsessed with the giffords because of their american lifestyle. loughner even met the congresswoman. >> i mean, he met gabrielle giffords once in '07 and told me he asked her some question that made absolutely no sense to me. but he said, "i can't believe she doesn't understand it." >> reporter: friends say after that he became obsessed with the giffords. in a safe at loughner's house police say they found an envelope with the words "i planned ahead," "my assassination," and "giffords." an expert in psychiatry says the evidence is clear. >> classic delusions of persecution. delusions of false beliefs. they're indicators of psychosis. and they mean that a person is suffering from a psychotic illness, most likely paranoid schizophrenia. >> reporter: so why didn't anyone intervene? and where does a young man who
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doesn't have a job get $500 to buy the alleged murder weapon? pierre thomas, abc news, tucson, arizona. meanwhile, doctors say they are seeing encouraging signs for the recovery of congresswoman giffords. her injured brain remains swollen, but the pressure has not increased. and giffords is still responding to their commands, even giving a thumbs up sign. and they say that is very good news. >> i am optimistic. i was optimistic yesterday when i saw the case and i saw the brain and the amount of injury that had gone through. but overall, this is about as good as it's going to get. >> just the fact that she survived and on top of that is able to respond to our commands is miraculous. >> the first funeral for the shooting victims is set for thursday for 9-year-old christina-taylor green. she was the youngest person to be killed. the attempted assassination of congresswoman giffords may turn out to be one of those watershed moments in our nation's history. >> many are calling now for a change in all the angry rhetoric that has been so much of the political landscape in recent years, including fox news
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president roger ailes. john hendren joins us from washington with more on that. hi, john. >> reporter: good morning, rob and vinita. it could be just temporary but those shootings in tucson have had one positive effect here in the nation's capital. they have changed the tone in washington. a moment of silence. a confrontational congressional agenda including a vote to repeal the new health care reform law suspended. >> the normal business of the house in the coming week has been postponed. >> reporter: from her hospital bed gabrielle giffords has done more to change the tone in washington than all the promises of all the presidents for decades. >> i wanted to change the tone in washington. it hasn't changed. >> reporter: tucson's sheriff began a national conversation, blaming poisonous political rhetoric for goading the unhinged toward violence. >> to try to inflame the public on a daily basis, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, has impact on people. >> reporter: in recent months that tone has bordered on violent.
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>> if ballots don't work, bullets will. >> don't retreat. reload. and that is not a call for violence. >> reporter: there's no evidence the gunman was moved by venomous talk. >> it's a tremendous mistake to link that to this particular incident. >> reporter: perhaps. but palin's language and her use of imagery alarmed gabrielle giffords herself in words that now sound chilling. >> the way that she has it depicted has the cross-hairs of a gun sight over our district. and when people do that, they've got to realize there's consequences to that action. >> reporter: the question on capitol hill now, will violent language have consequences in washington? one congressman has now written a bill that would make it illegal to put cross-hairs on a congressional district. that's unlikely to overcome free speech challenges. but it does make a point. vinita and rob? and our coverage of the tragedy in tucson does not end there. later on gabrielle giffords' husband makes a big career decision. on top of that we'll have live reports from arizona. later today on not only "america
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this morgan" but also on "good morning america." so keep it right here with abc news. overseas now to australia, where thousands of people are being evacuated ahead of towering flood waters that are rushing through a valley. at least eight people were killed when a tsunami-like wall of water suddenly appeared in an already waterlogged area. more than 70 people are still missing. historic flooding has submerged an area the size of france and germany combined. in texas, former house majority leader tom delay was sentenced to prison time for his role in a money laundering scheme. back in november a jury had found him guilty of conspiring to funnel corporate money to republican candidates for the texas house. but before his sentencing delay told the court he had no remorse because he simply was not guilty. prosecutors were not surprised. >> i think tom delay said it best. he said that he was arrogant. and his statement was an extremely arrogant statement where he refused to accept responsibility, refused to show any remorse for the offense for
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which he's been convicted of. >> delay continued to say that his conviction was political. he was briefly taken into custody, then released pending an appeal that could take from several months to several years. in your tech news, it looks like the iphone's exclusive arrangement with at&t is coming to an end. the announcement is expected from verizon wireless later this morning in new york. and the company is widely reported to be unveiling its own version of the iphone. millions of at&t iphone users could now switch to verizon. but apple's exclusive arrangement with at&t has already cost it a significant market share. and at&t's pulling out all the stops right now. they're cutting prices for iphones and upgrades hoping to keep people with at&t. but we'll see what happens. >> i'll get in line to see what they're talking about. well, of course my heart is still aching after the upset that knocked the mighty new orleans saints out of the playoffs. thanks, willis. but we now know they had to move heaven and earth to do it.
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well, at least earth. >> the fan frenzy over marshawn lynch's 67-yard touchdown run that clinched saturday's game for the seattle seahawks actually registered as a small earthquake. seismic monitors picked up the most intense shaking at qwest field for about 30 full seconds. >> that was me crying. scientists say it was equivalent, get this, to a 1 or 2 magnitude quake. think they always talk about seattle, how crazy those fans are and how loud, the 12th man on the field. they proved it for sure. an earthquake. ooh. not next year, though. we'll be right back with more. ♪ ♪ yeah ♪ ♪ i feel the earth move under my feet ♪ ♪ i feel the sky tumbling down ♪ feet ♪ ♪ i feel the sky tumbling down ♪ when i got my medicare card, hd 3.ard, too. medicare is one of the great things
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tragedy in tucson. while congresswoman gabrielle giffords remains in critical condition, her husband, astronaut mark kelly, of course is by her side. >> kelly is still scheduled to command the upcoming "endeavour" mission. in the meantime, nasa says he should focus and stay with his wife. kevin quinn of ktrk has more. >> booster ignition and lift-off of shuttle "discovery." >> reporter: astronaut mark kelly's last trip to space was in the summer of 2008 aboard space shuttle "discovery." he's scheduled to make his fourth trip to space this spring, as commander of what is currently the final shuttle mission. one nasa source tells eyewitness news a flight surgeon is now with him in arizona. that same person, we are told, will ultimately help assess whether kelly is mentally and physically fit to fly this spring. >> i think it's much too early to even think about those kind of issues. >> reporter: george abbey, now a fellow at rice university, was director of johnson space center from 1995 through 2001. he's the guy who ultimately made
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decisions on which astronauts would fly and which wouldn't. he knows kelly personally and calls him a consummate professional. >> i think a lot of whether mark flies is going to be probably mark's decision in that he knows what training he has to do and what lies ahead. >> reporter: astronauts will continue to endure rigorous training in houston for the next three months. kelly, however, is currently in arizona with his wife and family. and it's unclear when he might come back. he is currently on leave. nasa used to only run mental health tests on astronauts as they were accepted into the program. but since astronaut lisa nowak was accused of attacking a romantic rival in 2007, nasa has started ongoing mental health screenings of those it sends to space. >> i think it's just logical to reassess an individual to see how much impact is that experience having on their current judgment. >> of course, that will be his call ultimately. i think it probably depends on
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the state of his wife at the time. he'd want to be on earth with her through this. >> they were so in love and we now know that he actually has a twin brother. from the international space station the brother said, "as i look out the window i see a very beautiful planet that seems very inviting and peaceful. unfortunately, it is not." so. >> learn the hard way on that. it's sad. we'll be right back.
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it's always good to sit here on "world news now" next to a bona fide tv star. >> what he's talking about, about two months ago if you watch the show regularly, we did a story that was sort of the backstage, what really happens on "one life to live," how do these actors memorize all those lines and how do they shoot all these scenes. and as a real favor to us they decided to write me in as dr. nair. so there i am. we're going to let you hear a snippet because it's airing today on abc. "one life to live." i want to say here in our market it's 1:00 p.m. but in other
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markets it's different. so look on your guide for abc. we'll let you hear a little sneak peek of it. >> is this the breach birth? >> stable. numbers under control. >> where did they take my baby? >> he went straight to the nicu. >> sometimes home deliveries require a little extra monitoring. >> he seemed fine. >> you're lucky the person who was with you was an m.d. >> yes, indeed. somebody call the emmy committee. yes. >> i said this before. i am so fascinated by these actors because they really memorize chunks of scripts. i realize the way they do it is they're always constantly learning them and putting them out. so they're holding scripts -- >> kind of keep them under their chairs and -- >> exactly. and it's so fascinating because the way that they actually shoot the show, it's just a series of little closets set up next to each other, and those are the different sets. so as you walk through it, you really get a sense of how many people it takes to make this show run. i think we have one other sound bite, if i'm correct, from the show. so we'll let you listen to that one as well.
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>> my fiance was supposed to meet me here. there you are. >> how's she doing, doc? >> remarkably well under the circumstances. i'll be right back. >> well, that was brilliant. you know, you spent months in training for that scene. that was good. was it nerve-wracking? >> no, the funniest thing is i had, what, four lines, three lines, whatever number of lines i had. and i memorized the line. and i kept going over with our producer allison, i've got to know my lines. i forgot to memorize the line before me. so i knew my line but i didn't know the cue for it. so i just sat there like a total idiot not knowing what was supposed to be said next. but they were so wonderful. you can see i got the full hair and makeup. we have our own hair and makeup team here. so it was nice to go someplace else and be pampered just as much as i get pampered here. >> was it harder doing this or doing that? >> well, if the measure is how good was i at something, i would have to say that this is probably where i'm meant to be because this really wasn't my cup of tea. my parents were so excited. we're going to tivo it.
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i'm like you know i'm on tv every day. >> but you're finally a doctor, though. >> exactly. we're going to tivo it. i'm like you know i'm on tv every day. >> but you're finally a doctor, though. >> exactly. fusion. a mascara for lashes that want it all... all at once. our biggest brush meets our fierstretch formula to bring you a blast of volume and length. lashes that want it all wantlashblast fusion. from easy, breezy, beautiful covergirl. now, you can make a splash with new water resistant lash blast fusion. n honking. a short time ago, this woman suffered from limited mobility. / a month ago thi man wasn't even able to get / around his house. these people chose freedom over restrictions.
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"world news now" delivers your morning papers. >> we were talking a little bit earlier during the break and we said how many weddings we seem to have talked about lately. i thought this one was pretty cool. you've heard all this i guess phenomenon these days about the flash mob, people just all of a sudden break out in song and dance and people around have no idea what's going on. you saw it during the holidays. these folks in massachusetts in boston turned it into their wedding. they literally caught all these guests in the mall completely off guard. they had about 70 guests at this wedding, happened about a month ago on december the 12th. and now this thing's gone viral on the internet. take a quick listen. [ cheers and applause ] fun wedding. completely off guard here. and apparently the way it works, now they've been invited to appear like on national tv shows and all of this. but they really started dancing
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in unison and started singing "ain't no mountain high enough." and they did all this on the cheap. i don't know how they did this. the choir sang for free. the bride spent 36 bucks on a wedding dress, did her own hair and makeup. the couple are expecting their first child in march, and they spent less than three grand on the reception. but the guy said -- we had a great quote here. he said "life can be monotonous and dreary. the whole idea of this wedding was to hit people with a little bit of magic when they least expected it." >> were their family and friends there? >> yeah. >> they were part of it. everyone in the mall was surprised. >> everyone in the mall was surprised but the guests and family -- >> interesting. >> just a different way -- >> wouldn't you have imagined they also would have had to get clearances from the mall to do all that? but i guess it happened so fast. >> it happened fast. and maybe the mall knew they'd probably get a little publicity out of it. you know how that works. >> i saw that ann taylor in the background. so it worked on me. so if you live in a state where cupcakes are not the rage, then you're missing out. but don't worry. it's coming to you because there's a wonderful place here in new york called crumbs. and this is a huge, huge announcement.
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basically, this cupcake chain is going to go through a $66 million merger with an investment company. what that means is that right now they are in 34 stores across six states. they'll go to 200 locations by 2014. if you haven't had a crumbs, which i know you have not -- i'm a huge cupcake connoisseur, and the beauty of the crumbs cupcake is that in addition to all the stuff you get on the top of their cupcake you also have a little well in the center of the cupcake that they have drilled out -- >> so they put a hole down there too. >> right. so it's like all the icing and then the middle of the cupcake there is more icing. >> that's a beautiful thing. is this really that good? you tell me -- you know i have a big sweet tooth. >> the crumbs cupcakes are unbelievable. it was started by a husband in wife in 2003 with a single bakery here in new york. >> wow. >> so that gives you a real idea of how successful -- 31 million in revenue last year. revenue. >> for a cupcake. we're in the wrong business, babe. >> it's a craze. it is a craze. >> mm. we're going to eat. mm.
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tucson tragedy. the suspect's day in court. his high-profile attorney. and a beloved congresswoman's condition. >> we're not out of the woods yet. >> the hopeful prognosis. frozen frustration. the ice and snow that have crippled the sun belt now take a fierce turn. and future flight. reinventing the helicopter for the military and everyday use. it's tuesday january 11th. >> from abc news this is "world news now." friends in the south had a messy last, what, 24 hours or so. and tomorrow we'll be the lucky ones dealing with the very same storm up here. >> yeah, not only do we get that storm, we have the benefit of also having another storm. it's almost like we get a monster storm people are now calling a bombogenesis.
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it's a new term and apparently it means mid-latitude cyclone that drops the barometric pressure immediately during a 24-hour period. it's an interesting term, bombogenesis, if you're in the northeast you can use that. >> that's what i thought it meant. good morning, everybody. i'm rob nelson. >> and i'm vinita nair. we begin with late developments in the tucson shooting. president obama is going to tucson to speak at a memorial service tomorrow at the university of arizona. >> meanwhile, doctors continue to be encouraged by congresswoman giffords' recovery. they say she's even been able to give them a thumbs up sign. more about that in just a moment. but first t.j. winick has the latest from tucson. good morning, t.j. >> reporter: good morning, rob and vinita. well, survivors of the shooting rampage continue to recover here at the hospital. this vigil behind me here outside continues to grow day by day. this has been a place where locals can come and be alone with their thoughts despite being among so many others. led by the president, the nation paused for a moment silence. from the new york stock exchange
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to the scene of the crime in tucson, americans paid tribute to the six victims killed here saturday and those still fighting for their lives. >> i'm spending a lot of time just thinking about the families and reaching out to them. >> reporter: congresswoman gabrielle giffords' brother-in-law, astronaut scott kelly, sent a plea from the international space station, warning against the heated political rhetoric some have blamed for the shooting. >> we are better than this. we must do better. >> reporter: it was a difficult first day back at mesa verde elementary. this is where the youngest of the victims, 9-year-old christina-taylor green, attended the third grade. >> she was really happy and we were both in it together. so we were just really excited because we were going to go to the same school. >> reporter: two hours away in phoenix the suspect, jared lee loughner, faced his arraignment in federal court. his new attorney, judy clarke, is no stranger to high-profile cases. she also defended the unabomber, ted kaczynski. there were signs jared loughner had been planning doing something sinister including leaving a good-bye message on a friend's voice mail. rob and vinita?
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>> doctors taking care of congresswoman giffords say they're optimistic about her survival and recovery now three days after the shooting. they say even though she's sedated giffords has reached for her breathing tube to try to remove it. that's considered a positive sign. ines ferre has more. >> reporter: after congresswoman giffords was shot in the head at point blank range doctors continue to call her survival a miracle. giffords' surgeons are keeping a close eye on her condition and any changes or swelling in the brain. >> we're not out of the woods yet. that swelling can sometimes take three days or five days to maximize. but every day that goes by and we don't see an increase, we're slightly more optimistic. >> reporter: giffords defied survival odds. statistics show over 90% of gunshot wounds to the head are fatal.
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medical experts say the bullet's path likely spared her life. it was a clean entry and exit on one side of the brain. neurosurgeons typically look for swelling during the first two days, infections over the next two weeks, and any deficits in the following two months. >> i think she is a miracle just the way she presented to us. >> she's already beaten, you know, the other 999, first of all. and then she's got an opportunity to heal and recovery and with good support and good care she might come, you know, roaring back. >> reporter: giffords continues to respond to simple commands. as for the long-term outcomes, her doctors say it's too early to tell. ines ferre for abc news. >> and our coverage of the tucson tragedy continues later in this half hour with a look at previous notorious criminals who've acted alone. also, we'll take you back live to tucson on "america this morning" and "good morning america" for the very latest developments. and the other major story this morning, that fierce winter storm battering the south.
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the weather is being blamed in the deaths of at least nine people across the region where life has come to a virtual standstill and temperatures won't get much above freezing all week. yunji de nies has the story. >> reporter: the sun belt is more like the snow belt as many parts of the south are snowed under. it's tough going with motorists slipping and sliding. a half a foot of snow in some areas is making travel nearly impossible. without snow chains motorists are going nowhere fast. >> pulled right out of my driveway and as soon as i left my whole back end slid around. >> reporter: this storm has packed a wallop. the mix of snow and ice has caused hundreds of accidents. in atlanta alone authorities reported more than 240. snow paralyzed the city's main airport, stranding thousands of travelers. >> the airlines have made the decision to reduce the travel schedule by about 60%. >> it just came tumbling down.
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>> reporter: some structures just weren't built for this much snow. this carport collapsed. >> it was a big boom sound. i thought it was thunder. >> reporter: in the city of nashville, where music is all around, this storm has brought silence to downtown. throughout the region state road crews are trying to keep the highways clear, but many roads were at a crawl. some resorted to bicycles. this motorist gave up and walked the highway in frustration. many of the usually busy streets here in downtown birmingham are practically deserted, and there's good reason for it. all of this on the ground may look like snow, but it's actually very thick, hard ice. that is coating the roadways. forecasters say these temperatures are expected to stay low for the next few days, so it could be a while before all of this clears out. yunji de nies, abc news, birmingham. and although the south is still coated in ice, the ice yunji mentioned, the snowstorm itself is on the move. >> oh, yeah. accuweather's jeannette calle has the very latest on the track. good morning to you, jeannette. >> good morning, rob and vinita. and yes, another big snowstorm headed for the northeast.
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first off, we have a storm making its way up the eastern seaboard, and this is going to produce an icy mess for the morning rush and areas of north carolina and virginia. we're talking about snow, sleet, and freezing rain for cities like charlotte, raleigh, richmond, and norfolk. meanwhile, there's another storm coming in from the midwest. this is going to bring a general one to three inches of snowfall across the ohio valley. once these two storms join forces, we're going to see an all-out snowstorm later tuesday night into wednesday, especially from the big apple into the boston area. philadelphia, you're going to see the snow by the evening rush. we're forecasting about four to eight inches there. in the new york city area six to twelve inches, and the snow will be arriving by around 9:00 to 10:00 eastern time. in boston you're going to see the worst of the snow by wednesday, where you could pick up 12-plus inches. so the snow will certainly impact travel. rob and vinita. >> jeannette there with the latest on the bombogenesis. here's the rest on your tuesday forecast. stormy also in the pacific
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northwest with several inches of snow from seattle to portland and much heavier in the mountains. colder than normal almost everywhere in the country with the exception of florida. >> just 47 degrees in new orleans. 38 in atlanta. and 33 here in new york. 17 in kansas city. and a bone-chilling 10 degrees in omaha. 31 in boise. and 63 out in phoenix. and if you're looking for the hot spot in the country, well, take it down to miami. they're enjoying 80 degrees. just a little jealous. >> yes. well, they're enjoying great weather, but of course the nasty weather that we've been talking about, especially in the south, has kept some firefighters from being able to do their job. but a beloved family dog stepped in as hero of the day. >> fancy the dachshund barked furiously when she smelled smoke in her west virginia home early yesterday morning. and the family woke up to find their attic totally engulfed in flames. >> the home burned to the ground as firefighters struggled to get through the icy roads. but thanks to fancy all four family members made it out alive. fancy don't let me down. we'll be right back on "world
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with each new day we are learning more about the man allegedly behind the tragedy in tucson. we now know jared loughner is a 22-year-old college dropout. and we know police believe he acted alone. >> attacks like these carried out by so-called lone wolves are becoming all too common in this country. so how can we stop them? brian ross investigates. >> reporter: america has been plagued for decades by acts of violence attributed to lone wolves. >> is there a doctor in the house? >> reporter: the assassinations in the 1960s made household names of the men responsible. and the number of men, mostly young, who have sought similar notoriety, has only seemed to have increased every year since then. up to this weekend's accused murderer, jared loughner. >> i think we call them lone wolves because it's like they can't work in the pack. in other words, they can't work
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in society. >> reporter: are there a lot of these lone wolves in this country? >> i believe there are thousands of people like mr. loughner. >> reporter: the loner who shot and killed the beatle john lennon is a textbook case. the common theme with mark david chapman and history's other lone wolves is not ideology or politics or religion. in a prison interview with abc news, chapman told barbara walters why he killed john lennon. >> john lennon fell into a very deep hole. a hole that was so deep inside of me that i thought by killing him i would acquire his fame. >> reporter: the celebrity musician had somehow disappointed chapman. >> and i see this real somebody who i perceived at the time to be a phony. my nobody was wanting to strike down that somebody.
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i heard this voice. not an audible voice but an inaudible voice saying over and over do it, do it, do it, do it. >> he decided that john lennon was a fake. john lennon's assassination gave him immortality. >> reporter: lone wolves almost always leave behind signals, now on the internet, video statements. 23-year-old cho mailed this tape to nbc news before he killed 33 students at virginia tech four years ago. the family of so-called unabomber ted kaczynski knew he had mental health issues but did not realize he had turned violent until his manifesto was published in
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newspapers and his brothers saw it and called the fbi. >> the psychotic delusions precipitate violent behavior and it's very, very difficult to predict. >> reporter: the shooting in arizona has led to condemnation of talk radio and hard-edged politics that some say incite the mentally unstable. dr. wellner does not agree. >> if we feel that civility in the public discourse is going to take away mass shooting, we're mistaken. one common thread of mass shooting is it's what does the shooter get out of it. and the shooter recognizes, if you assassinate a political figure you will be notorious. i think john lennon had more to do with this than sarah palin. >> reporter: the suspect in arizona was easily and legally able to buy his weapon at this store outside tucson. every country has unstable people but not every country has such liberal gun laws. >> what that means is that in order to lower the number of lethal shootings, whether mass shootings or not, you have to do something to address the availability of guns. >> reporter: does the easy availability of weapons play a role here, do you think?
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>> in my professional opinion it doesn't. >> we see the thanks of a very grateful state. daniel. >> reporter: dr. wellner says the real answer is to focus more on the heroes of the shooting, such as congresswoman giffords' intern, who was recognized today in the arizona legislature, and to focus less on those responsible for the pain and suffering. >> it's an attention-seeking crime. which is why the perpetrators of mass shooting should be remembered as rejects, losers, perverts, because then they won't be copied. >> wow. >> of course the magnifying glass after all of this is now on the political pundit world. people saying are we too aggressive in how we deliver news? interestingly enough, fox president roger ailes went on to say, "i told all of our guys, shut up, tone it down, and make your argument intellectually." basically telling his network, his anchors, don't incite people to be angry. >> the ripple effect of this already taking hold.
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an interesting thing is the suspect in this case, or the gunman, was not -- was a registered independent. not a republican or democrat. so he wasn't coming from some very specific political agenda in all this, which as some people thought originally. so many questions always. >> a senseless crime. we'll be right back.
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welcome back, everybody. helicopter developers call it a flying suv because it could be so versatile to military, the police, and everyday passengers, too. >> new technology could make choppers fly faster, farther, and cheaper. byron harris reports from fort worth. >> reporter: this coupe can be flown. an idea to make helicopters more efficient, easier to pilot, and cheaper. from the brains of former bell helicopter executives with decades of experience in vertical flight. the avx-509 might be a police helicopter, a bus to offshore
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oil rigs, or an urban suv. and in this permutation a flying jeep. this concept, called the transformer, has folding rotors that could allow it to carry four soldiers. big ideas with a practical basis. a bell helicopter that's been flying for decades. the u.s. army needs to refurbish 330 of these choppers. and avx, a small company in fort worth, thinks it has a cheap way to do it that could advance helicopter technology. >> this is a very unique, i don't think i've ever seen anything like that before. >> reporter: instead of one rotor for lift the avx chopper has two, which rotate in different directions, using less power and make the aircraft more stable. in a traditional helicopter the rotor creates a spinning force on the aircraft. and to prevent the plane from spinning around endlessly there's a tail rotor that holds it in place. >> reporter: co-axial rotors eliminate the spinning and the need for a tail rotor. where the tail rotor would
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normally be the avx chopper has two large fans which push the aircraft forward. >> it's being flown more like an airplane than it is a regular helicopter. >> reporter: in an avx simulator ron magnuson flies over kabul, afghanistan, a good test for any helicopter. because kabul is high and can be hot, two factors which drain the efficiency of anything that flies. without having to waste energy on a tail rotor, this machine has more power. >> that means you can either lift more weight, typically about 10% more weight, which is very, very significant. >> reporter: avx will present its concept to the u.s. army this month. the competition is stiff. here they're saying let the best idea fly. >> it's so funny. the one you saw early in that piece was like an suv on wheels a little bit. a helicopter on wheels. literally they could be in a traffic jam and then lift off into the sky. troops, meaning. >> yeah, i would love to see the
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trickle-down for regular drivers on that one. >> we'll be right back. down for regular drivers on that one. >> we'll be right back.
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you confidence when you need it most. clearblue digital. ♪ you give me all your love ♪ ♪ is all i ever ask ♪ ♪ because what you don't understand ♪ ♪ is that i'd catch a grenade for you ♪ ♪ throw my hand on a blade for ya ♪ ♪ well, finally, they say laughter is the best medicine. and one san francisco children's hospital is putting that test -- that theory, rather, to the test. >> they are bringing in a unique cast of characters whose big smiles and bright red noses are filling the hospital with laughter. >> ha, ha, ha. >> janelle wang has more. >> reporter: just by looking at their feet you can tell this is no ordinary doctor or nurse. it's dan crickets and danielle conover. but here at ucsf children's hospital they're better known as dr. schnozzensoup and nurse bumble.
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from the san francisco-based organization clown zero. >> our program is a not for profit community supported organization, and we're dedicated to bettering the lanes of children and families through humanitarian clowning and therapeutic performing arts. >> i sing. you blow bubbles. >> ready? two. one, two, ready, go. la, la. >> reporter: the therapeutic clowns visit the children's hospital twice a week and visit dozens of kids each time. kids like 5-year-old vic aiella who just had surgery in his jaw and neck after an infection developed from a tonsillectomy. >> we got a smile on his face. it was a long time for him smiling like that. >> reporter: oftentimes the smiles turn into pure happiness. all the pain, the suffering, the discomfort forgotten, at least for a moment. >> freeze. >> what did they do with you? >> they dance with me.
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>> how does that make you feel? >> good. >> okay. >> reporter: that's one of the main reasons why ucsf incorporated the program. michael towne is the manager of child life services at the children's hospital. >> we have already seen that clown zero brings humor and joy to the children whenever they're here. they're very popular. in fact, the teachers are sort of like oh, we don't want to compete with the clowns. >> reporter: dr. schnozzensoup and nurse bumble may be popular, but they just think they have the best job in the world. >> one, two. one, two, ready, go. >> reporter: and children of all ages are thankful for their visits. >> it's nice for the little kids. i mean, i'm a little old, but for the little kids they miss entertainment a lot more. >> that was janelle wang reporting. for more information just check out clownzero.org. >> and as we see our own clown here, they say we are having our endorphins released. it's combating stress. >> it's a normal tuesday for you, though, right? >> at least wave, clown.mbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmbmb
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troubled mind. the suspected tucson gunman and his background. >> this is a somewhat dysfunctional family. >> jared loughner and his powerful defense attorney. atlanta agony. traffic stopped in ice and snow. and the hundreds of flights now grounded. and the dentist's drill. taking the fear out of a frightening sound. it's tuesday january 11th. we were just talking during the commercial break a little bit about how this new year has some cool dates. we had 1-1-11. now today we had 1-11-11. >> hopefully it's good luck. >> i hope so.
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we need a little luck. >> we definitely do considering all the bad news in the headlines lately. >> that's for sure. >> good morning and thanks for being with us on this tuesday. i'm vinita nair. >> and i'm rob nelson. the nation has gotten its first look at the man accused in that tucson tragedy. jared loughner made a brief appearance yesterday in federal court. >> this as investigators tried to pin down a specific motive in the assassination attempt. t.j. winick is joining us this morning from tucson with the latest. t.j.? >> reporter: good morning, rob and vinita. well, survivors of the shooting rampage continue to recover here at the hospital. this vigil behind me here outside continues to grow day by day. this has been a place where locals can come and be alone with their thoughts despite being among so many others. jared loughner appeared in federal court monday with a shaved head. he showed no emotion and appeared to smirk as the judge spoke to him. he's charged with several counts of murder and attempted murder and one charge for attempting to assassinate congresswoman gabrielle giffords. >> this is somewhat dysfunctional family.
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and this individual has probably been troubled for some time. >> reporter: led by the president, who will attend a memorial service in tucson on wednesday, the nation paused for a moment of silence. >> i'm spending a lot of time just thinking about the families and reaching out to them. >> reporter: at university medical center in tucson, where the shooting victims are being treated, the swelling of giffords' brain has remained under control. >> every day that goes by and we don't see increase, we're slightly more optimistic. >> reporter: this is where the youngest of the victims, 9-year-old christina-taylor green, attended the 3rd grade. >> i found her picture on the news, and i just started crying my eyes out. >> reporter: and we are learning more about the five others who lost their lives. there's gabe zimmerman, a recently engaged aide to the congresswoman. dorwin stoddard died protecting his wife and high school sweetheart, mavy. dorthy and george morris were high school sweethearts as well, married 55 years. george survived.
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dorthy did not. federal judge john roll had just left saturday morning mass. and phyllis schneck, who loved volunteer work, cooking, and her son and daughter. there were signs jared loughner had been planning something sinister, including leaving a good-bye message on a friend's voicemail. rob and vinita? courtroom veterans say they expect the government will demand the death penalty for jared loughner if he is convicted. the woman who will be standing at his side throughout the process is very familiar with these kinds of high-profile cases. angel ringo of kgtv in san diego has more. >> reporter: judy clarke is a veteran defense attorney with more than 35 years of legal experience. she's also known nationally as a staunch opponent of the death penalty and has provided defense in some of the most infamous cases in recent history. >> she represented probably the most infamous, ted kaczynski, the unabomber. she represented him. she was involved in the susan smith case and a number of other high-profile capital cases.
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>> reporter: jan ronas, who is a former colleague of clarke's, says the death penalty is rare in federal cases. it's unclear what prosecutors will seek in jared loughner's case, but ronas says loughner caught a break when clarke was appointed. >> there are very few public defenders that are death penalty qualified. so it wouldn't be unusual that they would have to go outside that jurisdiction to find somebody who's qualified to do death penalty cases, certified as such and has had experience in the past. so she's a perfect candidate. >> that was angel ringo of san diego's kgtv reporting. loughner's motivations for the shooting is still unclear, but it appears that he was a loner who had radical and bizarre political beliefs. stay with abc news throughout the morning and throughout the day as we cover the tucson tragedy. later we'll hear from gabrielle giffords' doctors, and we'll take you live to arizona on "america this morning" and "good morning america" for the very latest developments. and now to our other top story this morning. the wintry weather causing chaos in the south. at least nine people have died across the region on roads that literally are buried under a blanket of snow and ice.
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but with temperatures forecast to stay below freezing for a few more days, the danger will not be going away. ross cavett of atlanta station wsb has that story. >> reporter: i come up from tifton, georgia this is the worst i've seen. >> reporter: even a fully loaded trailer and chains on the tires couldn't stop big-rig driver mike murray from becoming a statistic. >> that slick and a little bit of slope there. even though i was doing 10 miles an hour, i lost control. >> reporter: even as police tried to sort out the multitruck melee on the interstate the trucks kept wrecking. >> [ bleep ]. >> reporter: police would decide to close i-75. >> it's slick. it's real bad. we shouldn't even be out here. >> reporter: four to six inches of snow covered by a quarter inch of ice made driving nearly impossible, at least straight line travel. those who made an ill-advised attempt to get behind the wheel often ended up needing help. others opted for a different form of transportation.
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>> trying to have fun. 37-year-old, 25-year-old heart. >> reporter: wasn't necessarily pretty. but it was fun. >> had kids out, they got cold and took them back in. it's too cold for them. so now i get to play. >> reporter: but for some it wasn't play that brought them out in the mess, it was work and the desire to finish it. >> i'm trying to make it back home. i didn't think it was this bad out here. >> and that was reporter ross cavett. the south's travel nightmare continued at the airports. atlanta's airport, the busiest in the world, was a ghost town yesterday. nearly 2,500 flights were cancelled there yesterday, and nearly 900 more will not take off today. but there are more disruptions ahead as the storm moves into the busy northeast corridor. i told you my brother's stuck in nashville right now. >> oh, man. it's a mess out there. that is not the only storm headed for that part of the country. a second front will meet up with that very soon. >> for details we turn now to accuweather's jeannette calle. good morning, jeannette. >> hi there, rob and vinita. and yes, we're certainly keeping
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our eyes on this next snowstorm heading for the northeast. first up, this storm is make its way up the eastern seaboard and it's going to produce an icy mess by the morning commute from north carolina into virginia, cities like charlotte, raleigh, norfolk, richmond, even toward the delmarva will be dealing with snow, sleet, and freezing drizzle. meanwhile, there's another storm coming in from the ohio valley. most areas here will pick up a general one to three inches. once these two storms emerge we're going to see an all-out disruptive snowstorm tuesday night into wednesday, especially along the i-95 corridor from new york city into the boston area. philadelphia will see a general four to eight inches. the snow will be arriving there by the evening rush. then by around 9:00, 10:00 eastern time new york city will start to see the snow fall, and we're forecasting about six to twelve inches here. boston most of the snow will be falling on wednesday and you could see over a foot of snow. behind this snowstorm we're going to see an arctic chill invade the northern plains.
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minneapolis will see a high of 14. single-digit highs over the dakotas. rob and vinita, back to you. >> we have a wonderful night here in new york coming. thanks for that, jeannette. here's the rest of the your tuesday forecast now. drying out but remaining frigid in the plains. a new storm moves into the northwest, dumping a few inches of the white stuff in seattle and portland. and a lot more in the cascades. >> mostly 30s in the pacific northwest. 47 in sacramento. and 27 in salt lake city. just 16 in fargo. 17 in kansas city. and 35 in minneapolis. boston will hit 29 degrees. baltimore 32. and atlanta is 38 degrees. they say you should not bite the hand that feeds you. but no one said anything about stealing their heart. >> firefighters in raleigh rescued this adorable little puppy after its owner was struck by a car and they were instantly smitten. the owner is homeless. so he asked the firefighters to find his dog a home. >> the firefighters wanted to keep the puppy but were worried that their long hours and shift changes might be too hard on her.
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a paramedic decided to adopt the dog and named her gracie. >> what kind of dog is that, jimmy? you're looking -- you're saying -- you're looking so moved. do you know? >> it's sad. >> no, it is sad. i just thought you might know the breed. >> that's fine. >> you're looking at him like you're the dog whisperer. >> sorry about that. we'll be right back. ♪ you're the best friend that i ever had ♪ ♪ been with you such a long time ♪ ♪ you're my sunshine ♪ ♪ and i want you to know ♪ ♪ that my feelings are true ♪ ♪ i really love you ♪ ♪ you're my best friend ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ before kickoff at last night's bcs national title game both teams paused, though, for a moment of silence to remember those lost in saturday's tragedy in tucson. >> the game itself, which was played just hours away in glendale, was one to remember.
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it came down to the last second as this auburn tigers field goal as time expired to beat the oregon ducks 22-19. >> the story's been continuing to kind of grip the attention of the nation for sure. and back in tucson gabrielle giffords continues to give hope to doctors at the tucson university medical center. monday she even gave them a thumbs up. >> they are encouraged by all of her signs of recovery, but as two of them, dr. peter rhee and michael lemole, told diane sawyer, it's cautious optimism. >> reporter: when the congresswoman came in the door, did you think she'd make it? >> i knew. >> reporter: you knew she'd make it? >> i mean, i knew. >> reporter: how did you know that? >> because most of the people who get shot in the head don't come here. they're already dead. >> they die in the field. >> of the people who come with a gunshot to the head, most of them can't follow commands. you know? when i hear someone's here shot in the head, they can follow commands, i'm thinking this is what we're here for.
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>> reporter: but i was told that she wasn't speaking when she came in. >> she wasn't speaking. but i know she is thinking. >> reporter: you could see it when you talked to her? >> when you tell her squeeze your hand she squeezes your hand. let go, she lets go. she's thinking. >> reporter: they took us inside the exact trauma room where they first saw congresswoman giffords and began the race to save her life. they say the forensic team will decide the direction of the bullet, but they do know where she was hit and that it made all the difference. >> we don't know if it's for sure back to the front or front to the back. >> you don't know? >> we can't tell for sure. >> more high like this without going through this is the reason she survived. but it traversed, you know, a lot of the brain. >> it covered the brain. >> but it probably missed the very essential life-sustaining type of structures. >> that deep center is very, very important. so if we can avoid any trajectory through that area, critical. >> reporter: so tell me about the next few days. you have said you have another watchful 24 hours.
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>> what i really want to see is her wake up to the point and act with us to the point that dr. rhee and i look at each other and say time to get that breathing tube out. >> reporter: all day long we've been quoting her mom saying she actually gave a peace, victory sign. not just two when you asked her but a peace victory sign. >> that is when we said give us two fingers. that's what they do. it could be interpreted as a peace sign. either way it's a good thing. >> reporter: either way it's a kind of victory. >> i've seen a lot of these injuries. and like i said before, the full gamut, from people who make very little recovery to there are some spectacular members of the media who've made incredible recoveries after -- >> reporter: our own bob woodward. >> there is no science, facts, medical knowledge that proves that having a family around you while you're in the hospital in recovery, in that moment after you wake up, that it actually has a huge effect on you surviving and healing a lot
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faster, but i really believe that it does. >> reporter: do you ever use the word "miracle"? >> i do. i do. i think she is a miracle just the way she presented to us. >> she's already beaten the other 999, first of all. and then she's got an opportunity to heal and recover, and with good support and good care she might come roaring back. >> and these doctors are keenly aware that after the head injury has been treated there is going to be months, perhaps years of psychiatric care. of course, she's still the victim of a senseless shooting. >> for her and any other victims of the shooting as well the good news continues to be she's responding to basic commands. they didn't say which ones they were. but that's encouraging, that she's slowly fighting back. >> exciting to hear about the peace sign, too. >> two fingers. that means a lot. back with more right after this.
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♪ skinny ♪ ♪ so skinny ♪ some really wonderful news from michael douglas and his family. he says the tumor is gone. >> cool. that's great news. >> it was just heartbreaking
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news back in august when he essentially revealed to the world that he had stage 4 throat cancer. what they were saying was happening is that he was having a tumor on the base of his tongue, but he says through radiation and chemotherapy doctors were able to treat it. his quote was, you know, i have to take a couple months now to get things checked out but in essence i'm doing fine. he says it was a wild six-month ride, it made him really appreciate family and friends a lot more. he says his main goal right now is just to get back to the way he used to look. keep in mind he lost 32 pounds as a result of all the chemotherapy and radiation. he says he's put 12 back on. but he says right now he's working out in a gym, he's eating like a pig, and he's planning for an upcoming film role as the famed pianist liberace. so definitely a wonderful, wonderful recovery for michael douglas. the whole time they said they thought the recovery was going to be good, and now it looks like the tumor is gone. >> one of the best actors around. that's great news for him and his family. congrats, michael. well, to the other spectrum of news, charlie sheen back in the news. starting 2011 the way he left 2010. man, apparently after that whole
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drama here in new york at the plaza with the porn star and the wrecked hotel room, well, apparently now charlie is in vegas at the palms hotel and has been on this wild what they're calling an epic bender here. he's basically been having a foursome, he and three porn stars who were in town in vegas for a porn convention. that's a fun group. >> oh, yeah. >> and so he's been holed up in his room. he was spotted at the hotel bar just downing the grey goose vodka and all of this. and just kind of a mess. and he's expected back on the set of "two and a half men" fairly quickly. so obviously, his co-stars and the folks over there, you know, want to know what's going on and to go back to rehab if necessary, and this is the latest in a long string of, you know, problems for him. and it was back here in new york in october of last year. now apparently he's having a grand old time in vegas. and charlie's just being charlie, you know? >> it's amazing too because "two and a half men" grosses so much money. >> huge. >> and they have huge viewership totals. but the reality is you have to wonder if any of this is going to affect his professional life
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because now it's almost like his personal life takes center stage over his acting. >> over the show. yeah. he's a tired man. >> well, eva longoria has been in the headlines a lot lately not for good news. she of course split from tony parker. but now her restaurant is in a ton of trouble. >> oh. >> you might recall we've heard a lot about this restaurant. it's called beso, and it is in -- i want to say it's in las vegas. yeah, it's in las vegas. basically, there's allegations that she was running an illegal scheme to fatten her wallet. they say she lent the restaurant $1 million and basically was collecting an astronomical amount of interest, racking up a total of 4.6 million over two years. it goes even one step further to say that the company itself, beso has filed for bankruptcy in order to restructure upwards of about $6 million in debt. it says it's only been open for two years now but it was losing 76 grand a month, owes 1.8 million to landlords. no comment from eva herself, but it's not a good situation because she owns 32% of the company. >> she's had a rough few months for sure.
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sleep well, on the wings of lunesta.
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here are some stories to watch today on abc news. the federal commission investigating the gulf oil disaster releases its final report today. the commissioners have been looking at last summer's oil rig explosion, the environmental disaster, and who's to blame. wikileaks founder julian assange is due in court in london today for an extradition hearing. he is accused of sexual assault in sweden. and the iphone's exclusive arrangement with at&t could be coming to an end. a new version of the iphone is expected to be unveiled today in new york by verizon wireless. well, finally, for anyone who gets a little squirmish from the sound of that dentist drill, we all hate that sound, we do have some good news this morning. you might never have to hear it again. >> a new device is set to hit
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the dentists' offices that, get this, actually suppresses the sound of the drill. the bbc's dominic hughes has more. >> reporter: it's a sound to set your teeth on edge. the dentist's drill. or more particularly, its distinctive noise can cause great anxiety among patients. dentist andrew parkman has seen the symptoms firsthand. >> we kind of notice people as soon as the drill starts up they can tense up, they might tense their shoulders, they might tense their fingers. certainly you can see a tension come over them with that sound, that high-pitched noise. >> reporter: the device is just in the prototype stage, but attached to an mp3 player it works by analyzing the drill noise and blocking it out. >> one of our microphones picks up the sound from the dentist's drill as it's actually taking place in the patient's mouth. the computer chip very quickly sends out what the signal is, identifies the sound of the drill, and cancels that out using a filtration system. it will help them to relax because they can listen to their
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favorite radio station or music while still hearing the reassuring voice of the dentist and the nurse at the same time as not getting the unpleasant sound from the dreaded dental drill. >> reporter: simply hearing the noise of the dentist's drill can be enough to trigger anxiety in people, so much so that they put off going to the dentist altogether. now, the inventors of this device hope that it will block out the drill noise when combined with a simple mp3 player and reduce people's fears so they will go and get those vital checkups. dominic hughes, bbc news. >> you know, dominic mentions that idea of like an mp3 player. but i think we all know that sound. >> it's the worst sound. you know it's -- it's never good. never good. knock me out. >> and of course the dentist's office, they try their best once that sound is going to drown it out. ♪ >> oh, kenny g in the house. willis's favorite. yes. >> they put those calming posters on the ceiling. as if this would drown out the
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sound d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d
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