tv ABC News Good Morning America ABC November 5, 2011 7:00am-8:00am PDT
good morning, america. this morning, unwanted advances. we're learning more about the sexual harassment claims against herman cain. but cain is pushing back this morning. and just who is herman cain's wife? and why hasn't she said anything yet? they called it a mass casualty scene. nearly two dozen students suddenly becoming violently ill during a high school football game overnight. they're rushed to the hospital. and now, emergency officials are scrambling for answers. what caused this mysterious illness? i will return. those are the courageous words of gabby giffords. she is now telling her side of the story. just what does she remember from that fateful day?
and what surprising thing did she say when she was shown a photograph of arnold schwarzenegger? and love on the move. look at this. one of the most highly-choreographed and quite literally moving marriage proposals ever. we're going to talk to the couple. how did he pull this off? and what was she thinking? ♪ a lovely day lovely day, lovely day ♪ ♪ lovely day, lovely day ♪ a lovely day and a dancing bianna golodryga. can we get that video back up? this is a very cute scene. this took them weeks to get right. for weeks. and the woman who received the proposal, she was so shaken, they had to help her off the train at the end. >> and to think, dan, this almost never happened. >> i know. >> an incredible story. there's also a big mystery this morning across two continents. you know what that is? >> i think i do. is kate middleton pregnant? we had experts dissect the
video. and there are even more clues than we previously thought. >> we have an on-set expert here. bianna golodryga has a very specific lens with which to view this story. we'll have that coming up. and why did this woman have to spend eight-straight days at the airport with no break? how she terminally got stuck in the terminal. it's an infuriating story. that's coming up. and the man millions of up spent a few minutes every sunday night for three decades. cbs commentator, andy rooney, has died. he did his last essay on the show just a month ago. we'll look at his long and distinguished career. >> incredible man. a big figure in journalism. we're going to talk about him in a moment. but we start with the latest in the he said/she said sexual harassment controversy, engulfing the campaign of the republican front-runner, herman cain. one of the accusers has now come out and said she was a victim of, quote, a series of
inappropriate behaviors and unwanted advances. david kerley is in washington and on the story this morning. david, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, dan. herman cain continues to claim that these allegations of sexual harassment are baseless. but one of the women, through her attorney, says just the opposite is true. >> please welcome, herman cain. >> reporter: for herman cain -- a lovefest in front of a group backed by conservative billionaires, just hours before an attorney for a woman who claims she was sexually harassed by cain not once, but numerous times. >> she made a complaint in good faith, about a series of inappropriate behaviors and unwanted advances from the ceo. those complaints were resolved in an agreement with her acceptance of a monetary settlement. >> you know, i've been in washington all week. and i've attracted a little bit of attention. excuse me. >> reporter: the lawyer's words different from cain, who throughout the week changed the story of the sexual harassment allegations. finally saying, he recalled a single incident that resulted in
a financial settlement. the lawyer for that woman was having none of that. >> mr. cain knows the specific incidents that were alleged. and if he chooses to not remember or not acknowledge those, that's his issue. >> reporter: a new abc news poll finds that the accusations are not hurting cain's campaign. at least not yet. when we asked, is this a serious matter? 55% of republicans said no. >> the more that the media or the establishment go after him, the more that it sort of emboldens him to be this voice of the outsider. >> reporter: someone who has said nothing about the allegations is cain's wife, gloria. married for 43 years, mrs. cain has avoided the spotlight. described as a woman of deep faith. we've only heard from herman cain -- >> excuse me. excuse me. >> reporter: who says his wife is 200% behind him. there are some cautionary numbers for herman cain, in our poll. four in ten republicans say this is a serious matter.
and half of them say they may change their support from cain. bianna? >> all right. david, thank you. turning to other news, congresswoman gabrielle giffords is back in houston after two weeks of intensive therapy in north carolina. and for the first time, we're hearing from giffords in her own words about just how tough her recovery has been. in a new book, we learn just how much she remembers from that fateful day when she was shot. ron claiborne is here with the details from that. good morning, ron. >> good morning, bianna. and the book is called "gabby, a story of courage and hope." most of it is written by her husband, astronaut mark kelly. but parts of it by giffords herself. it chronicles the congresswoman's long, difficult and emotional recovery after being shot in the head nearly a year ago. in the book, mark kelly says that for months it was kept from gabby giffords that six people were killed in the shooting rampage in tucson, including one of her aides, a friend, who was a federal judge, and christina taylor green, a 9-year-old
little girl she had never met. finally, last june, giffords asked her husband. and he told her. kelly says she became distraught and had difficulty getting through her physical therapy that day. that night, as he held her in his arms, she wept. just a week after the shooting, mark kelly spoke to diane sawyer. >> do you ever worry, wonder, if she saw him? if she saw him and saw that gun? >> from what her neurosurgeons and the neurologists have told me, even if she did, she's probably not going to remember. >> reporter: but she did see it and did remember. when he asked her in march what she remembered, she uttered three words. shot, shocked, scary. in the book, kelly describes his shock when he first saw his wife in the hospital. he says one of the worst moments was in rehab when she realized she couldn't speak. her eyes widened in panic. and she began to sob uncontrollably. but this courageous woman did learn to talk again. in part, by reciting the u.s. constitution and martin luther king's i have a dream speech.
>> welcome back our wonderful colleague, congresswoman giffords, here. >> reporter: then, last august, she stunned the world with a surprise appears on the floor of the house of representatives to vote on the debt ceiling legislation. but while mark kelly writes the bulk of the book, it is giffords who pens the last chapter entitled "gabby's voice." a single page of brief sentences and phrases. she vows to try to get back to work. writing, i will get stronger. i will return. and from the book, we also learn that at the time of the tragic shooting back in january, the couple was trying to have a baby. and giffords had undergone several rounds of fertility treatment. there are also some lighter moments recounted among them. when giffords was shown a picture of arnold schwarzenegger, she quipped, messing around, baby. >> she was following the news. >> following the news. >> he may the only person who doesn't think that's funny. >> that's right. >> thanks, ron. >> thank you. and be sure to watch diane sawyer's exclusive interview with congresswoman gabrielle
giffords and her husband, mark kelly, on a special edition of "20/20," gabby and mark, courage and hope, november 14th, at 10:00 eastern, 9:00 central. looking forward to that. >> another huge exclusive for diane sawyer. we're definitely looking forward to that. for now, though, we can't get enough of ron claiborne. we go right back to ron for this morning's headlines. what's the latest on the greek financial tragedy? >> exactly. wall street is breathing a sigh of relief after dodging a potential disaster in greece. greece's prime minister narrowly survived a no confidence vote in the greek parliament early this morning. if he had lost, it likely would have killed a bailout by other european companies to save the greek economy. stocks fell on friday, snapping its five-week winning streak because of uncertainty yesterday over the situation in greece. and in texas, hundreds of people at abilene christian university, gathered for a prayer vigil friday night, after a deadly bus crash that killed one student and critically injured four others earlier that day. the driver apparently lost control of the bus around a bend, causing it to roll over.
the students were on their way to do mission work at a children's home. and also in texas, two dozen people attending a high school football game were hospitalized by a mystery illness last night. the stricken band members and dancers complained of nausea, coughing and scratchy throats. no one in the stands, however, was affected. a hazmat team did not find any gases or an agent there. and a dream come true is turning into a nightmare of a connecticut man, if you believe his story. the owner of a convenient store says, in stanford, connecticut, says a man came in claiming that he bought the winning ticket to a $254 million powerball lottery. the only problem, he says he lost the ticket. if he is the winner, he has six months to find it and file a claim. but he has to prove that he bought the ticket. if he bought the ticket and can't find it, how does he know he has the winning numbers? >> did he play the same numbers all the time? >> well, no one else has come in. so, it's possible. >> what a mess. >> that is bad, isn't it? >> you'll stay on the story, i'm sure, ron. >> money does not buy you
happiness. that's the important thing here. >> words of wisdom from ron claiborne. let's get the weather, now, from j.c. monahan of our boston affiliate, wcvb. j.c., a pleasure to have you back. love having you. >> thank you. i'd like to try that money buying happiness. i'll let you know for sure. we want to start out in angelus oaks, california. that's where in the mountain region, they had three to six inches of snow. and look at the travel difficulties they had there. and record rainfall in the l.a. basin, as well. now, that storm is pulling through the rockies. it's moving to the north. a second storm coming on to the west coast. not as strong as that first storm. still going to cause problems with strong winds, snow in the elevated areas. rain in the basin. and winds in the southeastern areas, as well. very strong. those of you who are beachgoers, please b
>> coming up in the next half hour, the fog in the tennessee valley. dan? >> j.c., thank you. some sad news to report this morning about one of the biggest names in our business. cbs newsman and "60 minutes" commentator, andy rooney, has died. he was 92 years old. abc's george stephanopoulos has a look back at a remarkable career. >> you know something i don't like? chocolate chip cookies. >> reporter: he was america's lovable, but grumpy, uncle. >> it says push in and pull up. it sounds good. but you can't push it in. and if you do get it pushed in, you can't pull it up. this is a box of minute rice. fine. but it takes you three minutes to open the box. >> reporter: delivering more
than 1,000 commentaries on "60 minutes" beginning in 1978. >> i don't know anything offhand that mystifies americans more, than the cotton they put in pill bottles. >> reporter: making the mundane seem consequential. >> here's a little package of the kind of crackers they give you with soup at a lunch counter. there's supposed to be a tab here. but you never can find it. >> reporter: his irreverent observations resonated with the american public. >> there's no doubt about it. dogs are nicer than people. >> reporter: andy rooney was born in 1919. during world war ii, he wrote for the army newspaper, "stars and stripes." and in 1949, he got his big break, as a writer for a cbs comedy show. >> this is mr. rooney's joke. the favorite dish of the men from another planet who pilot the flying saucers is venus schnitzel. >> reporter: for decades, he worked at cbs news, writing for other correspondents. >> i worked for harry reasoner, for eight or ten years. and wrote a lot of what he read.
>> no thought has much meaning until it is written or spoken. >> reporter: but in 1978, his second life in tv began when he was asked to speak his own words. and a few minutes with andy rooney became a national sensation. >> why is it we all look forward to the mail coming every day? >> reporter: so famous, he was a fixture on "saturday night live." >> and then, there's andy rooney. >> i receive about 100 of these letters, every, single day. i never open them. i don't like opening them. i set fire to them. >> reporter: rooney's bluntness got him in trouble over the years. he was suspended by cbs for three months in 1990, for remarks he made about homosexuals and african-americans. the ratings plummeted during his absence. and he soon returned as a sunday night staple. >> i'm mike wallace. >> i'm ed reasoner. >> i'm ed bradley. >> reporter: just three weeks ago, andy rooney signed off for the last time, after 33 years. >> all this time i've been paid to say what is on my mind on television. you don't get any luckier in
life than that. >> reporter: and we were lucky to listen to him. andy rooney was 92 years old. >> such a towering figure. he will be missed. now, to my one-on-one with former national security adviser and secretary of state, condoleezza rice. she had plenty to say about working under president george w. bush in her new book "no higher honor." we began talking about one of the men who has been critical of her since leaving office, former defense secretary, donald rumsfeld. and whether they have spoken since. >> i talked to don. i haven't talked to the vice president. but, look, as i said, we had strong disagreements. i don't think they were ever personal. they were strong personalities. >> reporter: and those strong personalities have been taking their shots at condoleezza rice since leaving office. this was donald rumsfeld's less-than-complementary assessment of her work. >> she'd never served in a senior administration position. she had been an academic. you know, a lot of academics like to have meetings. >> reporter: and the strong
personalities, one in particular, donald rumsfeld. you helped bring him in to the president's inner circle. do you regret doing that? >> oh, no. i think don did a fine job in many ways. he was a very good secretary of defense. and don and i have been friends for years. and we remain friends. but he's a little bit of a grumpy guy. and so, there were times that we clashed. >> reporter: condoleezza rice also writes about her multiple disagreements with vice president cheney, which, at times, got very heated. here's what he had to say when asked if she was a competent secretary of state. >> in some regards. >> he didn't like the turn towards diplomacy in the second term. he has made that very clear. and that was his -- he gave the president his advice. and when the president didn't accept that advice, i think sometimes he was disappointed. >> reporter: yet, one decision they were all unanimous on, the decision to go to war with iraq, is one she still stands by. and there are some who say today, had we not taken our eye off afghanistan and shifted
focus to iraq, we would have succeeded in afghanistan. we wouldn't be there today. what do you say to that? >> afghanistan is always going to be a hard place. it's the fifth-poorest country in the world. it's deeply tribal. i think the middle east is, today, better for his demise. >> reporter: and although she wouldn't comment on possible gop contenders, she did comment on the unrest here at home. specifically the occupy wall street movement. >> protests come with the territory in democracies. this country started in protest, by the way. whether it's people who want to go to the streets or people who, i would hope, would take the route of doing this for our democratic institutions. after all, we do have the right, if we don't like our leadership, to change it. >> reporter: after reports of sexism in a recent book on the obama administration, i asked dr. rice if that was something she had encountered during her time in washington. >> when you're national security adviser, you're secretary of state, if you're allowing somebody to treat you badly because you're a woman, it's
your problem, not theirs. women, we have to be careful not to infantilize ourselves. and to somehow not be unable to stand up for ourselves. >> reporter: do you feel you have to sacrifice some personal life, in essence, to get where you did? >> well, when you're secretary of state, i don't care if you're married with ten kids. you sacrifice your personal life. but i have a very full life. i have great friends. i have wonderful family. i love my music. my view is that, i didn't fail to get married yet because i somehow made sacrifices. i simply never really met anyone i wanted to live with. and maybe i still will. but i have had a full and wonderful life. and god willing, it has a ways to go, still. >> she seems very content. now, she's speaking at stanford university. >> you got her to open up, which is quite rare. >> and the most revealing and candid part of the interview came when i asked her this. take a look. [ speaking in a foreign language ]
>> condoleezza rice is fluent in russian. we had an in-depth conversation. >> i thought you were speaking in gibberish for a minute. >> what she told me, i can never tell. just between us. >> really? >> yeah. it was quite revealing. >> all right. >> you can watch my full interview in english, with condoleezza rice on our home page, goodmorningamerica.com. now, to something else i do not understand at all. a travel snafu that i defy you to match. we've all been stuck at the airport. but this is a story about a woman who got stuck for eight days. let me say that again. eight days. the weather was fine. there were no mechanic problems. so, what trapped her? baggage fees. here's abc's neal karlinsky. >> reporter: unfortunately, getting stuck in the airport isn't unusual. lots of us have slept on those uncomfortable seats or on the floor.
but how about eight days of that? >> you are not to enter through those doors. you are not to leave this building. >> reporter: tom hanks' character lived in the airport in the movie "the terminal." >> america is closed. >> reporter: but terri weissinger did it in real life. >> i didn't have anywhere else to go. >> reporter: for over a week, she lived inside san francisco international airport, caught in a perfect storm of airline fees. >> i had $30 total. i didn't have credit cards or anything else. that was it. >> reporter: she was relocating from california to idaho. and arrived at the airport with her ticket, two bags and her last $30. here's where the trouble began. she soon learned it would cost $25 to check her first bag. and $35 for the second. she couldn't pay the full amount. missed her flight because of it. and then, ran smack into more fees. $150 to change tickets. plus, an additional $1,000 to book a new flight. with nowhere to turn, she stayed. and stayed. she got to know airport staff by name. wandered the halls aimlessly and
was nearly arrested for vagrancy. she visited the on-site medical clinic for anxiety before coming across this airport church and the generous parishioners who helped pay her way. u.s. air ultimately dropped many the fees. so, she only needed $60 for charity. u.s. air says they're not proud of terri's eight-day ordeal. but they want to make it right. >> first and foremost, we want to apologize to miss weissinger. we are prepared to offer her a refund. and in addition, we want to refund the church funds that used. >> it compensated for what i went through. >> reporter: too bad you can't earn frequent flier miles for time spent waiting. for "good morning america," neal karlinsky, abc news, san francisco. >> we should say, the airline says their baggage fees are transparent and appropriate. they weren't aware of if special circumstances and would have made a special exception for her case. although, if you pointed out, if you're going to be stuck in an airport, sfo is not bad. >> it's a nice airport.
i don't know for eight days. but a nice airport. coming up on "gma" this saturday morning, inside the jury room. could the jury in michael jackson's doctor's case, possibly be a hung jury? and who did michael jackson allegedly get stuck on painkillers from? that's coming up in an abc exclusive. and the question that everyone is asking, is kate, the duchess of cambridge pregnant? we talk to some experts who examine the videotape. that's coming up. and tea to choose from. keurig is the way to brew fresh, delicious coffee in under a minute. way to brew. so with keurig, every cup tastes like it's brewed just for you. because it is.
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♪ there, you see a flash mob wedding proposal as it's happening in london, on the train there. an incredible story. >> the look of surprise on her face, on the woman's face, is extraordinary. and to think that a last-minute change meant this almost didn't happen. we're going to talk to the couple coming up. >> went to great lengths. it's a great story. good morning, america. i'm bianna golodryga. >> and i'm dan harris. this is saturday, november 5th. also coming up, we're going to carefully dissect the videotape tape this morning. there are signs. they are subtle. but they are there. is kate, the duchess of cambridge, pregnant? as our correspondent asked, is there an heir in there? >> that was nick watt? >> yes. plus, for a lot of people, saturday is game day. and for a lot of them, that
means tailgating. that means food. a lot of food. but it's not just burgers and hot dogs anymore. oh, no. tailgating is serious business, folks. >> that's an alligator on a spit right there. >> dan knows what they're serving at this tailgating party. we'll have that coming up. but we're going to start here with the conrad murray trial. jury deliberations are going start monday morning, after jurors huddled late into the day on friday. these men and women will have to decide whether michael jackson's personal doctor is guilty of involuntary manslaughter. abc's jim avila takes us inside the jury room, now. >> you must discuss the case only in the jury room. >> reporter: no one knows what the seven men and five women are thinking. they asked for no help, no questions during their first day of deliberations. but there are clues on what makes the jurors tick, from questionnaires filled out before they listened to 49 witnesses and considered hundreds of pieces of evidence. >> keep an open mind and freely exchange your thoughts and ideas about this case. >> reporter: the jurors include
a postal worker, a tv director, a cartoon animator and viewers of tv crime shows. half of the jury is white. five hispanic, one african-american. >> mr. simpson, would you please stand and face the jury. >> reporter: several watched the o.j. simpson trial on television. and now, 16 years later, they're in that same courthouse, deliberating conrad murray's fate. several are michael jackson fans. and half of the jury believe celebrities use stardom to bend the rules, including getting away with crime. the judge did not allow jurors to hear from dermatologist, arnie klein, blamed by murray's lawyers for addicting jackson to demerol, during his botox treatment. but klein spoke exclusively to abc news, during the first day of jury deliberations. i want to know whether or not you addicted michael jackson to demerol. >> you know the answer, sir. no, because there's no results
that show in toxicology reports that there was demerol in his body. all they found in his body were all the drugs, given to him by conrad murray. so, i had nothing to do with it, giving him any substance. >> reporter: as jackson and murray supporters vent outside the courtroom, jurors will reunite inside monday, to consider whether the overdose of a legend was caused by his doctor. for "good morning america," jim avila, abc news, los angeles. all right. let's get more on this now with our "gma" legal analyst, dan abrams. thanks for coming in. we really appreciate it. >> good morning, dan. >> you have said, you think there's a real danger for a hung jury. why is that? >> well, because this is a tricky case, in there's a lot of evidence that the prosecutors presented, that conrad murray did things that he shouldn't have done. there were a lot of things he should have done that he didn't do. but i don't think there's any question he was grossly negligent here. the question is, cause of death. what if these jurors believe there is a chance that michael jackson could have injected the fatal dose?
>> some reasonable doubt. >> that's right. there's still a way they could convict even if they believe that. but that's why i think there's the potential the jurors could get a little caught up and maybe disagree. >> i found it fascinating that these jurors are not sequestered. does the fact they're home with their families over the weekend, in any way, potentially impact on this? >> certainly. sequestering is a very draconian measure. you don't just sequester. you very rarely sequester juries. the defense asked for sequestration in this case. the judge said no. they talk to their spouses. they all get their opinions, exactly what's not supposed to happen. the judge has given them very, very specific instructions saying, do not talk to anyone about the case. >> do you have a sense -- i'm putting you on the spot here. do you have a sense of how this thing will break out when they make their decision? >> the answer is no. but i like to guess always. so, no. i mean, look. this is a -- in high-profile
cases, jurors like to cross the "ts" and dot the "is." they don't want to be seen as the o.j. jury, who came back after four hours. so, i wasn't surprised that we didn't get a verdict on friday. even if they all came back and had a vote and agreed, i think they still would have taken a little extra time on this. so, i think they're going to take their time here regardless of whether they're battling or not battling. but i would expect we'll certainly know a lot more in the week to come. >> dan abrams, always great to have your expertise on a big case like that. really appreciate you coming in. thank you. let's get back over to ron and another look at the morning headlines. ron? >> good morning, dan. good morning, everyone. we begin with breaking news this morning. cbs newsman, andy rooney, has died. the "60 minutes" commentator known for his con tank cantankerously funny essays was 92 years old. his last appearance on the show was just last month. and today is bank transfer day.
a grassroots movement to get people to move from big banks to credit unions. in protest of banking fees. hundreds of thousands of customers have made the move over the past four weeks. and nba professional basketball players and owners are meeting today to try for a last-ditch effort to salvage the season. a federal mediator will try to bridge the gap over how to split revenues. and an oregon man has come up with a unique way to raise money for iraqi children. the lawn chair balloonist will attempt to fly over iraq for 24 hours. kent couch. and an iraqi man will take flight on november 15th, in lawn chairs filled with about 300 helium balloons. >> can i just say, having been to iraq during the worst time, that somebody's going to fly over the city in balloons, that little detail -- >> it is amazing, isn't it? >> in a long time. >> so much turmoil. it's time, now, for weather. and j.c. monahan from our boston affiliate, wcvb. j.c.? >> good morning, ron. we want to start in the tennessee valley where dense fog advisories continue. visibility will be slow in this
area. so, if you're traveling in tennessee and kentucky, give yourself a little extra time. to head over to the midwest, to new england. it's colder than normal in new england. tomorrow will be back to average. 10 to 15 degrees below average in places out west. l.a., for example, should be around 75. phoenix should be around 80. and instead, in the mid-60s. >> this weather report has been brought to you by cuisinart. bianna and dan? >> thank you, j.c. coming up here on "good morning america," bianna's going to bring her expert eye to a big question facing the world this morning. we're going to carefully deconstruct the latest videotape of kate, duchess of cambridge. there's tell-tale signs she might be pregnant. that's coming up. >> dan's putting me on the spot.
plus, another british love story. and it is a moving one, literally. we'll tell you what's going on in this video, coming up. i want healthy skin for life. [ female announcer ] improve the health of your skin with aveeno daily moisturizing lotion. the natural oatmeal formula improves skin's health in one day, with significant improvement in 2 weeks.
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well, people are going a bit nuts over speculations that kate middleton might be pregnant. the rumor mill went into high gear after the duchess made some dietary choices that raised eyebrows. for the latest, we have abc's lama hasan, on royal baby watch in london. lama, could it be? >> reporter: bianna, we'll see. i'm on the case. i'll bet you've been waiting for this information all night. the rumor mill has gone into overdrive. we've been working the phones, scouring the papers, watching bits of video to try to find out if kate is pregnant. we exhausted all those avenues. so, we spoke with a body language expert, instead. okay. so, she may not look pregnant. but we wanted to get to the bottom of these baby rumors. like this, the video. check it out. will tastes some peanut paste. she does not. for years, mothers-to-be are told to stay away from nuts so their babies-to-be don't develop allergies.
>> that was a huge hint that possibly kate's pregnant. >> reporter: a huge hint, eh? well, that's not good enough for us. so, we took the evidence to a body language expert to investigate. >> watch her entrance right here, as she comes in the room. you'll see how she has her fingers interlocked over that belly. very protective. you'll see it again here. >> reporter: aha. so, her hands are always hovering over her belly. so, is there a little heir under that coat? let's look at how she moves. >> she holds her hands here in front of her belly. she doesn't relax them down. they don't stretch out as they might normally. >> reporter: the suspense is killing us. please, tell us. the verdict is -- >> there's a possibility she may be pregnant. you'll look at her face. you see how the facial muscles are up. i think she could be pregnant. >> reporter: so, she could be pregnant. but is this a knowing look from hubby? what about recent royal engagements? she wasn't drinking bubbly at
this event. and the timing. just last week, the 300-year-old succession rule changed. girls now have equal rights as boys do to the throne. coincidence? or a real hint? or are we reading too much into it? wishful thinking the royal couple is expecting? we know one thing. they are not baby-shy. >> it's very important to me. and i hope we will be able to have a happy family ourselves. >> reporter: so, there is still no official word from the palace. they won't confirm or deny speculation about a royal pregnancy. so, we still don't have the definitive answer for you. but we tried. i'm no expert. but she looks like she has a baby glow about her. what do you guys think? >> well, you know, bianna golodryga has a baby glow about her because she's five months in. and i want to hear what you think. do you think? >> i think the succession rule change, that seems -- >> the timing. >> the timing of that tells me something more than whether or
not her hands are in front of her belly. as a matter of fact, prince william had his hands in front of his belly. >> fair enough. >> it may just be a british thing. congratulations to her. >> and congratulations to you, more importantly. >> thank you. and coming up on "good morning america," you won't believe the extraordinary things people do to make tailgating a luxury experience. get this, dan. tents with chandeliers. >> and putting on bow ties. this is pretty incredible stuff. that's coming up. also the carefully crafted marriage proposal that took place during this evening commute. it took weeks to plan this. and it almost didn't happen. we're going to talk to the couple. and 2 minutesto? [ mumbling ] ...enny days, 8 hours, 9 minutes... 18 days, 17 hours... [ mom ] let's go, young lady. [ female announcer ] they're for building excitement for christmas. 12 days, 18 hours... come on. it's no days! [ female announcer ] the hallmark countdown to christmas ornament. 5 hours and 59 minutes and 41...
that has really changed these days. for a lot of people, saturday means college football. and that means tailgating. and it's gone a long way from the six-pack in a parking lot. now, they are doing some incredible things. and here's espn's chris connelly. >> reporter: it's the game before the game. an un-bcs-able battle of food, drink, school pride, tradition, a little more drink, and a lot more food, that heaps up around college football stadiums every saturday. >> tailgating is the new american social. sometimes we think of it as a very big block party. >> reporter: behind tiger stadium at lsu, fans plead for pastalaya, from the big ragoo. >> that's the best. >> reporter: marvin dugan. his crew is the four-time best tailgate in the world winner.
>> jambalaya, pastalaya, seafood dishes. stuff you see here. >> reporter: fans of the maize and blue like to take over the greens. >> a nine-hole executive golf course. and friday, they're still playing into the afternoon. saturday morning, it becomes tailgate central for u of m. >> reporter: getting there can be half the fun. from rvs at state college. to boats, for the u.w. huskies. >> it's a huge party. it's a huge flotilla of boats. >> reporter: no school boasts a more illustrious tailgating tradition, than ole miss. >> it's ten acres of heaven. >> reporter: the stage is set for elegance. the chandeliers in the tents to the student's bow ties and party dresses.
what makes it great, well, aside from the irresistible refreshments, holds true nationwide. >> it's a family reunion. it's like a class reunion. there's a saying around here, we may lose the game. but we never lost the party yet. >> tune in to "college gameday" at 9:00 a.m. eastern for pregame coverage. >> those hot dogs looked good. when we come back, love on a train. the marriage proposal that's become a viral video sensation. you won't want to miss this. that's coming up. ♪
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well, we've all seen flash mobs before, right? well, we've been so excited to show you this video. it's a flash mob that you have to see because it's pretty special. it's in london. and it took a lot of work to get done. so, take a look. it started like any commute on this crowded london train. and then, one voice. ♪ something without warning, love ♪ >> reporter: then another. ♪ and the world's all right with me ♪ >> reporter: started singing. ♪ just one look at you and i know it's gonna be ♪
>> reporter: and then, the car was filled with an entire chorus moving in unison. ♪ lovely day lovely day ♪ a lovely day >> reporter: suddenly, they all seemed to focus on one person, lucy rogers. ♪ every day my life's ahead of me ♪ ♪ seems impossible to face >> i was just enjoying it. it was an incredible experience, without any expectation that it -- of it being related to me or for me. ♪ and i know it's gonna be gonna be, gonna be ♪ ♪ gonna be >> reporter: and when the singing suddenly stopped, her boyfriend, adam king, got down on one knee. >> marry me. >> reporter: with the proposal he planned for months. and it almost fell apart that very day. >> she was e-mailing through the day, why don't we just drive? so, i disconnected the battery in my car, knowing i could then
fake the car not starting and we had to take a train. >> reporter: but he got her on that train. and he got the answer he wanted. ♪ a lovely day >> that was a yes. >> that was a clear yes. thank you for watching, everybody. we're always online at goodmorningamerica.com on yahoo! and we'll see you back here tomorrow morning. we have to top it with some video that beats that. good morning, let's start with a check of the forecast. here is lisa. >> good morning. we are looking, some snow and right now some sunshine in the sierra nevada. but back home, we're in the 30s in the north bay. so from lake tahoe to mount tam
you'll notice we are looking at cloudy skies, a lot of clouds have overtaken the bay area and that is going to lead to a chance of rain later on. so as you head on out this morning, you are good in the morning hours in terms of rain. reed cloudy skies and probably won't see any rain until 1:00 in the afternoon. upper 30s in napa. 38 in fairfield, this is vollmer peak. east bay camera, cloudy, as well. upper 30s was the lows in the livermore valley. we are looking 40s in oakland and san francisco looking at 50 degrees. you are going to stay dry most of the afternoon, 2:00 or 3:00 the will be moving on san francisco. when it does the cold front will sweep through the north bay around 7:00. san francisco will see the heavy rain around 8:00 or 9:00 and santa clara county, just a
glimpse of sun out there and remember we are going to fall back. then tomorrow morning at sunrise is coming up at 6:40. so enjoy the extra hour of sleep. we'll be talking about the rain ending overnight, and temperatures tomorrow back in the 60s. >> next at 8:00, another veteran claims police put him in the hospital during the occupied oakland protested. and big bank, we talked to a woman
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