tv ABC World News With David Muir ABC May 24, 2017 3:30pm-4:01pm PDT
tonight, breaking news as we come on the air. what that concert bomb now reveals. the new images right here tonight. the possible detonator carried in the suspect's left hand. sweeping raids. our team witnessing the chaos. also tonight, the suspect himself. his father and brother now arrested. was his brother about to unleash a second attack, and where? here at home, tornado watches up right now. 27 million americans bracing in the east. multiple tornado reports already. severe storms moving up the east coast tonight. breaking news involving some of president trump's top aides during the campaign and russia. and president trump and the pope. they have not seen eye to eye before. what the president said to the pope as he left the meeting. and america strong. the grad student and the mom who took notes when he couldn't. the major surprise for her right here tonight.
good evening we're just back from manchester, england, tonight. breaking news on several fronts. the raise under way after a terror attack at a concert. tonight the bomber, what we learned and was his brother about to bomb again? tonight, we have new images of pieces of the bomb itself and what they reveal. we begin with abc's chief foreign correspondent terry moran in manchester. >> reporter: in the terrible moment the bomb went off -- >> oh, my god! >> reporter: -- it left behind, amid the carnage and fear, clues to how it was made, and by whom. tonight, those crime scene photos obtained by "the new york times" and posted on their website reveal the bomb's sophisticated design -- the possible detonator, bloodied, carried in the suspect's left hand, investigators believe, with a small circuit board soldered inside and a protruding red
wire. a mangled 12-volt battery, more powerful than those seen in most suicide bombs. nuts and screws used as deadly shrapnel. and part of the blue karrimor backpack the bomb was carried in. investigators now concluding that this bomber was no lone wolf. >> i think it's very clear that this is a network that we are investigating. >> reporter: this morning, police stormed a building in central manchester, targeting a third floor apartment. neighbors told us they thought it was being rented as an airbnb unit. >> and you can't know who everybody is. >> reporter: while we were there -- >> police have been at this location for about three hours. and all of the sudden they have tackled this man here. they're making some kind of arrest. we don't know if it's related to the attack or not, but things happened very fast here. >> reporter: it turned out, a police officer had simply been
trying to break up a fight and tonight, police say all the victims have been identified. stilling the faint, last hopes of so many. like charlotte campbell, who desperately sought her 15-year-old girl, olivia, for days. >> please just phone me and come home please. >> reporter: tonight, olivia, too, among the dead. >> just heartbreaking for charlotte. terry moran for us tonight from manchester police now searching for any possible accomplices they're preparing for a huge public event this weekend? >> they are, david. even as the memorial here goes, the great manchester run city games, the largest 10k run, 35,000 runners last year will go forward this weekend, authorities say, safely. >> terry, our thanks to you and the bomber himself this evening, just 22 years old. he just returned to england five days before the attack. so, where was he right before
and was his brother about to unleash another bomb? and tonight, what they have just discovered in the suspect's home. here's abc's brian ross. >> reporter: tonight, these pictures on the front page of the british tabloids of salman abedi, as a british schoolboy. and a goofy-looking teenager at the beach. no indication of his rapid road to jihad. but tonight, we are learning he had been recruited by isis, and that five weeks before the attack he traveled to libya, an isis stronghold and his family's ancestral home, returning on may 17th, to manchester -- just five days before he set off his bomb. officials in libya today say they have arrested the bomber's father, who in this interview before the arrest said he son was no terrorist. authorities also arrested the bomber's younger brother hashim, who authorities say confessed he was in the process of what they called his own act of terrorism
and knew exactly how his brother's bomb was made. isis has posted videos online showing how to build a variety of suicide bombs. but experts say the details in the manchester bomb show greater sophistication, including a design like the one used by isis for bombs in paris and brussels, and more than one detonator. >> really suggesting that he probably did not act alone, that he probably had some help, that he certainly had some advice on how to create the bomb. >> of course, that was the concern all along. brian ross with us. brian is just getting information in about what inves gators have now found in the suspect's home. >> it was described to me as kind of a bomb workshop. unused chemicals more than enough for several more bombs. >> brian ross and your team. thanks to you breaking headline here at home now, several reports of tornadoes coming in already, watches in several states at this hour. this twister touching down near the coast of georgia over the last 24 hours.
powerful straight-line winds flipping over this tractor-trailer on i-10, west of houston. it moves up the east coast. abc's steve osunsami is in atlanta. >> reporter: right before dinner tonight, tornadoes were touching down north and east of charlotte, hitting homes and at least one element school that fortunately was empty. the ening ride home turned into a mess. >> the tree is down across i-77 southbound. >> reporter: the same storm system sent families running to their base pts in north carolina tuesday evening. >> get in the middle hallway right now. >> reporter: an ef-1 tornado ripped the roof off their fire station and destroyed all but one of their engines. the volunteer firefighters made it out alive after they took cover underneath their trucks. >> it hit the station it was on top of us in a minute.
>> reporter: north of atlanta, the soils are saturated. high winds knocked over this large tree on top of this home where someone was asleep in the bedroom upstairs. luckily, everyone is okay here tonight. david. >> steve, our thanks to you let's bring in rob marciano. hey, rob. >> reporter: hi, david. we have tornado watches and warnings ongoing. florida actually finally getting some much-needed rain. these line of storms have been doing some damage. moving toward west palm and del ray. severe threat by 7:00 a.m. should be over. philly, pittsburgh, back to detroit, rain. from new york to boston, through friday. a large stacked system. >> all right, rob marciano tracking this into the night for us. we turn next to a major headline involving president trump and the russia "the new york times" now reporting that
american spies learned last summer the russians were dissing how to influence president trump through his advisers. abc. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence officials allegedly obtained evidence russians bragging about the fact use his advisers as a way to influence president trump's views on russia. according to the times that intelligence apparently played a role in the decision to launch an fbi investigation into whether there was collusion between campaign officials and russian officials. asked for an fbi investigation after he claimed intelligence showed communication between trump associates and russian officials. abc news has not independently confirmed the times report. a serious investigation is now under way, headed by former fbi director bob mueller. >> pierre live with us, we're learning more about how the
intelligence community has been spying on russian officials for months. what's the pry mire concern they found. >> reporter: the intel yens community says they have evidence that they were talking to top officials. >> pierre thomas on the story next to another developing headline involving millions of americans who could lose their health insurance. at town halls across the country we have reported on americans angry and concerned, asking questions about what will happen to their insurance. tonight the independent report is out. repealing and replacing obamacare. how many fewer americans could be uninsured over the next decade? abc's mary bruce on the hill. >> reporter: for months, americans have crowded town halls, voicing fear and frustration. president trump and republicans have already declared victory. >> this is a repeal and replace
of obamacare, make no mistake. >> reporter: and tonight, we finally know what the house healthcare bill could mean for you. the congressional budget office releasing their report card, finding the bill could leave 23 million more americans uninsured, and reduce the deficit by $119 billion over the next decade. for some, their premiums could skyrocket. a 64-year-old person roughly making $26,500 in some states could see their premiums climb nearly $12,000 or more. those concerns around the country, fueled by last-minute changes to the bill that would allow states to opt out of guaranteeing coverage for basic health services, like maternity care and even ambulances. and states could waive the requirement that insurers don't discriminate based on pre-existing conditions. even republicans admit that has to change. >> we've got to deal with pre-existing conditions in a way
we know will work for people. >> reporter: the report warning that over time, it would "become more difficult" for people with those conditions to purchase insurance because their premiums would "continue to increase rapidly." it's far from a done deal. the senate is now starting from scratch and some republicans are skeptical they'll ultimately get this done are you confident this is still going to get done? >> no. i'm not confident. i think it's -- i don't know what the odds are. >> mary bruce live with us tonight. mary, now that these new numbers are out, the senate can finally get to work but the path forward was telling us not very clear. >> reporter: david here in the senate there are serious concerns about this bill even from republicans, majority leader mitch mcconnell admitting at the moment he doesn't know how he's going to get those 50 votes he needs to get this done. >> mary bruce, thanks, mary. president trump and the pope today, meeting at the vatican. they have had very public
differences over the past year. abc's chief white house jonathan karl on the gift from the pope that sent a signal. >> reporter: the pope and the president -- the ultimate odd couple. >> welcome. >> thank you very much. this is such a great honor. >> reporter: their meeting may have seemed a little awkward at first -- a beaming president standing next to a stoic pope francis. at the end, the president called the meeting an honor. >> he is something -- he is really great. we had a fantastic meeting and >> reporter: the president arrived at the vatican greeted by the iconic swiss guard and a long red carpet, a welcome filled with pageantry. it wasn't long ago that these two men had a very public feud, the pope last year saying then-candidate donald trump's call to build a wall was "not christian." candidate trump reacted angrily. >> for a religious leader to question a person's faith is
disgraceful. >> reporter: but today, here at the vatican, the two beginning with a friendly handshake. the pope -- at meetings today the vatican emerg ed the vatican urged the president not to drop out of the paris accord on climate change. the president promised to consider the pope's request. and right before he left the vatican -- >> i won't forget what you said. >> let's get to jon karl. he's in brussels tonight on the eve of the nato summit. jon, you covered then-candidate donald trump who said famously, he thought nato was obsolete. he's not expected to back down on what some of he said. >> the united states pays the
overwhelming cost of the nato defense. he said our nato allies need to pay more and he's saying that as president. but, david, he's definitely no longer saying that nato's obsolete. he'll say that nato is essential. >> you'll be right there, jon. next tonight, as we report on the terror overseas and concerns about what could be brought on the planes, we're learning tonight that the tsa is now testing new screening procedures. requiring passengers at some airports to remove electronics from their bags. let's get to david kerley live at reagan national. hey, david. >> reporter: good evening, david. the concern here is that every day items like electronics can look like explosives in x-ray machines and this comes as tsa is considering expanding its laptop ban. it gives out a one-dimensional picture. sometimes that's difficult for
screeners to get a clear picture. they're testing at 10 airports now, new procedures that require passengers to put any device larger than a cell phone in a bin. tsa has been testing this for a year already, no word on whether or if they'll implement this nationwide. >> david, thank you. there's still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this wednesday -- the worker buried today. emergency teams on the scene. he's still alive, they believe, the desperate search. trapped under 15 feet of dirt. the race to get him out. also news coming in of an arrest warrant the famous exerci exerci exercise instructor. did he flee the country. america strong tonight. the grad student and mom who took notes when he couldn't. stay tuned for the surprise. t s.
then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can. it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow. prudential. bring your challenges. the search for relief often leads here.s, today there's drug-free aleve direct therapy. a high intensity tens device that uses technology once only in doctors' offices. for deep penetrating relief at the source. aleve direct therapy. dry mouth can affect how your mouth feels and how you feel. discover act dry mouth, specially formulated to soothe and moisturize your mouth. and try new act dry mouth spray for relief when you need it. brtry new flonase sensimists. allergy relief and try new act dry mouth spray instead of allergy pills.
it delivers a gentle mist experience to help block six key inflammatory substances. most allergy pills only block one. new flonase sensimist changes everything. (vfirst ingredient?g food's corn? wheat? in new purina one true instinct grain free with beef, real beef is number one. no corn, wheat or soy. support your dog's whole body health with purina one. when this guy got a flat tire in the middle of the night, so he got home safe. yeah, my dad says our insurance doesn't have that. what?! you can leave worry behind when liberty stands with you™. liberty mutual insurance. next tonight here, an arrest
warrant issued for a famous fitness expert. the founder of bikram yoga accused of hiding assets and of fleeing the country. here's abc's david wright. >> reporter: tonight one of america's most successful yoga gurus. bikram is a fugitive from justice. more than a year ago, an l.a. court ordered him to pay more than $7 million in damages for sexually harassing and then firing his own lawyer. >> i feel vindicated. i'm elated. >> reporter: but he never paid a dime. so, today, an l.a. judge issued an arrest warrant. bikram is the creator of hot yo yoga. we first met him five years ago. there were rumors of groping students. >> i never hurt another -- >> reporter: he categorically denied them.
since then, half a dozen of his former students have accused him of sexual assault. >> someone can look him in the eye and say no and it doesn't matter. >> reporter: authorities believe bikram has hidden most of his assets and fled the country. david. >> david wright tonight, thank you when we come back -- news tonight about your heart and sleep. and also the worker burr rid under about 15 feet of dirt. and the major announcement about that unclaimed lottery ticket worth $24 million. expiring tomorrow.
the toothpaste that helps new parodontax. prevent bleeding gums. if you spit blood when you brush or floss you may have gum problems and could be on the journey to much worse. help stop the journey of gum disease. try new parodontax toothpaste. ♪ you know new pantene.r tangles the minute you wash it? the first shampoo with active pro-v nutrient blends fueling hair 100% stronger that's instantly smoother and tangle free. because strong is beautiful. on a perfect car, then smash it into a tree. your insurance company raises your rates... maybe you should've done more research on them. for drivers with accident forgiveness, liberty mutual won't raise your rates due to your first accident. liberty mutual insurance. due to your first accident. p3 planters nuts, jerky and whaseeds.at? i like a variety in my protein. totally, that's why i have this uh trail mix. wow minty. p3 snacks. the more interesting way to get your protein.
mmmm. mmmm. mmmm... ugh. nothing spoils a moment like heartburn. try new alka-seltzer ultra strength heartburn relief chews. it's fast, powerful relief with no chalky taste. [ sings high note ] ultra strength, new from alka-seltzer. enjoy the relief. to the index and the desperate rescue effort in huntington, new york, tonight. a worker burr rid under about 15 feet of dirt. authorities say he was installing a new containment system when it collapsed pulling he iminto the hole.
a second worker was able to escape. they're trying to get the other worker out. new health headline about sleep and heart disease. reer is. chers at stanford revealing that those sleeping less than six hours likely to die from heart disease or stroke. and just in time, the mystery owner of a $24 million lottery ticket has come forward collecting his jackpot before tomorrow's expiration date. sold in new york city last year, the anonymous owner saw the story on the news and found the winning ticket in a stash of old ones. wasn't us, we're all still here tonight. when we come back -- the student and the mom who took you're about to see it.prise, before i had the shooting, burning of diabetic nerve pain these feet... jumped into city life as a kid... ...and kept my town moving.
but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. now i have less diabetic nerve pain. ask your doctor about lyrica. then there are moments it become♪ clear, together always was, and always will be, a better way. ♪ are you taking the tissue test? yep, and my teeth are yellow. time for whitestrips. crest whitestrips whiten...
...25x better than a leading whitening toothpaste. nice smile! thanks! i crushed the tissue test. crest. healthy, beautiful smiles for life. with my moderate to severe crohn's disease,... ...i kept looking for ways to manage my symptoms. i thought i was doing okay... then it hit me... ...managing was all i was doing. when i told my doctor,... ...i learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease... ...even after trying other medications. in clinical studies,... the majority of people on humira... saw significant symptom relief... ...and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability... ...to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened;... ...as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where... ...certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb,... ...hepatitis b, are prone to infections,... ...or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection.
just managing your symptoms? ask your gastroenterologist about humira. with humira, remission is possible. (nathan) secondhand smoke caused measthma attacks, infections and lung damage. and i never smoked. (announcer) if you or someone you know wants free help to quit smoking, call 1-800-quit-now. ♪ ♪ ♪ we all drive, some cats just know how to roll.
finally tonight here, america strong. graduation day and a proud mom watching her son. and a proud audience watching that mom. it was five years ago, marty o'connor was a college student with a good job in sales. spending his free time skateboarding, surfing and playing volleyball. then for that star athlete an accident -- he fell down a flight of stairs. become >> when a spinal cord happens there's no fixing it. like a mom would want to come in and fix it. >> reporter: it turns out, marty's mom judy would find a way to help. the former elementary schoolteacher would retire early and when marty e enrolled in an mba m program at chapman university. judy picked up everything and moved.
to be next to her son and taking notes this mother and son would go to every class together for two years. >> when we went into class i would just introduce myself, hello, i'm judy. i'm marty's assistant. it wasn't hi, i'm marty's mom. >> at the suggestion of her son, and with the support of all relevant bodies we're honored to grant honorary degree to mrs. o'connor. >> i had no idea. it was a special moment. it really touched my heart. >> touched our heart, too. we celebrate marty and marty's assistant tonight. thanks for watching. i'm david muir. i hope to s >> announcer: live where you live, this is abc7 news.
>> the officers gave multiple commands to that subject to disarm himself with that shotgun. >> bullets were fired through a south san francisco neighborhood overnight. leaving one man dead. police say they fired the deadly shot. good afternoon, and thank you for joining us. i'm alma daetz. >> and i'm larry beil. one offer certificate suffered minor injuries in the incident and was taken to the hospital. this happened overnight near leix way in south san francisco. abc7 news reporter kate larson has the latest in the investigation. kate? >> reporter: larry and alma, i can tell you south san francisco police san mateo county district attorney's office is tight lipped about their investigation. neighbors here are very rattled after bullets went flying literally last night. i actually spoke to some women who were downstairs in this greenhouse watching tv when multiple bullets went through their upstairs bedroom. fortunately they decided to stay up late and weren't upstairs
asleep yet. >> they just said, drop your guns, drop your guns three times. >> reporter: through the overnight fog, she watched from her window as south san francisco police pulled out their guns. >> he opened up his trunk. he pulls out this big rifle. then he ran back on court. and then that's when the gunshots start shooting. >> reporter: shot marks, bullet holes through walls and glass doors of neighborhood homes, all evidence of the mini rounds fired around midnight. however, police won't say if the suspect returned fire. he was holding a shotgun in the street when they arrived and that he was shot and killed after refusing to obey their commands. >> there was a lot of yelling and i heard nine gunshots. >> reporter: at the time the young man speaking who did not want to be identified didn't realize that his jeep was caught in the cross fire. bullet holes through his
IN COLLECTIONSKGO (ABC) Television Archive Television Archive News Search Service
Uploaded by TV Archive on