tv Good Morning America Weekend Edition ABC August 12, 2018 7:00am-8:00am PDT
your doctor about everyday verzenio. good morning, america. this morning, wild weather. >> oh, my god! >> flash flooding in the northeast, these cars fresh from the dealership swept away while in the west lightning strikes, heavy wind sweeping up dust storms, overtaking this baseball field. thousands left without power. more storms on the way this morning. our team is tracking it all. stolen plane investigation. what we're now learning about the airline employee who took off in that empty aircraft. >> is he okay? >> were there any red flags? what his family and neighbors are saying this morning. the new details and new questions. rally tensions. protestors taking to the streets in charlottesville overnight. one year after that far right rally erupted into deadly violence, now all eyes are on
d.c. this morning. security ramped up as demonstrators descend on the nation's capitol, just steps from the white house. under fire, one of the nation's biggest college football programs facing scrutiny after the death of a player. top staff members put on leave. the disturbing new allegations. and acing it. the player at the pga championship scoring a hole in one, and what he did next with the ball that has everyone talking. good sunday morning, everyone. dan is off. so happy to have whit johnson. you did a remarkable job anchoring last night. >> thank you. great to be back. >> great to have adrienne bankert by my side once again. >> wonderful to be here. >> i thought i was looking at whit johnson, the golf course, that hole in one at the pga championship. >> one time. >> do you golf?
>> in mini golf, mini golf. >> okay, that's a different game. >> went right through the clown mouth. >> we're still going to give you points though. >> okay, thank you. >> we want to give tiger woods some points. he's just four strokes back at the pga championship, in contention to win his first major in ten years. analysts are saying it feels like he's getting closer and closer. a lot of eyes on today's final round. >> he's been through so much, a lot of people cheering him on. we'll have more on that coming up. first though, severe weather hammering the northeast. it's never a good time for a storm but the timing couldn't be worse for this bride who had to be rescued from her car. >> man, but the flooding also caused some material damage. take a look at these cars in little falls, new jersey. they floated away from a car dealership. ouch. after heading down a river. >> it's like bumper cars. in the west thousands of people are without power from dust storms, and there are even more storms on the way so let's go to rob who's tracking it all on this very busy sunday. rob, good morning. >> hey, good morning, paula. yesterday morning across new york city it looked like midnight.
look at this time lapse as the clouds were rolling in, it went black, heavy storms, several rounds happening yesterday. look at some of these numbers for rainfall totals and record amount in central park, nearly three inches, over four inches in caldwell. long island seeing over four inches of rainfall as well. some of these areas seeing about half a foot of rain, above average so far this year, so in many cases it didn't take much to flood. >> reporter: overnight, a dramatic washout caught on camera as flash floods wreak havoc on parts of the northeast. >> oh, my god, those cars are completely underwater. >> reporter: in new jersey bystanders in shock, capturing the moment dozens of cars from this dealership float away, crashing into each other as they're pushed by rushing waters. strong storms slamming the region, this house going up in flames after being struck by lightning. this wall collapsing, displacing dozens of residents. and watch as police rescue this bride and her wedding party stuck in rising floodwaters. in new york, the storm rolling in, flooding this highway.
and more bad weather in the west. in las vegas overnight, heavy rain, wind and a dust storm warning causing thousands of power outages. this baseball game interrupted as the dust pours over the center field fence. players and onlookers quickly running for cover. a little bit dryer weather heading into the southwest. a little bit drier weather right now across the northeast. you see the heaviest rains offshore. we still have a flash flood watch out for parts of southern new england, coastal flood advisories for on-shore flow today. most of the action will be across the mid-atlantic with some sporadic storms during the day today. tomorrow it becomes more widespread so another round tomorrow and into tuesday. could see up to three inches or more additional rain over again, very saturated ground. we'll talk more about the southwest in just a moment. >> rob, thank you. now to new details about the airline employee who stole a plane from seattle tacoma airport and performed some high-flying stunts before dying in a fiery crash. >> he's been identified as
29-year-old richard russell. officials say he did not have a pilots a license, but he did have clearance to be in a secure area of the airport. the fbi leading the investigation and abc's clayton sandell is in seattle with what we're learning this morning. clayton, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, adrienne. good morning, paula. that's right, the fbi is in charge here this morning. agents will be taking a deep dive into this rogue pilot's background and motives trying to figure out how a member of the ground crew was able to pull this off. this morning, we're learning more about that rogue pilot and his joyride in a stolen airliner. >> oh, my god, oh, my god. is he okay? >> reporter: his alarming arrow aerobattics in an empty turbo prop. >> alaska airlines q-400, what the [bleep] is he doing over here? >> reporter: at the controls, 29-year-old horizon airlines employee richard russell, a member of the airline's ground crew, pursued by fighter jets ready to shoot him down as controllers try talking him
down. >> all right, rich, now let's turn and land that airplane safely and not hurt anybody on the ground. >> i don't know, man, i don't know! i don't want to. i was kind of hoping that was going to be it. >> reporter: the flight ended in a fiery crash. authorities say russell passed multiple background checks to work at horizon but did not have a pilot's license. >> commercial aircraft are complex machines, so i don't know how he achieved the experience that he did. >> reporter: russell was married. he worked for horizon 3 1/2 years, posting about his job on youtube. >> i'm a ground service agent. that means i lift a lot of bags. >> reporter: neighbor elizabeth jibson spoke to russell just hours before his fatal flight and says he seemed well adjusted. >> he wasn't a bad person. he's a loving, kind person, very nice. sad and shocking. >> reporter: but authorities say russell was suicidal. he told controllers he was a broken man. >> i've got a lot of people that care about me and it's going to
disappoint them that i did this. i would like to apologize to each and every one of them. i'm just a broken guy, got a few screws loose i guess. >> reporter: the ones who cared about him the most, his family, now heartbroken, issuing this statement overnight. >> we are stunned and heartbroken. he was a warm, compassionate man. he was a faithful husband, a loving son, and a good friend. >> reporter: airline officials say of course russell was allowed to be around planes as part of his job, but they say will be taking a look at whether security procedures need to be changed. whit. >> all right, clayton sandell in seattle for us, thank you so much. >> we want to bring in retired marine corps colonel and abc news contributor steve ganyard, a former fighter pilot. colonel, thanks so much for joining us. we are learning a lot about this employee. he had clearance, he had access to that plane, but could the airlines add additional layers of security to prevent an amateur like this from pushing all the buttons, starting the aircraft, and taking off?
>> whit, obviously alaska and horizon and i think all airlines are going to have to go back and look at the people who have access to their airplanes and access to their cockpit. but in this case, you heard that he was a good guy. he was a great employee. there were no signs that would tip anybody off that he would do something like this. i think another thing that's remarkable is in the past, you would have had to have gone and taken flaying lessons, and have been in a simulator. you can go out and buy for $60 online a very high fidelity simulator for your home computer. if you look at some of those maneuvers, this guy had never flown an airplane and he was actually making some really nice, safe, very professional looking kinds of aerobatic maneuvers. it's quite remarkable. >> it really is, until of course the crash in the end there. no red flags though. officials did call him suicidal. what can you tell us about the mental health screening that these employees go through, and since they're granted this kind of access to the planes, should that screening be more rigorous?
>> it's hard to think about at what level do you ask people to go through mental screening. this guy was a ground handler. he threw bags on airplanes. he took care of airplanes. he towed them around. he's not the kind of person that you would think would need that kind of scrutiny for their mental health. look at the pilots. the pilots every year go through a physical, a flight physical, and they are asked about their mental status. if they want to hide it, if they want to hide suicidal thoughts, they can do it. we've seen at least four instances in the past four years, mozambique, indonesia. malaysia flight 370. you remember that german wings airplane that flew into the side of a cliff in the alps. these were all pilots who kept their demons internal and carried out their suicide plots, very hard to stop if you don't know about it. >> thankfully nobody else killed in this crash. steve ganyard in washington, thank you so much. we appreciate it. >> i don't know about you two but for me i can't get this story out of my head. it is so searing to think about
what he was going through to get inside of a plane, knowing it was a suicide mission. >> and he was able to pull it off, and the tricks and stunts he was able to do in the air too before it all came to a fiery finish. we'll definitely stay on top of that. in the meantime, we want to turn to the other major story today, concerns this morning about dueling protests just hours away in washington marking one year since violent clashes erupted between white nationalists and counter-protesters in charlottesville. >> overnight tense moments between students, activists and police in riot gear on the university of virginia campus where last year white nationalists were carrying torches. those white nationalists were confronted. abc's david wright is also in washington where the largest protests are expected some time this afternoon and where security is very tight. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, adrienne and whit. this is where it will all go down later today, lafayette park right across the street from the white house. security, as you say, is very tight here today. d.c. authorities do not want a race riot right on the
president's doorstep. as the demonstrators descend on the nation's capitol, multiple law enforcement agencies are determined to keep things calm and to keep the two groups separate. white nationalists on one side of the park, counter-protesters on the other. authorities here don't want a repeat of charlottesville where white nationalists and neo-nazis clashed violently with counter-protesters. the melee turning deadly when a car driving at high speed mowed down counter-protesters and killed 32-year-old heather heyer. in charlottesville this weekend, a peaceful memorial. abc's eva pilgrim caught up with heyer's mother. >> are you worried this weekend? >> no. what will be will be and we'll move forward from there. >> reporter: the same group that organized last year's rally in charlottesville, unite the right, is behind today's rally in washington. >> i liken what i'm doing to the civil rights movement in the
1960s. >> reporter: organizer jason kessler insists he's not a racist. he sees himself as a civil rights advocate for white america. >> i think that white people are in a different situation than they've ever been before. right now white people are about to become a minority in both the united states and europe. i think we are facing epidemic levels of anti-white discrimination. >> reporter: a big difference this year in charlottesville and in washington, the counter-protesters may well outnumber the white nationalists. >> i think the point of the demonstration is to demonstrate to the world and to the city of d.c. that these people are a minority. >> reporter: the city of d.c. and the multiple law enforcement agencies securing this area have a good deal of experience with crowd control and protests. they're going to do their best to keep these marchers separate. behind me here you can see the counter-protesters will be on
this side of andrew jackson. the white nationalists on the other side. hopefully they won't even come together at all. while this is all on the president's doorstep, he's not even here. he's on his last day of vacation up in bedminster. guys. >> he's been calling it a working vacation. david wright, thank you for your reporting from d.c. president trump breaking his silence on the anniversary of those violent protests and he did so on twitter. >> it's become par for the course. we have a lot of news out of washington in what some are calling a stark contrast to his initial response to charlottesville. the president is now condemning all racism and acts of violence. abc's whout white house correspondent tara palmeri is in berkeley heights, new jersey near the president's golf club with the latest. tara, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. president trump invited the press to his golf club yesterday for an event with supporters, but instead of further condemning the rally, he called his former staffer a low life. this morning, president trump
calling for unity, as demonstrators prepare to gather near the white house. the president tweeting saturday he's fighting for all races, saying, the riots in charlottesville a year ago resulted in senseless death and division. we must come together as a nation. i condemn all types of racism and acts of violence. this, a sharper tone from last year when many criticized him for not calling out violent white nationalists in clashes with counter-protesters saying -- >> i do think there's blame, yes, i think there's blame on both sides. >> reporter: the president keeping his distance from today's rallies, spending the weekend hundreds of miles away with his supporters at his bedminster resort in new jersey. >> we want to thank you for being here. >> reporter: where he also responded directly for the first time to his former adviser, omarosa manigault-newman, who calls him a racist in her new book. >> low life, she's a low life. >> reporter: the former reality show villain --
>> she has to be fired. >> reporter: -- rose up to be the highest ranking african-american in the white house only to be fired late last year. asked by tmz if the president's actions are causing tensions in the black community -- >> if he wants to start a race war, he's succeeding. >> is it fair to say the president is a racist? >> absolutely. >> reporter: according to "the washington post" who has an advance copy of her book "unhinged" manigault-newman claims the president is a, quote, racist, bigot and misogynist. the white house bashing her book, calling it riddled with lies and false accusations. we may not see the president this weekend as he has no more events on his public schedule. tomorrow he heads to ft. drumm in upstate new york tomorrow to sign the defense bill this year, named after senator john mccain. paula? >> tara, thank you. for more on this let's bring in abc's chief white house correspondent jon karl who's hosting "this week" a little later this morning. we're expecting a march in d.c. where you are. the president is taking a much different tone tweeting that he condoms all types of racism, and
quote, we must come together as a nation. so what is this role in this actually happening? >> reporter: in terms of coming together as a nation, it's not a successful one at this point. we had a recent poll by the quinnipiac organization saying just about a third of the country approves of the president's approach towards race relations. paula, among african-americans, only 3% approve of the president's actions. >> can we talk about omarosa who the president just called a low life. considering she's already changed her story, jon, how damaging could this book be, or do you expect people to presume that she's just a disgruntled employee with an axe to grind? >> reporter: she has serious credibility problems. i mean, she told us just last december that the president is absolutely not a racist, that she wouldn't have worked for a racist. so she's not exactly the most president's most high profile, prominent, senior african-american on his white house staff, and for that reason she can't be ignored. >> you've got michael avenatti
on the show who's become an unlikely hero on the left. this week he was doing the rounds as he's considering a presidential run. jon, you heard him say, quote, when they go low, he hit harder. do democrats really feel that he could be their guy? could we see a trump-avenatti joust? >> you mean a candidate with no political experience and a checkered past? >> yeah, that, exactly that. >> come on, that sounds crazy. he had quite a reception in iowa. he had a fiery speech. it was quite a beginning. he is the most unconventional candidate we've seen since, well, i guess since about four years ago. >> cannot wait to hear what he has to say on the show. jon, thank you. a reminder, everyone, jon has a big show this morning. he's going to go one-on-one with counsellor to the president kellyanne conway. plus as he just said, avenatti discusses that potential 2020 white house run. that's coming up on "this week" right here on abc. of course, the former first lady said, when they two low, we go high. michael avenatti says that's not working.
>> we go harder. >> we go lower almost to a degree. let's talk about going way up with rob marciano. let's talk about weather, rob. >> let's move away from my checkered past and get into what's happening across parts of the west. this video again out of las vegas. we had a big dust storm go through there yesterday with 60-mile-an-hour winds and 60,000 people at one point without power, so not a good situation there along the strip, boulder city, henderson as well. dry air is going to continue getting down into the teens as far as rh goes and that means bad news for the fires across much of the northern plains. looking at triple digit heat we saw a number of records broken yester
who's psyched for the pga who's psyched for the pga championship? >> i am. >> i am. >> now that we're all psyched, it's time for something else. to ron for the other headlines. >> good morning to you, all of you. ensemble. >> there are a lot of us. >> we're going to begin in baltimore, maryland where a police officer has been suspended after a video surfaced online showing him repeatedly punching a man on the street. the cell phone video shows the officer beating the man saturday and shoving him onto some steps until the man falls to the ground. the police interim commissioner there in baltimore says he is deeply disturbed by that video. the suspended officer's partner was placed on administrative leave. new york republican congressman chris collins who was indicted on insider trading charges earlier this week is ending his re-election campaign,
saying, it's in the best interest of his constituents, his party and president trump's agenda to suspend his bid for a fourth term. he had been favored to win in this heavily republican western new york district. in san leandro, california, the pilot of a small plane had to make an emergency landing when his aircraft's fuel line snapped and he started to lose pressure. the drama caught on video. check it out. >> i told you that guy was low. >> oh, my gosh, oh, my gosh, oh, my gosh. >> the plane landed right on interstate 580 leaving drivers, all of them, stunned. the two people on board that aircraft, they were uninjured. people on the ground also uninjured. at the pga championship outside of st. louis, rob, on saturday, check this out. >> get in the hole! >> british golfer matt wallace nailing a hole in one from 232 yards out on the 16th hole, a par 3. the 28-year-old saying, quote, a >>robably? >> there's still time. >> leave a little room. >> he then took the ball and threw it out from the hole into the cheering crowd.
he enters today's final round tied for 21st, five under par. tiger woods, what is he, paula? >> he's four back. can we hear rob say that again? >> i'm that guy. get in the hole! finally, there was another heated competition taking place on saturday. this one in aspen, colorado. thousands of yellow plastic ducks competing in this year's ducky derby. you see them there making their way down the roaring fork river. >> it's a thing. it's a thing. >> it's a thing. >> how do you know which one's which? >> the ducks can be adopted -- don't ask these things. it's for charity. >> that's mine right there, the one on the left. >> the one to the finish line gets 10,000 ducks -- i mean bucks. the rest of the money raised goes to local youth groups. >> that's great. >> i hope they fish all those rubber duckies out. >> they'll use them next year. thanks, ron. coming up on this sunday morning, maryland's head football coach is placed on administrative leave after arog scrutiny.
plus, a mother's warning about how a mosquito bite nearly cost her 6-year-old his life. what parents need to look out for. "good morning america" is sponsored by geico. 15 minutes could save you 15% or more on car insurance. yeah... but popping these things really helps me...relax. please don't, i'm saving those for later. at least you don't have to worry about renters insurance. just go to geico.com. geico helps with renters insurance? good to know. been doing it for years. that's really good to know. i'll check 'em out. get to know geico. and see how easy homeowners and renters insurance can be.
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closed now reopened. the chp says at least two cars were involved. officers are investigating the crash as a possible dui. let's get a check of the forecast. here is frances. if you liked yesterday, you'll like today. temperatures are in the 50s and 60s. san francisco 57. san jose, already 61. this afternoon, we'll see partly cloudy conditions at the beaches. temperatures will be in the 60s. lots of 70s aren't bay. low 90s inland and some hazy sunshine through parts of the north bay valley. carolyn? >> thank you, frances. thank you for joining us. another
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we do welcome you back to "gma" on this sunday morning. happening now, we have new details about that airline employee who stole a plane from seattle tacoma airport and performed some high-flying stunts before dying in a fiery crash. officials say 29-year-old richard russell passed multiple background checks, but he didn't have a pilot's license. his family in a statement saying that they are, quote, stunned and heartbroken, calling russell a warm and compassionate man. also right now, we have liftoff after a 24-hour delay. nasa's parker solar probe is on its way, starting a seven-year journey to study the sun. rob excited about that. spacecraft is expected to get closer to the sun's surface than any other rocket ship ever has. >> that's amazing. well, the nfl preseason is under way.
players continuing to demonstrate, kneeling, sitting, raising fists and refusing to take to the field for the national anthem to protest against police brutality. president trump tweeting about the renewed protest saying, players should be standing proudly. the nfl is not taking action saying it is in talks with the players association to come up with some updated guidelines. you remember back in may they actually put out the guidelines that players were required to either stand for the national anthem or sit on the sidelines, but then they retracted that and said they needed to look at other things because the union wasn't -- >> they're working on it now and hopefully they get it done by the beginning of the regular season which begins in, like, 3 1/2 weeks. also ahead, this is terrifying if you're a parent, how a mosquito bite put this 6-year-old in the hospital for almost a week, and how to keep your own kids safe. a mosquito bite. >> a lot of parents want to know about this story. first, the latest about a troubled college football program where a player died. >> yes. jordan mcnair collapsed on the field over a heat stroke. now the head coach at the university of maryland has been
put on leave. abc's zachary kiesch joins us with more. >> reporter: yes, good morning, adrienne. he was branded as a young coach who could help return the program to its glory days. now the team faces the death of a player and allegations of a toxic culture inside the program. >> touchdown, maryland! >> reporter: just three weeks away from kicking off a new season, one of the nation's biggest college football programs is under fire. this morning, the university of maryland's athletic director, damon evans, placing head coach d.j. durkin and three other athletic department staff members on leave while the school investigates multiple allegations detailed in an espn report following the death of one of its players, jordan mcnair. >> we have an individual at 4068 fieldhouse drive that's hyperventilating after exercising and unable to control their breath. >> reporter: according to espn, on may 19th, the offensive lineman collapsed after a team workout, sending the 19-year-old to the hospital with signs of extreme exhaustion. mcnair died 15 days later.
at the time, his coach offering his condolences. >> it's not reasonable that a 19-year-old should pass away. >> reporter: despite his comments, current and former players including multiple anonymous sources close to the program are speaking to espn about the environment under its head coach. they allege the program had a toxic coaching culture that flourished on fear and intimidation, a place where they claim humiliation, embarrassment and verbal abuse of players is common. >> specifically, our sources have told us that it stems from the top in terms of durkin's philosophy of just really grinding the players and pushing them to their limits. >> reporter: but some coaches have come to durkin's defense. >> i know d.j. durkin. he worked for me for four years at the university of florida and he treats people with respect. >> reporter: while grueling workouts, high expectations and hot-tempered coaches aren't all
that unusual in college sports, in a statement, maryland's athletic director noted, these allegations are not consistent with the values i expect our staff to adhere to and we must do better. the father of the young man who passed away says the goal is to prevent the same thing from happening again, adding, turning our pain into purpose is our main goal. >> you've played college football. you know how tough it can be, how much is expected of you. >> yeah. i mean, i think that every good coach is required to push you, but no player or parent obviously wants to see this kind of situation happening. >> and the threat of heat stroke. a lot of high school programs as well reassessing their training regimens. >> fine line there. >> sure is. >> thank you. rob marciano, you have an update on the heat and fire. i saw the graphic. >> yes, you did. here it is. a lot of red. never a good thing. we will update you on the holy fire, 36% containment now thankfully. 22,000 acres burned. some evacuations have been lifted. for the first time since i can remember, we have no red flag warnings or fire weather heat ln
they are all across the west and northern plains. yesterday we saw records in lewiston and boseman and helena. today we can see records challenged across parts of the dakotas. 100 degrees potentially in pierre and 101 in bismarck. long drive to the beach but if you get there it will be much cooler on the west c >> this weather report is sponsored by jif. >> i have a question. crunchy or creamy? >> i don't discriminate. i'll take either. >> indiscriminate, i love it. >> i had to ask because now i want a peanut butter and jelly sandwich. >> early hunger pains. >> peanut butter, honey and bananas, just like elvis. >> do a whole segment on it. rob, thanks so much. appreciate it. coming up on "good morning america," a mother's warning to fellow parents after a mosquito bite put her son in the
hospital. the symptoms of a serious virus you need to know about. and who's to blame for the reason you can't resist crispy food? >> forget peanut butter, i'm going for that. >> yeah. >> we can blame someone for this now? >> i mean, apparently it's historic. we're going to talk to you about it. it might be genetic, in "pop news." it. it might be genetic, in "pop news." hi. hey. ♪ ♪ here, this will help keep you on your toes. it's going to be so fun. ♪ ♪ she might not know what her passion is yet. ♪ ♪ but you're passionate about helping her find it. bye. ♪ ♪ how are you? how did it go? feed her passion, with the fresh roasted peanut taste she loves. where there's jif, there's love.™ somebody burned down my she shed.. nobody burned down your she shed, cheryl. well my she shed's on fire. your she shed was struck by lightning. zachary, is my she shed covered by state farm?
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chase, make more of what's yours. we do ha we do have a parenting alert for you this morning. it's a reminder about the danger of mosquitos. >> a mother warning others as her son recovers from a potentially life-threatening mosquito-bourn virus. abc's erielle reshef joins us with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. this north carolina mom says it can happen to any child. this morning she's speaking out so other parents will know the signs that a simple bug bite may be turning into something much more serious. >> i literally felt my child was gone when i saw him. >> reporter: this morning, a mother's warning after her son fell dangerously ill from an infection that doctors say started with a mosquito bite. >> his lips were blue. his eyes were fixed. >> reporter: lori anne surrett says 6-year-old noah suddenly started experiencing severe headaches and then suffered a
seizure. >> screams out in pain from the headaches and he's really just like a zombie. >> reporter: doctors diagnosing noah with lacross encephalitis, a rare condition passed through diseased mosquitos that can cause swelling in the brain. >> it causes a fever and then a progressive headache and it worsens from there. >> reporter: while noah's case is uncommon, the cdc says illnesses from mosquito, tick and flea bites tripled from 2004 to 2016. experts say children are especially vulnerable. >> you want to watch to see is the headache worsening, is the fever persisting, if pain relievers aren't working or if the child is becoming more and more lethargic or like this family noticed, their child just didn't seem quite right. that's when you want to worry. >> reporter: noah spending days in a north carolina icu, now on the road to recovery. >> in five days i have not heard my child's voice. that was the sweetest sound i've ever heard. >> reporter: his mom hoping his story will sound the alarm for other parents. >> this is something no parent should have to go through over a mosquito bite.
>> reporter: and this morning, noah is out of the hospital and making good progress. doctors we talked to say they know it's impossible to prevent all bug bites but they recommend wearing clothing with repellent embedded. you can also use deet on kids over the age of two months and don't exceed that 30%. this is a mom of five kids and she says this is the scariest thing by far that's ever happened to any of her children. >> my son last night said, mom, look at my mosquito bite. now i'm starting to think. the threshold, they have to be completely acting abnormal. >> yeah, and this is very, very rare. the doctor stressed that as well. >> important to point that out. erielle, thank you. coming up on "good morning america," getting creative around back to school time. how to make it a first day that they will never, ever forget. >> you mean more than just getting them out of the house?
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all right, in today's weekend download, we're getting you back to school like a boss. all week long we've been giving you great ideas from saving money to saving time, and joining us with advice on how to document those precious moments is "gma's" digital travel and life-style editor and author of "the happiest mommy you know," genevieve shaw brown. genevieve, good to see you. >> thank you, rob. >> first day back to school is a process getting them back on the school bus. some are crying, some are happy. how do we go about doing that right? >> you want to document those precious moments and the obligatory first day back to school photo, you're going to do that, but i also love the idea of a t-shirt. you simply take one t-shirt and put your kids' hand prints on it year after year showing how they've grown. at high school graduation you've got a beautiful keepsake. for the parents who are having a harder time separating from their child -- hello, that's me -- you can do matching string bracelets, one big, one small
and a little poem that's sure to cue the tears, that poem on goodmorningamerica.com. >> buy a t-shirt that's big enough for them to grow into. >> exactly. >> those that are old enough to write, should you have them writing about this experience, journalize it? >> right, and even if they're not old enough to wright, you can with the interviewer and they can be the interviewee. things like favorite friends, favorite foods. that's a perfect compliment to that back to school photo. >> you're at the school bus and kids are there with other kids and parents are there too. it can be awkward sometimes. what do you advise? >> it can. so if you want to break the ice, break it over iced coffee. bring some bagels, make a back to school brunch at the bus stop. that's a good way to start the year off right. >> and meet other parents too. >> and meet other parents too. very important. >> expand your social circles. when the kids get home from school and they're busy with extracurricular activities, with homework, everybody's busy, but it's important to spend time with the family. >> it is and to set the tone for the school year and talk about what your child wants to accomplish. adults use vision boards. they can be used for kids too. put motivational sayings on
them. it's a great way to spend time together. and again, we have all these ideas and more at goodmorningamerica.com. >> that sounds so corporate, vision boards, but it works. >> and it's a lot of fun to create. >> anything you can create with your kids is certainly time well spent, and put the devices away li while you do it, right? >> that's true. >> nice work, genevieve. thanks so much for the great advice. coming up next, "pop news." stay with us. yup. here? yup. is that for us? it sure is. gimme, gimme. what about here? here too, kyle. and here sir robert from state farm? if you invite me. he said yes! hazzza! let's battle. ahh! go with the one that's here to help life go right. state farm. we're in this together.
the trials and the triumphs. it's a journey. and petsmart is with you every step of the way. and now you know.ed- jardiance is the only type 2 diabetes pill proven to both reduce the risk of cardiovascular death for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease... ...and lower a1c, with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis or an allergic reaction. symptoms of an allergic reaction include rash, swelling, and difficulty breathing or swallowing. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. other side effects are sudden kidney problems, genital yeast infections, increased bad cholesterol, and urinary tract infections, which may be serious. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take
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"good morning america" is sponsored by ford, going further so you can. time now for "pop news" and we're going to go over to ron claiborne. adrienne bankert, what you got, babe? >> that would be fun. i think ron should do "pop news" one of these days. that one exciting. we would have food for him so he would be happy. justin timberlake, is there anything he can't do? he can since, dance, act -- >> great golfer too by the way. >> is he really? wow.
good to know. he's an author now. timberlake tweeting, guys, i have some news. i've been working on this for a while now. i'm happy to give you a look at my first book, #hindsight. the book promises to give readers a peek into his creative process, through pictures from his personal archives. he'll also be talking about his childhood. that will be released october 30th. >> it's probably going to be great like everything else he does, yeah. >> he's amazing. >> are you jealous? >> maybe a little bit. >> don't hate on him but he's so nice. >> he's a nice guy. >> got to love the guy. >> no hate here, all love. some love for jessica simpson, surprising fans returning to the stage to give her first performance in nine years. listen to this. ♪ >> the business mogul, i'm going to call her that because she's got a whole lot of plates she's spinning, she joined country music legend willie nelson during the orange county fair to sing "i will be your fool" and on her instagram, she revealed it's the first time
she's performed in front of her husband, football player erik johnson and their kids, 6-year-old maxwell and 5-year-old ace. it was a family affair. >> willie nelson, too, love that. >> exactly. willie nelson, doesn't get much more legendary than that, besides dolly parton that is. we love you, dolly. you can come on the show any time. put a little shoutout for you. while we're talking about icons, we're coming up on the tenth anniversary of the marvel cinematic universe and they're thinking big, holding a film festival to be held in select imax theaters. >> you really get a sense of how large giant man is. >> all 20 titles will be shown including three that have never received the imax treatment. "ironman", "the incredible hulk" and "captain america: the first avenger." it runs from august 30th to september 6th. i will be in for "ironman" one of my favorite movies, one of my favorite characters. >> we have no idea what you're saying. >> i don't even think they are listening anymore.
it sounded really good, but now it smells really good in here and here's why. there are some people at this desk, no names, who love their bacon. >> one person. >> now we know the scientific reason behind it. turns out our love of crispy foods like french fries, fried chicken, bacon, no accident. it goes back to our ancestors. according to research scientist, john allen, who wro wrote "omnivorous mind," says it was an advantage to be attracted to food's crispiness. think about it. when you bite into a piece of celery, it's so crispy. >> we're not talking about celery here. >> it's satiating when you bite into something crispy. >> everyone wants fried chicken now. >> toss some chicken wings. >> really, we wanted to let you celebrate man's love or our love -- all of our love for crispiness. speaking of crispy, our ancestors didn't know about kr the doughnut chain out with a limited edition new treat. >> more food? >> yes. inspired by reese's outrageous bar.
it's a krispy kreme dipped dipped with reese's peanut butter and salted caramel sauce and you're welcome. >> wow, what else? >> you're welcome. >> thanks for joining us. have a good weekend, everybody. >> enjoy. have a good weekend, everybody. good morning, developing news in walnut creek. one person is dead. following an descent on highway 24. it happened just before 4:00 this morning. the vehicle crashed off the eastbound freeway ending up near the westbound highway 24 on ramp. at least two people have been
seriously injured. a report from the scene says an ambulance crew happened to be nearby and heard the crash. a pilot and his passenger are safe this morning after landing on an east bay highway. dash cam video shows the plane landing last night on interstate 580. the plane was originally supposed to land at the hayward airport. the pilot told the chp the fuel line snapped and caused the plane to lose pressure. both the pilot and his passenger walked away without any injuries. there was no damage to surrounding structures. let's get a check of the forecast. ho here is frances. the low clouds are confined to the coast. you can see on the satellite. a lot of clear skies in the east bay and into the south bay. here's a live shot right now. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. san francisco 57. san jose though, already 64 is another gorgeous day similar to
yesterday's weather. slightly cooler though in a few spots. san francisco 67. oakland, 73. san jose, 86. the seven day forecast shows the cooling continues. in fact, we'll be below average by wednesday. then high pressure builds. lots of sunshine, warming up. possibly near 100 again next weekend. so get ready for that. but for today, enjoy plenty of sunshine except at the coast where it will be breezy as well and into the bay. carolyn? >> thank you, frances. thank you for joining u
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>> announcer: "this week" with george stephanopoulos starts right now. america divided, one year t. last year the president's response to that deadly and hateful rally made headlines for all the wrong reasons. today, president trump is calling on americans to, quote, come together as a nation. and explosive allegations -- >> he wants to start a race war. he's succeeding. >> omarosa calling her former boss a racist. >> low life, she's a low life. >> the white house says she is a disgruntled former employee, but is there any merit to omarosa's claims. we'll ask trump adviser kellyanne conway and elijah cummings, the former chairman of the congressional black caucus. plus just months before the