tv Good Morning America ABC July 20, 2020 7:00am-9:00am PDT
that might be a good piece of advice. >> that i good morning, america. breaking news, vaccine breakthrough? the encouraging new results just released that may offer a double defense against the coronavirus as hospitals across the country near capacity and the nation's current epicenter, florida, icu beds dangerously filling up as covid cases soar. los angeles' mayor saying the city is on the brink of another stay-at-home order. as the battle on reopening schools is heating up. the new study suggesting kids could be just as contagious as adults. one of the nation's leading public health experts joins us live. not backing down. president trump standing by his coronavirus response. >> it's going to disappear and i'll be right. >> as new polls show joe biden
surging and americans increasingly critical of president trump's response to the pandemic. portland chaos. tensions escalating overnight as the city's mayor fights to get those unidentified federal officers out of his city. breaking overnight. a gunman disguised as a fedex worker opening fire at a high-profile federal judge's home killing her 20-year-old son, wounding her husband. the latest on the manhunt under way this morning. lucky to be alive. >> play dead. play dead. >> how a woman survived this dangerously close encounter at yellowstone with a charging bison. celebrating a civil rights icon. >> say something. do something. get in trouble, good trouble, necessary trouble. >> tributes pouring in for john lewis. hundreds gathering overnight for a candlelight vigil in atlanta honoring the legacy of the conscience of congress. and abc news exclusive.
one-on-one with alex trebek. the latest on the "jeopardy" host's battle with pancreatic cancer. >> there are good days and there are bad days. >> revealing his experimental treatments which he says will be his last and his plans for his future on the iconic game show. >> did it ever cross your mind that maybe you had hosted already your last episode of "jeopardy"? >> plus, why he did something he said he never would, write a memoir. the answer is -- >> good morning, america. good morning, america. it's good to be with you on this monday morning with cecilia and whit. >> happy monday to you both. isn't it great to see our friend alex trebek looking so happy? it is a busy morning. we'll get to it and start with the latest on the coronavirus emergency across the country. the majority of states are now battling rising infections. the u.s. now reporting nearly 3.8 million cases and over 140,000 deaths. >> and some of america's hot
spots are overwhelmed. 37 states are seeing an increase in hospital admissions. >> victor oquendo is in miami with the very latest where testing lines have been a big issue. good morning, victor. >> reporter: good morning, michael. there is a huge demand for testing and that's leading to a strain on labs statewide. this is the front of the line for testing here at hard rock stadium in miami gardens, but let's take you up to our live drone at the back of the line. it's about a mile away. you can see the line there. people started arriving around 4:00 this morning eager to get tested. this as we await encouraging news about a possible vaccine. this morning, a possible breakthrough from oxford university expected to release potentially promising early results from their covid vaccine currently in human trials. >> it's not really a race against other vaccines. it's a race against time. >> reporter: the vaccine reportedly showing a positive immune response protecting against covid-19 in phase 1 of
its trial. blood samples and those given a dose reportedly showing an increased presence of antibodies and t-cells that might stop the novel coronavirus in its tracks. >> the truth is, we don't know when we'll have a final result on how well the vaccine will work. it's likely to be months rather than weeks but said we were aiming for september/october time. i still think that's a realistic aspiration, but we can't be certain. >> reporter: the hopeful news, coming as many hospitals across the country are nearing capacity. in hidalgo county, texas, patients are waiting up to ten hours before an initial exam. in the first three months of the outbreak they saw 12 deaths. one day this week, seeing 22 deaths before noon. >> in the 30-plus years that i've been a physician, i've never seen anything like this before. it's very difficult when you are putting your mom's best friend in a body bag. it's very difficult when you're putting your sixth grade schoolteacher on mechanical support. >> reporter: in other parts of
the country people are finding it difficult to even find a test. ryan devlin flying from california to idaho for testing. >> i feel like i'm taking a risk, definitely, but we're taking a risk every day that we can't get an appointment and whether we can get a test and can't get results. >> reporter: on sunday with thousands of new cases, los angeles mayor eric garcetti warning of another possible stay-at-home order admitting they probably opened too soon. >> i think we're on the brink of that. we have to be as vigilant right now as we were the first day. >> reporter: in florida, the current epicenter in the u.s., less than 20% of icu beds are available statewide. john place, a father of three, spent 17 days on a ventilator after the disease spread through his entire household. his family didn't think he'd survive. >> you know, really and truly i don't think we ever did. in a million years did we think it's going to really hit home like this and be this bad. >> reporter: john's wife says they all tested positive after his 21-year-old son tested
positive, despite promising he'd take the proper precautions contracted it at a friend's house. >> they're not understanding it they walk out again and infect somebody else and bring it home, especially if they live in a multigenerational home, other people aren't going to be so lucky. >> reporter: the lines here at hard rock stadium have been so long every single day that officials are now asking people to not come out so early to stagger out testing times. one of the first countries to welcome back visitors, the bahamas now reversing course closing its airports and seaports to the united states. one last note, a realistic time line for the vaccine early 2021, whit. >> all right, victor, thanks so much. for more on that let's bring in the director of the harvard global health institute, dr. ashish jha. thank you so much for joining us. i want to go back to that point that victor just made about the potential breakthrough on a vaccine. a "lancet" study out today
reportedly will show it might provide a double defense against coronavirus. volunteers showing both antibodies and t-cells. tell us what that means and how significant is this development. >> yes, good morning and thanks so much for having me on. you know, i think a lot of us are very excited about how quickly the vaccine development is moving. there are multiple parts of your immune system, but two major parts that we think about. one we call humoral immunity, which is the antibodies that your body forms, and the other is cellular, the t-cells and both important and what we're finding and hoping for is that the vaccine would elicit both responses, and at least based on the preliminary news releases -- we'll have to look at the study -- it suggests that this vaccine may be eliciting both which could be really good news for how effective the vaccine might be. >> that so-called double defense that people have been talking about. i do want to discuss the timing, though, of all of this. this particular vaccine, some researchers suggesting that it may even be available in september. give us a reality check. is that possible or overly optimistic? >> boy, we'd all love that, right? wouldn't that be amazing if it were available in september or
october? it's very hard for me to see how we get there. and look, i'm trying to be as optimistic as possible. i think realistically it's early 2021. obviously we would all love to be wrong, but there are so many steps that have to go between now and making sure the vaccine is effective, that it's also safe, that we can manufacture enough doses, that everybody can get it. so i just -- i don't know how we get there that fast. >> it's difficult to follow these time lines with all the trials, as well. i do want to change subjects because one of the biggest debates happening in this country is over schools re-opening. i'm a parent. everybody wants to get kids back in the classroom. there is a new study out of south korea that suggests children and teenagers over the age of 10 are at least as contagious as adults. how solid is that research and what are the implications here? >> yeah, so i'm a dad of three kids and all of whom i'm desperate to get back to school this fall. it's probably the best study to date, and it does suggest that
at least older kids transmit in ways that it looks more like adult transmission. it does make it sort of -- there have been people who argue kids never transmit or very rarely, therefore, it's safe. my general feeling is, if we can get virus levels way down in the community, we can open up schools, but counting on kids now to not transmit the disease as the reason why is not going to be enough. we really have to suppress the virus in the community. >> dr. jha, thanks for your time as always. we appreciate it. cecilia. we head to washington where lawmakers are pushing for billions more in funding to help fight this pandemic, but the trump administration wants to keep extra funding for testing, tracing and the cdc out of the next stimulus package. this, of course, as the president gave that interview to fox news, explosive at times, head scratching at others. mary bruce has more from washington this morning. good morning, mary. >> reporter: good morning, cecilia. this was a contentious interview. the president pushed on his inaccuracies and the lack of a
national plan. the president, though, pushed right back but with a litany of false claims, eager to move past this crisis, the president continues to downplay its severity. >> i will be right eventually. you know, i said it's going to disappear. i'll say it again. it's going to disappear, and i'll be right. >> does that discredit you? >> reporter: as infections rise and his support plummets, president trump on defense and disputing the facts. falsely claiming in a combative fox news interview that the u.s. has one of the lowest mortality rates in the world. >> well, we're going to take a look. >> we had 900 deaths in a single day. >> we will take a look. >> this week. >> ready? >> you can check it out. >> will you please get me the mortality rate? >> reporter: trump stopping the interview to question data showing the u.s. has the eighth highest mortality rate, roughly tied with brazil. the president insisting increased testing is making the outbreak appear worse than it is. >> many of those cases are young people that would heal in a day. they have the sniffles and put
it down as a test. >> reporter: ignoring that young people can spread it to the more vulnerable now threatening to withhold funding from schools that don't open in the fall. >> we're not going to fund them. we're not going to give them money if they're not going to school, if they don't open. >> reporter: do you know where the money goes? it goes overwhelmingly to disadvantaged kids and children with disabilities. why don't you spend more so the schools -- >> chris, let the schools open. >> reporter: trump was also grilled on his claim that schools teach children to hate our country. >> 1492, columbus discovered america. you know we grew up. you grew up. that's what they learn. now they want to make it the 1619 project. where did that come from? what does it represent? >> it's slavery. >> that's what they're saying. >> reporter: with joe biden leading trump by double digits the president is questioning his rival's competenccompetency. he is challenging biden to take the same cognitive test trump bragged about passing. >> i took the test, too, when i heard you passed it.
>> how did you do? >> it's not the hardest test. the picture, it's an elephant. >> no, you see, that's all misrepresentation. >> that's what was on the web. >> now, according to our latest poll, biden now has a 15-point lead nationally and a 20-point edge when it comes to trust in handling the pandemic. now, looking ahead, the president wouldn't say whether he will accept the results of the election in november. the biden campaign was quick to respond to that saying, quote, they are perfectly capable of escorting trespassers out of the white house. michael. >> all right, thank you so much. and now to that breaking news overnight. a deadly shooting at the home of a federal judge in new jersey. her son killed, her husband critically wounded after a man dressed as a fedex driver came to their door and opened fire. stephanie ramos has the very latest. >> reporter: overnight, a manhunt for the man officials believe opened fire on a federal judge's home, killing her son and wounding her husband at the front door. >> be advised you have two victims. >> reporter: sources tell abc
news the gunman may have been posing as a fedex delivery driver when he arrived at the home of u.s. district court of new jersey judge esther salas at 5:00 p.m. sunday evening, investigators say when her 20-year-old son daniel opened the door, the shooter shot him, killing daniel and hitting his father, a prominent criminal defense attorney multiple times. >> just wonderful, wonderful people. this is an absolute shock. >> reporter: judge salas has presided over many high-profile cases like "real housewives" star teresa giudice's trial. and most recently, she was assigned to a case involving jeffrey epstein. police have not identified any suspects or a potential motive. the fbi and u.s. marshals are investigating this morning. along with multiple other agencies. sources say salas has received threats in the past, but don't believe any have been made recently. >> it's something for every
citizen of the united states who cares about law and order to be concerned about, not just our town. >> reporter: judge salas' son daniel was her only child and a freshman at catholic university in d.c. here in the neighborhood there are officers posted. you can see the yellow crime scene tape in front of the house right now, and authorities say they are still trying to find a motive and also that lone gunman. whit? >> disturbing case, stephanie ramos for us, thank you. now to another night of protests in portland, oregon, and the mayor pushing back against the white house's response demanding federal agents leave immediately, and blaming them for an increase in violence and vandalism. kayna whitworth is in portland with the very latest. kayna, good morning. >> reporter: whit, good morning. those protests last night mark 53 straight nights of protests here in portland, and the violence has been escalating. the mayor says that's because of the presence of federal law enforcement agencies sent in by the president who operate without any official markings.
have gone so far to pull protesters into unmarked vehicles and deny them due process. he says it's tantamount to kidnapping and he wants them ouout now, as do the protesters. now, the mayor also adds he believes this is all a ploy by the president to gain some political ground and, cecilia, he's tweeting out that he is trying to help portland, not hurt it. cecilia. >> exactly. okay, kayna, thank you. we're now going to turn to the tributes pouring in for the congressman and legendary civil rights leader john lewis. hundreds gathering overnight for a candlelight vigil there in atlanta. lewis died friday at the age of 80 after six decades at the forefront of the battle for racial equality and social justice in this country. linsey davis has more on his remarkable life and legacy. >> get out there and push and pull until we redeem the soul of america. >> reporter: his fiery speech, dogged passion and boundless courage and commitment to civil
rights made congressman john lewis an icon. >> when you see something that is not right, not fair, not just, say something. do something. get in trouble, good trouble, necessary trouble. >> reporter: an outpouring of tributes for a legend including from barack obama, who credited lewis with helping to make his presidency possible, later awarding him the presidential medal of freedom in 2011 and now sharing these words, not many of us get to live to see our own legacy play out in such a meaningful, remarkable way. john lewis did. and oprah recounting a conversation she had with the former freedom rider just last week writing that she told him, thank you for your courage leading the fight for freedom. my life as it is would not have been possible without you. as a college student, he helped lead the fight against racial inequality by participating in multiple protests. in 1963, he was just 23.
the youngest speaker at the march on washington right alongside martin luther king jr. >> my friends, let us not forget that we are involved in a serious social revolution. >> reporter: two years later he would lead peaceful protesters across the edmund pettus bridge. fighting for the right to vote. they were met with brutal force by state troopers. lewis, bloodied and with a fractured skull. he would continue his fight as a u.s. representative, known as the conscience of congress. his last public appearance just six weeks ago fittingly taking a bold stance at black lives matter square in washington, d.c. >> john was an activist until his body gave out. to lose him now i just feel a profound unshakable sadness that we won't have him in this country at a time that we need healing and we need love and we need each other. >> reporter: for "good morning america," linsey davis, abc news, new york. >> a life lived to advance others.
nothing like it. all right. we are following a lot of other headlines this morning, including our exclusive interview with alex trebek on his battle with cancer. and take a look at this frightening close call. how a woman survived a charging bison at yellowstone. but first, let's head over to ginger. >> and it is hot, cecilia, records broken from norfolk to manchester, new hampshire, and look what we're doing today, heat advisories from myrtle beach up to rockland maine, the actual numbers in the mid to upper 90s. excessive heat warnings include philadelphia and durham, but look what it will look like with humidity above 100 for many. your local weather in 30 seconds. first, the select cities brought to you by state farm.
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milk and cream and only sustainably farmed vanilla. better starts with breyers. s. >> announcer: building a better bay area for a safe and secure future, this is abc 7 news. good monday morning. i'm reggie aqui. in the south bay, i want to remind you that three testing sites will be opening again. two are in san jose at the county of santa clara service center auditorium and san jose high school. one is in gilroy at the south county annex. at the public health department says the goal is toic in the overall number of tests, especially in hard-hit communities. the new order requires health care providers to offer same-day testing for people with symptoms, or for people who have been in close contact with an infection the person. they will also be required to
this is about the next 10 years. pero hoy, tu puedes hacer algo. you can make a difference today by completing the census. the census impacts everything from hospitals, schools and public transportation. it is more important than ever before that everyone's voice is heard. the census builds america, so the census count should look like america. shape the future of brooklyn. kansas city. tucson. atlanta. oregon. los angeles. d.c.
start here at 2020census.gov. >> announcer: now your accuweather forecast with mike nicco. >> good morning. welcome to monday. let's step outside and show you some temperatures. most of us in the mid 50s to low 60s a of fog around santa rosa. we had visibility as low as two miles. we've also had drizzle in the east bay hills, so watch out for that. we've got breezes. they'll be in the afternoon and evening commute, and they'll be choppy north of the bay bridge through the delta also. temperatures below average just about every day. our coolest day will be wednesday when we have our best chance of drizzle that morning. reggie? thank, mike, coming up, a one on one with alex trebek, returning to "jeopardy."
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...including things for the science fair. what's in your wallet? ♪ who'll run the world, girls ♪ who'll run the world, girls welcome back to "gma." there's beyonce with one of her classic hits, "who runs the world." >> girls. >> girls. >> whit, i like you chiming in. she is running the world with the hype of her new visual album "black is king." we have a new trailer that was just released and we'll have much more on that coming up in "pop news." >> any morning we have beyonce is a good morning. >> agree. we've got a lot of headlines to get to starting with the latest on the coronavirus crisis escalating across this country, at least 40 states seeing an increase in new cases, los angeles' mayor saying the city is on the brink of another stay-at-home order. also right now, the big heat wave sweeping across the country. record high temperatures on the east coast and this morning, 15 states from south carolina to
maine are under heat advisory and warnings and ginger will have more on that. and the nfl blitzed by its own players, some of the biggest names in the league with a coordinated social media effort blasting the league's plan for the opening of training camp next week amid this coronavirus pandemic. seahawks quarterback russell wilson tweeting, i am concerned. my wife is pregnant. nfl training camp is about to start and there's still no clear plan on safety. we want to play football but we also want to protect our loved ones. >> they want to play but they want to make sure everybody is safe. we begin with that abc news exclusive. "jeopardy" host alex trebek opening up about his battle with pancreatic cancer, getting back to the iconic game show and his new memoir, "the answer is...: reflections on my life." t.j. holmes sat down with him and joins us with more on this extraordinary interview. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. he is going to be 80 years old on wednesday.
now, that, coupled with his health during a pandemic, you can understand if maybe he wanted to do our interview via zoom, no, but he invited us to his home. our crew took every safety precaution. even though i had to keep my social distance from him you walk away feeling closer to him than ever as he continues to reveal so much of the heartbreak and hope that is now a part of his daily life. >> there was one day a few weeks ago when jeannie asked me in the morning, how do you feel and i said i feel like i want to die it was that bad. >> what does your wife say to you when you say something like that to her? >> i apologized to her and explained that it has nothing to do with my love for her or my feelings for her. it just has to do with the fact that i feel like i'm a terrible burden to her and that bothers me tremendously. >> reporter: alex trebek has been very public about his private battle with stage 4 pancreatic cancer since announcing his diagnosis to fans in march of last year.
>> i plan to beat the low survival rate statistics for this disease. >> reporter: but now the longtime "jeopardy" host candidly revealing just how physically and emotionally devastating the journey has been repeatedly describing himself as a burden to jeannie, his wife of 30 years during our conversation at his california home. >> do you use that word "burden" with your wife? >> yeah. i've used it. >> she says what to you? >> she says you're not a burden. she's a saint. but she has so much goodness in her that she is always giving out, always putting out to help me get over difficult moments and there have been some difficult moments and i'm just in awe of the way she handles it.
>> reporter: difficult moments come daily at home, at work, pain that keeps him up almost every night. >> i'm good at faking it, but there have been tough moments and i don't know what it is, but when it's time to go, it's time to go. let's do it. get out there, suck it up, make it happen. >> but that's more than faking it, isn't it? >> i really -- i don't know, t.j. it's something that i can't explain intellectually. at a gut level without thinking about it, it just happens. i suddenly wake up and i'm able to perform and handle the show. because i like it. it's a good job. >> i mention "jeopardy." you almost light up. you almost sit up in your chair. >> it sure as hell would be nice
to get back to work. i miss it. it's been part of my life, a very important part of my life for 36 years. [ applause ] >> thank you very much, ladies and gentlemen. >> reporter: it's a job trebek still has no plans of ever leaving. "jeopardy" is set to resume taping in weeks. >> my doctor has told me that he is counting on me celebrating two years of survivorship past the diagnosis of stage 4 pancreatic cancer and that two years happens in february, so i expect to be around because he said i will be around, and i expect to be hosting the show if i am around. >> did it ever cross your mind that maybe you had hosted already your last episode of "jeopardy"? >> that thought has never crossed my mind. >> reporter: trebek is currently undergoing an experimental immunotherapy treatment and if it doesn't work he says that'll
be it. >> and i'll just continue with chemo and see what happens but i'm not going to go to any extraordinary measures to ensure my survival. >> you talked to your family about it. >> tough to explain it to them. they handled it so beautifully. they understand that there is a certain element regarding quality of life, and if the quality of life is not there, it's hard sometimes to push and just say, well, i'm going to keep going even though i'm miserable. >> reporter: he says his current experimental treatment is the same one used by former senator harry reid, also diagnosed with stage 4 pancreatic cancer. reid's cancer now in remission. trebek is seeing some positive results so far. >> they do a blood test to see what my ca-19 numbers are and the ca-19 numbers are an
indicator of how your pancreatic cancer is progressing. eight weeks ago, the numbers were at about 3,500. now they're below 100, so i'm going in the right direction. the doctors have said they have never seen a chart like mine because there are peaks. i said what do you mean you don't see that that often? what do you usually see? they usually see it going up. i'm a bit of an anomaly. >> from 3,500 to 100 sounds phenomenal. >> yeah. >> to me, right? >> yeah. >> okay, forgive me, i'm not saying we should pop champagne but this all sounds like good news to me. >> yeah. i'm on the right track. >> you buried the lede, my man, this is all good stuff, is it not? >> well, as i mentioned earlier, there are good days and there are bad days. >> okay. >> so i take into account the bad days. >> oh, my goodness gracious.
>> now the pessimist in me is coming out as opposed -- >> no. not that guy. >> as opposed to the optimist. >> reporter: trebek is also now doing something he said he never would, releasing a memoir entitled "the answer is...: reflections on my life" giving his fans a glimpse of the man they've welcomed into their living rooms for years. >> i've received so many expressions of love and so many prayers said on my behalf since the diagnosis was made public that i thought, well, maybe the people would care to learn something about me. >> reporter: fans will learn everything from just how much he curses, how little he texts, but also his thoughts on famous contestants and the family upbringing that shaped his work ethic and his will to survive which he admits might be keeping him from getting his affairs in order. >> i keep putting it off. >> do you really? >> yeah, it's amazing. i've said to myself, hey, you better start getting your
affairs in order. and i know exactly what i need to do, but i have yet to do it. so there's something in the back of my mind that says, whoa, hold on a second, maybe, maybe you're going to be around for a little while longer. >> you are 80 going strong, 36 years on the show. >> yep. >> and all you've gone through and you look great. you sound great. >> here i am, folks. eat me up. >> his memoir, "the answer is...: reflections on my life" is available tomorrow and the reason, guys, he said he had offers over the years, he decided to write it for two reasons. one, there is an unauthorized biography coming out soon he wanted to get ahead of and, two, money. he got a sizable advance and all the sales of the book, all going to charity. he is writing the book so he can give the money away. that is classic trebek for you. >> no doubt. >> absolutely. >> great interview, t.j.
that was really good. >> his honesty is refreshing and inspiring. it's great to hear. and it's coming back. we'll watch the new season still ahead. and coming up here on "gma," the new pandemic pods. teachers making house calls to teach children at home. are micro schools the new solution? and next, how one woman survived a charging bison at yellowstone national park. survived a charging bison at yellowstone national park.
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a woman being charged by a bison and then playing dead to escape its wrath. will reeve joins us now with how this all ended up playing out. will, good morning. >> reporter: hey, good morning, whit. what a frightening situation this was. two people approaching the bison, the woman getting charged at, nearly 30 agonizing seconds of near catastrophe. what starts as a peaceful moment in the great outdoors turns to terror as this bison suddenly charges these two people who had gotten too close in yellowstone national park friday. as the man and woman desperately try to flee, the woman trips and falls while the bison approaches. >> when they ran the bison ran after them and the girl tripped. >> reporter: 20 painstaking seconds later the bison retreats while the woman is helped to safety. 17-year-old cloie musumecci, after capturing the chilling
video, says she spoke to the woman after the ordeal and those calls to play dead may have saved her life. >> she's like, wow, that was crazy. she actually is from new york, but she lives in montana so she knew that i needed to play dead. i didn't need to keep running, since he's already close to me it would have been worse if she did get up and keep going. >> reporter: animal experts say adult bison, which can weigh up to 2,200 pounds, can be aggressive if provoked. >> bison can be really unpredictable. that's the risk with them. they may look calm sitting, you know, right off the path, but they can change in an instant. >> reporter: yellowstone officials stress that humans should give all wildlife in the park at least 25 yards of distance, but they especially warn not to even approach bison in the park. just last month, a 72-year-old woman was gored by a bison at yellowstone. the best advice experts have to avoid situations like this should you encounter a bison is first not to provoke it by
getting too close and then move away if it approaches and if it charges like in that video, run or find cover, guys. >> i like how you have to tell people don't approach the bison. don't provoke it. >> somebody wasn't listening and 25 yards is not far enough, i'm sorry. >> that distance. >> if we've told you once we told you twice, stay away from the bison. coming up, "play of the day." ♪ ooking up a storm. sharing your most irresistible recipes with the ones you love. so at king's hawaiian, we wanted to share some of your irresistibly delicious ideas with the world. like kristi's greek almighty burger. or lucy's chili dog days of summer. and of course, trudy's sweet island chicken sliders. and if you want to share even more this summer, join us and no kid hungry in our fight against childhood hunger. learn more at kingshawaiian.com king's hawaiian. what an irresistibly delicious idea.
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♪ born to be wild perfect song for what we're going to tell you about. we're back with our "play of the day." this one is about a high speed freeway chase. take a look at this. i want to warn you, no puppies were harmed in the making of this video. you can see the first responders in washington, d.c., they are on the run chasing, there he goes, little astro. he did not want to be caught. our affiliate wjla's chopper on the scene for this high-speed chase. here's the deal. astro's owner was involved in a car accident. the fire department takes little astro, her shih tzu poodle mix, and someone accidentally lets astro out and there you see astro all over the freeway. he was on the run for seven whole minutes. ooh. >> some real close calls there. >> i know. >> makes me nervous. astro is totally fine but he does not want to be caught. he is now finally safe and sound at home. you go, astro. >> he ran out of gas. >> there we go. >> cute.
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building a better bay area, this is abc 7 news. good morning, the iconic cliff house in san francisco has temporarily closed. it was preparing for indoor dining, but that was put on hold. yesterday was the last day for takeout. in a letter, the restaurant says it is hanging on to the resources so it can reopen in the future. mike has a look at our weather. >> from tam it's 64 degrees, lacking heat about all week, and lack it is sunshine at the cost. there will be a small craft advisory. look at the 60s 70s elsy, and
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. breaking news, vaccine breakthrough. the encouraging new results that may offer a double defense against the coronavirus. as hospitals across the country near capacity. in the nation's current epicenter, florida icu beds dangerously filling up as covid cases soar. los angeles' mayor saying the city is on the brink of another stay-at-home order. breaking overnight. a gunman disguised as a fedex worker opening fire at a high-profile federal judge's home. killing her 20-year-old son, wounding her husband, the latest on the manhunt under way this morning. pandemic pods. parents searching for alternatives to sending their kids back to the classroom. are micro schools the solution or are they creating more education inequality? the benefits and the concerns of
bringing teachers into homes. our experts weigh in on the best ideas for every family. taking back her life. actress hayden panettiere coming forward about the alleged domestic violence she suffered at the hands of her ex after he was arrested again. this morning, her mission to empower others to get help. ♪ you can't wear a crown with your head down. >> "black is king," the brand-new trailer for beyonce's blockbuster visual album. all ahead as we say, good morning, america. ♪ good morning, america. beyonce and a monday morning. doesn't get any better than that. we want to thank you guys for starting your monday off with us. we have an amazing make your monday story to start your week off right. >> i love this one, 6-year-old nicholas bubeck loves making airplanes. now he's turning his hobby into a business that is taking off and giving back to first
responders. we have a big surprise in store for this little guy. we cannot wait to get to it. >> absolutely looking forward to that. but first, a lot of news to get to this morning starting with the latest on the coronavirus emergency. across the country, the majority of states are now battling rising infections. >> at least 37 states are seeing an increase in hospital admissions and let's welcome back victor oquendo in miami with more. good morning again, victor. >> reporter: good morning again, michael. the testing facility here outside hard rock stadium just opened up. the line is starting to move a little bit, but let's take you up to our drone all the way at the back of the line that stretches nearly two miles long. some people started arriving around 4:00 in the morning. some possible news about a potential breakthrough here in a vaccine that just can't come soon enough. this morning, a breakthrough from oxford releasing
potentially promising results from their covid vaccine currently in human trials. >> looking at how well this vaccine performs in terms of its safety, which is good, and its immune responses. >> reporter: the vaccine showing a positive immune response pro ticketing against covid-19 in phase 1 of its trial. blood samples in those given a dose reportedly showing an increased presence of antibodies and t-cells that might stop the novel coronavirus in its tracks. >> i think realistically it's early 2021, obviously we'd all love to be wrong, but there's so many steps that have to go between now and making sure the vaccine is effective, that it's also safe that we can manufacture enough doses and everybody can get it. so i just -- i don't know how we get there that fast. >> reporter: the hopeful news coming as many hospitals across the country are nearing capacity. on sunday with thousands of new cases, los angeles mayor eric garcetti warning of another possible stay-at-home order admitting they probably opened too soon. >> i think we're on the brink of that.
we have to be as vigilant right now as we were the first day. >> reporter: in florida, the current epicenter in the u.s., less than 20% of icu beds are available statewide. and, again, a realistic time line for when this vaccine could be available, early 2021, cecilia. >> okay, victor, thank you very much. we turn now to the latest on the breaking news. from overnight, a deadly shooting at the home of a federal judge in new jersey. her son killed, her husband critically wounded, after a man dressed as a fedex driver came to their front door and opened fire. stephanie ramos is back with the latest on this breaking story. good morning again, stephanie. >> reporter: cecilia, good morning. this incident truly rocking this neighborhood. this is the home of that federal judge. you can see the crime scene tape up in front of it. authorities say they are looking for a man they believe opened fire, killing the judge's son and wounding her husband at their front door. sources tell abc news the gunman may have been posing as a fedex delivery driver, as you mentioned. when he arrived at the home of
u.s. district court of new jersey judge esther salas at 5:00 p.m. sunday evening. investigators say when her 20-year-old son daniel opened the door the shooter shot him killing daniel and hitting his father, a prominent criminal defense attorney multiple times. the judge was not hurt. judge salas has presided over many high-profile cases. just recently she was assigned to a case involving jeffrey epstein. police have not yet identified any suspects or a potential motive, guys. >> thank you so much for that, stephanie. coming up, pandemic pods. some parents are turning to teachers making house calls for small groups of kids rather than sending them back to school. plus, the new headlines about sunscreen safety. what you need to know about some of those popular products. and beyonce's new trailer for her highly anticipated visual album, "black is king," that is coming up in "pop news." stay with us. we'll be right back. ♪ if your dry eye symptoms keep coming back, inflammation in your eye might be to blame.
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♪ good morning ♪ good morning welcome back to "gma" on this monday morning. we've been looking forward to this all morning long. "pop news" with our friend, a man with a name that says it all, sam champion. good morning, sam. >> good morning, michael. you know, summertime and "pop news," two things i love, they go together. to me it's like a unicorn wrapped in a rainbow. all right, we begin this morning with beyonce. i can't. not unless i have a wind machine. all right. to get in the spirit, queen bey giving us the gift of a great tease. does it even move? is it? all right. with her visual album, "black is king," take a look. >> you were formed by the heat
of the galaxy. what a thing to be both unique and familiar. to be one in the same. and still unlike any other. >> powerful. now that new trailer narrated by queen bey herself sending the beyhive into overdrive. already 1.3 million views and counting. the cameos are endless from husband jay-z to destiny childmate kelly rowland, to lupita nyong'o, naomi campbell, and her mother and of course hundreds of others based on music from "lion king" and will, quote, reimagine the lessons from the 2019 blockbuster for today's young kings and queens in search of their own crowns, end of quote. beyonce's new album took over a year to film.
all over the globe from new york city to london, to west and south africa, beyonce calling it a labor of love and her passion project. by the way, the film will also be distributed simultaneously to over 20 african countries and another quote is a celebratory memoir of the black experience for the world, end of quote. "black is king" will premiere on disney plus on july 31st and, of course, disney is our parent company. and now, a royal surprise. princess beatrice and her new now-husband edoardo mapelli mozzi tied the knot. you may remember several times they postponed the date. now, buckingham palace releasing these photos of the happy couple holding hands and walking through the gardens of the royal lodge on windsor castle's estate. princess beatrice honoring her grandmother wearing a silk vintage dress first worn by her majesty back in 1962. that's not vintage. it's the year i was born.
but with a few tweaks beatrice also wearing the same queen mary diamond french tiara that queen elizabeth wore on her wedding day to prince philip. now that's vintage. they followed all government guidelines maintaining social distance with guests including her majesty and prince philip who were able to attend along with the bride and groom's parents and siblings. while edoardo's 4-year-old son wolfy served as his best man. they finally got it all together all across the pond, covid included. all right, so i'm totally bugging because this next story, it's been 25 years since the teen movie classic "clueless" introduced us to beverly hills teens and all things plaid. you remember alicia silverstone with her famous one-liners. so to celebrate, i have a little trivia for you guys. i want to know as if you'll know the answers but for our friends at home, for all you guys back in the studio, here we go. you guys ready? >> bring it on.
>> nervous. >> okay, there's every reason to be nervous. i will hold you accountable for every wrong answer. first up, which classic literature novel is "clueless" based on, guys? any answers? classic literature. >> "pride and prejudice." >> no. good one. >> "emma." >> "emma," you're right, jane austen. and it's "emma." amy heckerling, the movie's writer and director, whit, were you in there at all? >> you couldn't hear me. i guess my microphone was off. >> all right. the movie's writer and director wanted to write a character who was really positive and happy which led to jane austen's 1815 book, "emma," including all the mixed up matching from the 19th century, and a little '90s high school twist. now for our second question, ready, guys. which two a-list actresses also auditioned for roles in "clueless." i'll give you a hint. they both starred together in a hulu miniseries based on a book. go. >> reese witherspoon and kerry washington because they're -- >> very good. cecilia, you got it.
>> on the teleprompter. >> totally cheated on both answers. i need america to know. >> i didn't hear it, whit. i don't think you buzzed in properly. something was wrong there. >> it's easier when the answers are on the teleprompter. >> anyway, buzzfeed was told they auditioned so hard for "clueless" back in the day and didn't get the part. that was way harsh. ladies and gentlemen, your "gma pop news" and my hair is about a mile high. thank you. >> do you travel with that fan, by the way, everywhere you go. >> whit, you know me, of course, i do. >> that's right. >> that's why we love you, sam. >> whit didn't get any of those answers, sam, because that's so vintage. 25 years ago. >> too vintage for him. >> all right, let that fan blow your hair. thank you so much, sam. we appreciate you. and we're going to turn now to our "gma" cover story. with parents worried about sending their kids back to school, some are banding
together and creating so-called smaller pandemic pods, but some experts say this approach is increasing inequality in education. it's a story we first saw in "the washington post" first and erielle reshef joins us with more. good morning, erielle. >> reporter: hey. good morning, michael. "the washington post" calls these pandemic pods the 2020 version of a one-room schoolhouse, smaller classes with a private teacher. some parents now leaning in to a new and often pricier strategy for learning. this morning, the desperate search for a solution to school leading some parents to consider so-called pandemic pods. >> so the idea of pods is not about eliminating risk, but it's about managing risk. you would -- your children would get together with a limited and stable set of other people on a regular basis. that provides some socialization and provides some structure. >> reporter: gathering small groups of students and paying for a private teacher. >> our goal is to help parents and caregivers and teachers figure out something that's going to work. >> reporter: lian chang
co-created the facebook group pandemic pods and micro schools. >> the situation suddenly escalated a couple of weeks ago when school districts starting signaling in a much more serious way that they were not going to be able to physically open the doors to children in the fall. how can we get together with other parents to try to help solve these problems together, share resources and ideas, connect with other people? >> reporter: but this approach can come with a high price tag. one tutoring company proposing a cost of $350 per week per child for two hours of instruction a day. some education experts worry the high cost could be prohibitive for many students, reinforcing existing inequities in education. >> parents should have the options and the choices to do whatever they think is best for their children. we've always known that wealthy families have lots of choice in the school choice debate. >> reporter: chang says these pods are a way to mitigate risks, and give kids a chance to socialize and learn together, and she says their group is
working to ensure inclusivity. >> a lot of people are looking at subsidizing the participation of a lower income child by having every family who can afford pay a little bit more, 20% more, you know, and that can make it possible to include a child who otherwise wouldn't have been included. >> reporter: experts say this pandemic is highlighting a need to ensure that many students are not left behind. >> we need to learn as much about how this whole entire infrastructure affects children. everything from, you know, food access to health access, to housing access, to what it means for children to be in households of essential workers. >> reporter: and many parents have been initiating these pandemic pods over the summer to try to create a safer way for their kids to socialize. now lian says her facebook group has more than 8,000 followers trying to come up with different models to include students of all backgrounds for the upcoming school year. michael. >> thank you so much, erielle.
and we're going to check in with educator and author rachel simmons. rachel, thank you so much for joining us this morning, and we know a lot of parents, they don't have a lot of resources to hire a teacher, so how can they work with one another to create their own pods? >> well, you know, this is something that i'm thinking about for my own family. i'm talking with a group of parents, we're thinking about each taking one day to work with the kids and the parent that might be better at science which is not so much me might do that work and the parent who is better at spelling and writing which would be me would kind of focus on those lessons, and the benefits are great for us because we can mostly go back to work, our kids get a social connection, and honestly, it's a lot harder for our kids to be snarky to a teacher that's not their own parent. >> you could be right about that. what are some of the out of the box methods that parents should consider to make this work? >> right, well, some of my friends are working traditional working hours so what i think is possible for us is to teach maybe from 5:00 to 7:00 at night over pizza. it doesn't have to be during the
typical school hours. we're also thinking about helping our kids pursue what they know and what they're interested in and what like we know how to teach so that we're helping our kids stay calm because the point is for our kids to stay invested. we also want our kids to try to get outside right now. take advantage of the warm weather. they can track birds. they can draw pictures of what they see, older kids can interview members of the community about what's happening. all of this is learning. the goal is to keep them engaged. it's not perfect. >> and these pandemic pods, they're not cheap so finances, of course, come into play so if parents need outside help what are some affordable resources? >> well, i'm thinking, for example, we've got older siblings who have a lot of skills and also our children are often more likely to get sort of riveted by older siblings than they are by adults and also those siblings have skills to teach that our kids are interested in learning and have college students, high school students, plenty of students around who won't be free but they'll be cheaper than a
professional teacher. >> the things i learned from my older siblings i probably should not have learned but thank you, thank you so much. we really appreciate your time. whit. >> all right, michael, thank you. we are turning now to actress hayden panettiere coming forward about domestic violence she says she suffered at the hands of her ex-boyfriend and how she plans to use her voice to empower others. adrienne bankert is here with that story. adrienne, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you too, whit. we're told that she's sharing her story with hopes that it will help someone else facing emotional abuse or physical violence. she's lived her whole life in the spotlight known for her role on abc's "nashville." >> it's been a rough year. i'm just so grateful that y'all are still here for me. >> reporter: and as a cheerleader with superpowers in "heroes." >> turn on the camera. >> reporter: hayden panettiere now coming forward to share her story about alleged domestic violence at the hands of an ex-boyfriend. the actress sharing on her new instagram account that she hopes her story will empower others in
abusive relationships to get the help they need and deserve saying, i am prepared to do my part to make sure this man never hurts anyone again. her ex is presumed to be 31-year-old brian hickerson. hickerson charged over the weekend on eight counts including felony complaints alleging domestic violence, assault and intimidation of a witness between may 2019 and june of 2020. hickerson has not commented on these charges and is now out on bail scheduled for a hearing july 30th. in a statement her lawyer says in part, after suffering for years as the victim of psychological, emotional and severe physical abuse, hayden panettiere has begun the process of taking back her life. she intends to assist the prosecution to see that justice is served. the actress has been undergoing successful treatment for alcohol abuse and is speaking out as part of her recovery process and sobriety. on instagram, she thanks those supporting her for helping her, quote, find the courage to regain my voice and my life and shares a number to help victims
of abuse. 1-800-799-7233 and the website thehotline.org. and a source tells us that her family says her story is an important message for all women. if convicted, hickerson faces up to four years in prison. whit. >> hopefully her voice can help some other people out there. thank you so much. now let's head over to ginger, ginger, good morning. >> hey, good morning, whit. we broke records. more than a dozen mostly in new england, altoona, pennsylvania, to springfield, vermont, including lynchburg, virginia, but look at the video from south boston. it was hot there too, mid-90s. today heat advisories from myrtle beach up through the coast of north carolina, southern new jersey, even rockland, maine, portland, too. the actual numbers will be edging into the 100s. look at 99, baltimore but excessive heat warnings in place for philadelphia, southern new jersey, delaware and maryland because the feels like with those heat indices will be anywhere from 105 to top 112 so that becomes dangerous especially if you're exposed for awhile.
all right. we turn now to an alarming headline about sunscreen. just as we're all out side in the summer heat, there are two studies that have found potentially harmful ingredients in some of the most popular products, this is a story we first saw in "the wall street journal." dr. whitney bowe joins us poolside. good morning to you with all the details. you got the hat on. we appreciate that. so let's talk about these headlines here. this talks about active
ingredients in most sunscreens. what are we looking at? >> well, first of all, there are two main categories, the physical or mineral sunscreen ingredients in sunscreens, and then there are the chemical sunscreen ingredients. these two studies focused on some of the most popular chemical ingredients including things like avobenzone, oxybenzone and octinoxate, and they found those ingredients are absorbed through the skin and enter the bloodstream. now the physical or mineral blockers, there's only two of those. those are zinc oxide and titanium oxide. those are not thought to be absorbed into the bloodstream. >> two agencies that represent sunscreen manufactures. here's what they have to say. quote, they are committed to continue working in partnership with the fda to support the safety of sunscreen active ingredients. but i think the big question, dr. bowe, is, what could potentially be dangerous about them entering the bloodstream? >> as of now we don't know what
effects this absorption has on human health, right? so these subjects, they applied sunscreen to 75% of their body. every two hours and the researchers found concerning levels some of which persisted for weeks so what does this mean? there are preliminary studies show some of these like oxybenzone can have hormonal effects, and in a laboratory setting, they can mimic estrogen. we don't know what that means for humans, right? more studies are needed. >> okay, dr. bowe, we always appreciate your help in the mornings. coming up, the very funny patricia heaton will join us live. patricia heaton will join us live.
>> announcer: building a better bay area for a safe and secure future, this is abc 7 news. good morning, everyone. three pop-up testing sites will open again in santa clara county this week, two at the santa clara service area auditorius and san jose high school. one is in gilroy at the south county annex. all three are open starting tomorrow, going through friday. we have temperatures out there on the cool side thanks to the cloud cover. it hasn't moved much at all. 5 had up in santa rosa, where we do have fog and visibility up to about three miles. here's a look at the bay bridge toll plaza, notice the lack of any commuters there, but if you are commuting later on, it will be breezy through the delta and choppy. we're cooler than average
news updates in about 30 minutes, you can always find the la ♪ honey i'm good, i could have ♪ honey i'm good, i could have another ♪ welcome back. our next guest is an emmy winning actress who made us laugh as the lovable mom in "everybody loves raymond" and "the middle". >> we always love having her. now patricia heaton is out with a new book called "your second act: inspiring stories of inspiration." good morning to you, friend. >> hi, good morning. it's early here in l.a. but happy to be here. >> we're so glad you're with us. okay, so let's talk quarantine because just before all of this happened, we know you were kind of just getting settled into being an empty nester and now here we are with this new reality. how are things going? how have things changed? >> well, i was producing a movie in oklahoma city with two of my sons and my husband directing,
and we got shut down with five days left to film, and we came back and i went from nobody in the house to three of my sons coming home and we're like right back to like when they were in the sixth grade and i'm cooking and, you know, scheduling and thank goodness they're not little. they're out of school, so i didn't have to deal with that. >> you make them do dishes. >> i've been having fun having everybody home. >> you can put the older kids to work. that's for sure. patricia, i want to ask you though, how about your sitcom characters? how do you think they would have done during quarantine lockdown with the family? >> well, like i said, i mean, if it were deborah barone with those little kids at home and having to homeschool with ray, it would have been a nightmare, but it would have been the same with frankie heck. i think it would have been a disaster for both of them. good thing they're much older. >> with that, which sitcom family would you want to quarantine with? >> well, the folks on "modern
family" seem to have a really lovely life, so i'm loving that, but then "the goldbergs" are a lot of fun, and wendi mcclendon would be a great mom to be taking care of you during a pandemic. >> we want to congratulate you on your book, because -- that is a huge thing to pull off finishing a book and "your second act," the timing could not be more perfect for a title like this. what is it about the timing on why this works right now? >> you know, i was doing a show, "carol's second act" when this idea came up about others and how they've changed their lives, and that show was canceled and so i'm also figuring out what the next thing to do is, so you're right. the timing is very good, but a lot of people have either, because of the pandemic have lost their job or it's given them time to think about how they've been spending their life and maybe rethinking what they want to do and this book is stories of inspiration, of
people who have overcome obstacles to really remake their lives, their future and to succeed and it's in all different ways and people of different ages. it's as small as a guy who was an industrial carpet salesman becoming an actor and it's as big as a couple who were working at a grocery store having their own farm to table restaurant and bed and breakfast, so it's a lot of different stories of -- and different ways that you can come at reinventing yourself. >> all timely stories that we're all going through right now as well. you get very personal in this book talking about being in your 60s and you say that that's actually the best time of your life. why is that? >> you know, i think we're becoming healthier and healthier. there's so many more -- so much more available to us for ourselves physically, mentally,
spiritually and also when you get to be 60 you just don't care anymore. you know, you kind of see that you have this finite amount of time left and you're not going to waste it doing stuff that isn't important and we realize with this pandemic that life is precious. our friends and family are really important to us and so you just really want to spend time doing the things that are making you happy and that can help the world. >> that is absolutely true and you recently posted a photo of your younger self on instagram so what will you go back and tell that young girl now? >> yeah, you know, i think i went through a lot. my mother died when i was 12. i went through a lot of emotional distress for a long time and i think i would tell that little person that everything is going to be okay, everything is going to be fine. you just got to keep on keeping on and, you know that phrase, it gets better, that's absolutely
true and it's something to hang on to. >> well, patricia, we appreciate you waking up early to join us. hopefully your sons will wake up and cook you breakfast this morning to help you out. >> it's not going to happen. >> not going to happen. i tried. i tried. we appreciate you and patricia yeah's book, "your second act: inspiring stories of transformation" is out tomorrow. we have a surprise that will make this awesome little kid's monday. you don't want to miss it. we'll be right back with more "gma." ♪ go, go it's more than just fast. it keeps all your devices running smoothly. with built-in security that protects your kids... ...no matter what they're up to. it protects your info... ...and gives you 24/7 peace of mind...
♪ go, go you go big or you go home. we'll go big and welcome you back to "gma," and we love starting a new week by making someone's monday. >> we love it, and this morning we're introducing you to a young boy with a sky high passion for airplanes and he is bringing a whole new meaning to the term small business and helping others. >> three, two, one. blastoff. >> reporter: 6-year-old nicholas bubeck loves airplanes so when his mom nadine challenged him to create his own business, he knew exactly what he wanted to do. >> one day i put some crafts on the table and he made this plane. he said, mom, my business should be selling these craft planes. >> reporter: the idea sparking while at home due to the pandemic. >> my biggest goal was to think outside the box. i thought what could i do for my oldest to teach him how to pursue an idea.
>> reporter: so donations by nicholas took flight. >> hi. this is creations by nicholas. >> reporter: allowing him to donate to families of first responders. for nicholas, he's just happy for the support. >> my favorite part is when i was getting orders. >> every time he speaks to someone about his company, his face radiates and my heart explodes. >> i want kids to imagine that they can fly wherever they want with my craft planes. >> joining us is nicholas, his mom nadine and two brother, zachary and alex. good morning to you all and, nadine, i want to start with you. what a beautiful family you have there. >> good morning. >> we know nicholas is only 6. he's already done a lot more than most kids his age. what is your hope for his business? >> you know what, my hope is that he has fun. my hope is that he remembers this. you know, this is a time where we have to get creative and
think outside the box and he has such a good heart, and such an old soul, and such a good head on his shoulders, and i just hope he feels fulfilled inside and is enjoying this. this is such a special thing he's doing. >> absolutely, no question about that. nicholas, i have a question for you. what is it about airplanes that you love so much? >> what do you love about airplanes, bud? you're on. >> i love airplanes because they let you travel. i love traveling because i love going to the beach and exploring different places that i never been to. >> that is the best answer, nicholas. nadine, i want to ask you, you want nicholas to send a message just to his brothers who are there right there with you but also to other kids who might be watching this right now. >> absolutely. i want him to inspire other kids to get creative and to use this time wisely. you know, we're all home. we don't have a choice as
parents, but i really want to hold on to this time because it's sacred and it's special. look, i have three boys under 6. it's crazy and it's chaotic but the time that we're spending together, it's something that we'll never get back and it's something extremely, extremely special. so i want him to inspire other kids to use this time wisely, and i hope that other parents will also use this time wisely to teach their kids something that they wouldn't normally learn in school. it's about skills that you could teach your kids that they won't learn in the classroom so that's where we're at and having fun doing it. literally our playroom is an assembly line. we all put the planes together. right, dude? >> uh-huh. >> it's a lot of fun. every time he gets an order his face lights up and what's so special is people are good and we need that reminder right now because people are supporting a 6-year-old who is making planes out of popsicle sticks and you know what? they're buying them, and it's
incredible because it's a great reminder that people are kind. >> i love it. well, nicholas, nicholas, we know you love airplanes, right? we know that, right? well, we called our friends at united airlines, and they were so impressed with your passion for airplanes and helping others that they have accepted you as an official juneteenth pilot trainee, my friend so you along with your brothers and your mom are invited to the united denver flight training center in colorado, you're going to spend a full day training one-on-one with united pilots and instructors. you're going to fly a state of the art simulator and you're going to prepare for the start of your career as a professional aviator. what do you think about that, nicholas? >> what is this? >> so -- >> what do you have to say? >> thank you. >> so, nadine, the boys look excited. >> that is so incredible. >> oh, my gosh. >> and the plane is in incredible. >> it's a family affair. yeah, they're very excited about this.
we can't thank united enough and also the support we're getting from you at "good morning america," i mean it's such a special time to be with your family and to do something different and my husband and i are so proud of nicholas and proud of all our boys. because they're doing this together. they're having a good time. >> well said, nadine. by the way your choreography with the kids, amazing. congratulations, nicholas. enjoy. >> it takes a lot of bribery. >> all right. that works too. >> thank you. >> let's get to ginger. ginger. yeah, whit, i can't tell you how many lollipops we've used just to get a swim lesson in this summer already. let's talk about a "gma" moment sponsored by verizon. you know, we've seen kids with markers and what they do but i think gabriel took it to the next level. >> it was just five seconds, you guys, like i swear. it was five --
>> oh. >> and the dog. covered in marker. and i know that we have a photo of gabriel, too. the dog is frankie. mom samantha and grandma claudia sent this and my little guy just came in and brought me a flower that is so nice, adrian. thank you. this is mine every day. the moment we've all been waiting for. an actress known for her bold and daring characters. we loved her on "cattle." now stana katic plays emily burn on "absentia." the show just dropped its third season, and stana is here to tell us more.
hi. >> hi, cecilia. hello. >> it's so good to see you this morning. okay, we've seen how we've all kind of adjusted to quarantine. it looks like you picked up a new skill, this love of gardening from what we can tell. >> oh, my gosh, yeah, i mean farming almost, you know, when quarantine started a lot of my family hunkered down in our house and so we had nine people. it was just like a multigenerational household. we had kids from 1 to 7. my parents, my aunts and everyone just circled around in my house, and i come from a big family. i'm 1 of 6, so this is very normal for me. it wasn't strange to experience a lot of people. and we're a household of immigrants so we went very old world and decided, okay, we're going to take planting to its next level and we are going to support ourselves with the food that we grow and so that's something we got to do with all of my nieces and nephews on the property and with my parents and now we have amazing food and i'm getting to enjoy all of that during quarantine. >> yeah, we're showing some pictures. you have great vegetables you grew. congratulations on that.
but let's talk about "absentia." this show has everybody buzzing. you have the third season, give us a little bit of a hint. describe the season for us. >> oh, my gosh. it is bold. it is action packed and like you want with every season, you want it to progress and raise the bar and i think we definitely did that this season. we had an amazing team both here and over there in europe and people came from all over the globe to contribute to this and all of the characters have a really interesting arc and i definitely got my fill of action throughout this and there's just a number of different style scenes. we're doing action, and we're doing love scenes, and so forth. because we're not a network, we can push it a little bit further because we're streaming, and that was something that was exciting to explore. >> let's show the viewers a little clip. this is your character emily trying to find her husband who's gone missing. >> so what now? >> i want to see where he is. >> where is he?
>> i don't know. i'm playing this by ear. >> for what it's worth, be careful. >> i always am. >> it's so good. i'm so hooked on this show. you say all the action that your character is into is kind of even helped you become more adventurous in your own life. >> yeah, i mean, like i was studying parkour with real athletes. like our stunt performers were professional athletes elsewhere who were just helping us on the side and they were teaching me parkour, boxing, jujitsu, everything to add value or be able to perform the choreography well and it was intimidating at points. i got to tell you, you're working with a room of seven
athletes who are, like, okay. we'll take a run for that seven-foot wall, and you're going to have to leap over it, and make sure you shoot the bad guys and then leap over it, so it was interesting. yeah. >> we love you in this. we cannot wait to see the new season, "absentia," season three available now on amazon prime video. stana, thank you so much. a performance from machine gun kelly with special guest travis
we're back with machine gun kelly performing his summer hit "bloody valentine" and for the first time on tv the next single from his upcoming album "tickets to my downfall" featuring travis barker. >> good morning, america. ♪ i'm overstimulated and sad i don't expect you to understand ♪ ♪ it's nothing less than true romance or am i just making a mess ♪
♪ in my head, in my head i'm lying naked with you, yeah ♪ ♪ in my head, in my head, i'm ready to die holding your hand ♪ ♪ i don't do fake love but i'll take some from you tonight ♪ ♪ i know i've got to go but i might just miss the flight ♪ ♪ i can't stay forever let's play pretend ♪ ♪ and treat this night like it'll happen again ♪ ♪ you'll be my bloody valentine tonight ♪ ♪ yeah, yeah ♪ i can't hide how i feel about you inside i'd give everything up ♪ ♪ tonight if i could just have
you, be mine, be mine, baby ♪ ♪ i can't hide how i feel about you inside, i'd give everything up tonight ♪ ♪ if i could just have you, be mine ♪ ♪ i don't do fake love ♪ but i'll take some from you tonight ♪ ♪ i know i've got to go but i might just miss the flight ♪ ♪ i can't stay forever let's play pretend ♪ ♪ and treat this night like it'll happen again ♪ ♪ you'll be my bloody valentine tonight ♪ ♪ na, na, na, na, na, na, na, na ♪ ♪ na, na, na, na, na, na, na, na ♪ ♪ just tonight, na, na, na, na, na, na, na, na ♪ ♪ na, na, na, na, na, na, na, na not just tonight ♪ ♪ in my head in my head
♪ the headline said the world is over ♪ ♪ whatever happened to the fairy tale ending ♪ ♪ can't do this if you don't know the code word ♪ ♪ it's a crash landing ♪ i'm in the room by the door with a space invader ♪ ♪ i know that i'm immature, but at least i'm not a failure ♪ ♪ sos, i'm calling, sos i'm calling out ♪
>> announcer: building a better bay area for a safe and secure future, this is abc 7 news. good morning, everyone, i'm kumasi aaron. san francisco city officials are issuing a in health order in an effort to expand testing. the any order provides health care providers to provide same-day testing for people with symptoms or people who have been in close contact with an infected person. they will also be required to test asymptomatic workers who are first responders or in the health care community. we have a marine layer to keep us below average today, but it will repeat about every day this week. so we're going to lack any dangerous heat, but we'll also lack sunshine at the coast. we'll have a small craft advisory north of the bay bridge. temperatures from 61 at half moon bay to barely 86 at antioch. the coolest day will be
wednesday. kumasi? thank you. we'll be back at >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, producer, host, and author, andy cohen. plus, a group of cheerleaders deliver our "good news story of the day." and we are kicking off "live's virtual living week" with tips on setting up your own virtual home classroom. all next on "live!" ♪ and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! >> ryan: and good morning on this monday, july 20th, 2020. how are you? >> kelly: how are you? how was your weekend? >> ryan: my weekend was nice. a lot of activity actually over the weekend. we saw a baby skunk in front of the house, and also, we got a new