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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  April 15, 2022 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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great weekend. stay safe and happy. reggie: good friday. te good morning, america, fo our viewers in the west. chaos has broken out in jerusalem on this friday morning as holidays for christians, jews and muslims converge this weekend. breaking news, clashes erupt in what hned en i major hol poce entered thimo gathered as ramadan, passover and easter all fall on the same weekend. people throwing rocks and fireworks. police firing tear gas. more than 100 people injured. what we know this morning. on the move for the holiday weekend, the best and worst times to travel. plus, the new covid concerns. and what we know about the covid-19 breathalizer to help detect the disease. moscow with a warning for the u.s. saying there could be,
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quote, unpredictable consequences after weapons shipments to ukraine. this as russia suffers a major blow. its largest ship sunk in the black sea. how the russian navy is responding. facing a judge. the suspected subway shooter in court on that terror-related charge as prosecutors say the attack was carefully planned. deadly wildfire. this new mexico inferno burning more than 5,000 acres, 0% contained. the mandatory evacuations right now and the red flag warning for at least five states. ginger tracking it all. battle over abortion rights intensifies. florida passing a new law banning most abortions past 15 weeks with a major challenge to roe v. wade headed to the supreme court this summer. demanding accountability. the family of 26-year-old patrick lyoya speaking out, calling for the officer who killed their son during a traffic stop be prosecuted as protesters take to the streets.
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twitter takeover? why the world's richest man, elon musk, says he wants it all. and how he plans to transform the company. and we're celebrating jackie robinson day. 75 years after the brave hall of famer broke major league baseball's color barrier, the big league stars who owe so much to the legend, live in times square this morning. good morning, america. on this friday morning we are honoring a baseball legend, jackie robinson. we have ken griffey junior, cc sabathia, and the eldest grandchild of jackie and rachel robinson, sonya pankey. >> so special to have them here. we are covering one of the busiest travel days for the spring, all of these religious holidays taking place in weekend.
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>> on this holiday weekend we have breaking news. more than 100 people injured at a major holy site in jerusalem. israeli police clashed with thousands of palestinians who were gathered at this mosque and let's take a live look at the al aqsa mosque where prayers have just ended. you see some people gathered out there. mild protests and reports they have begun again. erielle reshef just back from israel starts us off. good morning, erielle. >> reporter: good morning, george. all of this is happening after the deadliest spate of violence inside israel in several years. 14 killed in 4 separate palestinian attacks in just 3 weeks. the israeli foreign ministry saying that masked men gathered rocks, then clashes erupted. this morning, clashes and chaos in jerusalem. more than 100 injured after israeli security forces entered the al aqsa mosque after they say palestinians hurled rocks along the mosque's perimeter. israeli police firing tear gas and stun grenades. the move seen as a provocation. 60 people inside the mosque arrested. the israeli police saying three
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officers were wounded from what they call massive stone-throwing. all of this happening as both ramadan and passover fall on the same weekend. both holidays expected to bring tens of thousands into jerusalem's old city. tensions have been heightened amid a recent wave of violence at the holy site which is sacred to both jews and muslims. clashes here helped spark an 11-day war with hamas militants in the gaza strip last year. deadliest spate of violence - since 2016. 14 killed, among them jews, arab israelis and muslims in four separate attacks inside the country. and israeli officials saying this morning they are committed to the religious freedom of peaceful worshippers at al aqsa. hamas and other palestinian militant groups called for resistance for days. saying this morning they will
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protect al aqsa at all costs. michael? >> peaceful would be very nice. erielle, thank you. we turn to the holiday weekend travel. as millions of people are expected to hit the roads or take to the skies this weekend, for easter and passover, our transportation correspondent gio benitez is live at newark airport with what we can expect. good morning, gio. >> reporter: hey, michael, good morning to you. yeah, it's been a busy morning at newark already and that's because today is one of the busiest travel days in the spring break period. let's check in with the airlines first, though. united alone telling us that today and monday those are going to be the busiest days. the airline expecting more than 400,000 customers each day, 70% more passengers than last year. delta telling us that saturdays right now have a lot less air traffic so a good time to fly. now, on the roads, this holiday weekend it is tough to predict, but it is best to get on the road before 11:00 a.m. or later at night. in the afternoon, you may get stuck in traffic. tomorrow may be the best day to drive. and then gas prices, the national average right now, $4.05 a gallon, down 27 cents
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from a month ago but up over a dollar from this time last year. now, remember, if you are traveling internationally, you need to get that negative covid test a day before coming back home. cecelia? >> good information, thanks. we turn to this covid-19 breakthrough ahead of the holiday weekend. with cases and hospitalizations rising in some parts of the cuntry and two new omicron subvariants spreading the fda authorized the first covid breathalyzer test for emergency use. trevor ault has the latest on this one. good morning, trevor. >> reporter: good morning, cecelia. yeah, this is great news for people who hate that nasal swab. called the inspect ir covid-19 breathalyzer and it can deliver results in just three minutes but it is important to note these breathalyzers have to be administered in doctor's offices, in hospitals, at testing sites. the fda is saying also that you should confirm any positive results with a pcr test afterwards. so this is not going to be an at-home test. instead the company says it is geared more towards use in
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industries that need mass testing -- nursing homes, cruise lines and maybe in schools. the rollout is expected to be gradual. pretty limited availability at first but it comes as the u.s. sees an uptick in new covid cases and hospital admissions in some parts of the country, in fat, as millions plan to gather for the holidays too we are also subvariants of ba.2 that have been detected in new york state and 30 states across the u.s. and officials say those variants could be about 25% more contagious. george? >> okay, trevor, thanks very much. now to the war in ukraine. one of russia's largest warships has sunk in the black sea. the blow comes as russian troops were poisoned to take control of a key port city. marcus moore is in kyiv with the latest. good morning, marcus. >> reporter: well, george, good morning. the air raid sirens have been sounding here in kyiv this morning and there were new air strikes overnight reportedly hitting targets outside the city as fighting intensifies in the east. this morning, new images out of mariupol showing the increasing devastation in the already battered city that has been at the center of fierce fighting
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between russian and ukrainians forces. the commander of ukrainian marine forces there saying the situation is critical and pleading this morning for help to break the russian siege saying, quote, it must be done as soon as possible. and the russians suffering a major blow to their military and its morale confirming the country's largest ship, "moskva," sunk in the black sea. ukraine's military saystwo of its anti-missiles hit the cruiser, but russia says it came after a fire on board. president zelenskyy applauding those defending ukraine. saying, quote, those who have shown that russian ships can go to the bottom only. in the wake of the explosion the u.s. defense official says russia has moved several of its ships operating in the region farther away from the coast and as the $800 million in new u.s. military aid goes to ukraine, "the washington post" reporting the russians warning the u.s. in a formal diplomatic note of, quote, unpredictable consequences saying the u.s. and nato are adding fuel to the conflict with weapons shipments. with the russian military facing
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setbacks all over the country, the u.s. cia director saying putin could escalate attacks in ukraine. >> none of this we can take lightly the threat posed by a potential resort to a tactical nuclear weapon. >> reporter: but he adds they have not seen practical evidence that such a move could happen in the near future. just outside kyiv we saw the devastation the russians left behind. you can see the burned out vehicles just behind me and off in the distance, that building blown out, the wall, signs of shrapnel. in this area alone, so many lives have been torn apart by this invasion. >> is this your home? [speaking foreign language] >> reporter: this man told us russians came here in a tank sending him, his wife and daughter running to a neighbor's basement for safety. he showed us pieces that left the home in ruins. officials here in kyiv this morning are saying that the risk for an increased number of air strikes is very high, particularly here in kyiv where russians have threatened to hit key command and communication centers in the city.
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michael? >> all right, marcus, be safe. thank you. now to the accused brooklyn subway shooter making his first court appearance. prosecutors say he carried out a premeditated attack, opening fire on that crowded subway train, and leaving nearly 30 people injured. he had the means to do even more damage. janai norman is outside the jail in brooklyn for us this morning. good morning, janai. >> reporter: michael, good morning. this is where that suspected subway shooter is being held without bail. federal prosecutors calling the shooting calculated and the man they believe responsible a severe and ongoing risk to the community who they say had the means to carry out more attacks. new details emerging as law enforcement sources tell abc news alleged subway attacker frank james may have rushed the attack. saying they're investigating whether he allegedly started the attack earlier than intended. authorities believe after setting off a smoke grenade, james knelt on one knee and opened fire hitting ten people,
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saying that's why most victims were hit in their hands or their legs. the 62-year-old suspect appearing before a federal judge thursday on that terror-related charge of carrying out a violent premeditated act on mass transit after crossing state lines. prosecutors claiming the attack was premeditated, carefully planned, and caused terror among the victims and entire city. court filings say james had enough ammunition and supplies i this philadelphia storage unit to carry out even more attacks, but his defense attorney praising james for turning himself in. >> yesterday mr. james saw his photograph on the news. he called crimestoppers to help. he told them where he was. >> reporter: new york city resident jack griffin capturing these photos of james in new york's east village moments before his capture.
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>> about 20 feet away, i saw him sitting down at that bench over there, and so i got out my camera, and i quickly took a photo of the street, and that's when he noticed that he was being photographed, and he started walking away. >> reporter: abc affiliate wisn capturing this footage of federal agents at james' home in milwaukee as the investigation spans multiple states. and to emphasize how strange this case is, prosecutors say that james wore a hard hat and that construction style vest to avoid detection and got rid of them so that no one would recognize him, but the next day called police after seeing his picture to turn himself in. he has not entered a plea but his attorney asking a judge to provide him with psychiatric care. cecelia? >> still a lot of questions. janai, thanks so much. we turn to the latest state restrictions on abortion. florida governor's signing a law that bans the procedure after 15 weeks of pregnancy. congressional correspondent rachel scott joins us with more
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on what this means for women all over the southeast. good morning, rachel. >> reporter: cecilia, good morning. and just this week alone at least three states have moved to restrict access to abortion. these are some of the strictest abortion laws that we have seen in decades and the latest right there in florida, banning the procedure at 15 weeks. this morning, the battle over abortion rights is intensifying across the country. [ crowd chanting ] florida governor ron desantis signing a new law banning most abortions past 15 week. >> we are here today to protect life. we are here today to defend those who can't defend themselves. >> reporter: no exceptions for rape or incest. the only exceptions, to save the pregnant woman's life or if it poses a serious risk. abortion rights advocates vowing to fight it before it goes into effect july 1st. >> we will pursue getting this stopped in any way we can. >> reporter: but it's not just florida. across the country several states have enacted laws
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restricting access to the procedure. just days ago oklahoma enacted a law to make performing an abortion illegal, punishable by up to ten years in prison. >> the implications for people in oklahoma are devastating. >> reporter: that law won't go into effect until this summer. but in kentucky some women are already facing a new reality. republican lawmakers in that state overrode the governor's veto on a new law banning the procedure at 15 weeks and strictly regulating access to abortion pills. all of it forcing the only two remaining clinics in the state to stop providing abortions for now. all of these laws will certainly be challenged in court and most of them are modeled after mississippi's ban on abortion at 15 weeks into a woman's pregnancy. a challenge to that will come before the court. a decision is expected this
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summer that could determine the future of roe versus wade. george? >> thanks. the latest on a deadly police shooting in grand rapids, michigan. there have been protests after 26-year-old patrick lyoya was shot in the head during a traffic stop. the victim's family speaking out. alex perez has the story. good morning, alex. >> reporter: hey, good morning, george. patrick lyoya's parents insist the officer did not have to use lethal force. they believe their son was executed. this morning, protesters taking to the streets for another day demanding the firing of the grand rapids, michigan, police officer who shot and killed 26-year-old patrick lyoya. [ crowd chanting ] his family speaking out for the first time. the congolese immigrants through a translator expressing their grief and asking that the officer be prosecuted. >> translator: i was thinking going to bury me or assist at my funeral, but what is so astonishing, i am burying my son. >> reporter: the incident recorded on an officer body camera, dash cam, security cameras and a bystander's cell phone unfolding when police say
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lyoya was pulled over because the plates on his car were registered to a different vehicle. >> no, no, no, stop. put your hands up. >> reporter: the situation quickly escalating when lyoya attempts to flee and the officer pursues. the officer deploys his taser. lyoya fighting and wrestling to get to the officer's taser. >> okay. >> stop. >> reporter: with lyoya down and facing the ground, the officer ends up on top of him and as the struggle continues, the officer then draws his firearm and shoots lyoya in the head. family attorney ben crump argues while lyoya was trying to escape he never threatened the officer. >> it is an unjustifiable use of deadly force because the police escalated a traffic stop into an execution. >> reporter: and state police continue to investigate the shooting and the officer's use of force. they will hand over their findings to the prosecutor who will then determine if charges will be filed.
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michael? >> all right, thank you so much for that, alex. now we turn to some great news about our friend dick vitale this morning. let's get it straight from the espn legend. >> hey. ring that bell, baby. ring that bell. hey. >> ring that bell, baby, is right. dickie v. is cancer-free and ringing that bell to celebrate his final chemo treatment for lymphoma. he tweeted thanking his medical team and everyone who sent prayers and love, and called it his march madness championship, and we hope he is back on the mic for march madness next year. he definitely brings so much energy to the broadcast. >> a lot of joy right there. that is great. elon musk is making a major play to buy twitter. why he wants to gain control of the platform. the new details about prince harry and meghan's surprise visit to see the queen and prince charles. but first, over to ginger with the latest on those wild
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fires. >> yeah, the southwest this whole week has had ridiculously bad wildfire conditions. really dry, and very windy, and now in new mexico, this mcbride fire has burned more than 200 homes. so people are waking up, mandatory evacuations still in place. schools have been closed and power is out. this one has grown to more than 5,700 acres and it's still 0% contained. relative humidity as low as 4% and will see gusts above 50 again today. there is a new storm too that will bring more wind but precipitation in the sierra doing that at yuba pass. you can see up to 15 inches of snow, the bay area will get much needed rain and then for easter sunday if you have plans in that same region that has been hit four weeks in a row, more damaging wind and potential for embedded tornadoes. we'll be all over that, but let's get a check a little closer to home.
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drew: partly cloudy skies today. temperatures in the upper 50's to upper 60's. it is dry during the day. rain returns late tonight. we will have showers in the forecast temperatures in the upper 40's to lower 50's. it is a messy morning tomorrow with rain and wind. dry tomorrow afternoon, looking great for easter friday. friend anthony anderson is in
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times square as well. we'll be right back with more "gma." are you tired of washing dishes? well flip the way you clean'em. introducing dawn platinum ez-squeeze. it's a new, upside-down bottle... with no cap. you just grab and squeeze. platinum's upgraded, more powerful formula breaks down and removes grease 4 times faster. nice! no flip, no mess. platinum is also a go-to grease cleaner for your sink, your countertops, and to pre-treat stains on laundry. faster. easier. new dawn platinum ez-squeeze. flip the way you clean dishes. ♪ it's the most wonderful time of the year ♪ get fast relief of your worst allergy symptoms, including nasal congestion, with powerful claritin d, so you can breathe better. feel the clarity and make today the most wonderful time of the year. claritin d. when you join ihop's new rewards program, the international bank of pancakes, and start stacking pancoins
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fast heartburn relief in every bite. crunchy outside, chewy inside. ♪ tums, tums, tums, tums ♪ tums chewy bites building a better bay area . this is abc. seven news. good morning. i'm reggie aqui from abc seven mornings, there's a new push to keep san jose restaurants operating outdoors through next march. san jose council member raul paralysis wants to extend the city's alfresco policy is also calling on permanent closure of san pedro street to traffic between west santa clara street in st john street. and starting this summer, he wants to close post re on the weekends. it's an effort to get more people downtown and to boost the local economy. georgina has looked at a traffic now. thank you, reggie . hi, everyone. so we are starting with the biggest update , which is at the sigalert has cleared in vallejo. it's going to take a couple of minutes before our sensors pick up that it is open. westbound 37 at state route. 29 had been shut down for several hours this
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morning. the bay bridge toll plaza has completely cleared up from that backup. so you are smooth sailing. into san francisco this morning, and the richmond san rafael bridge has lightened up as well. reggie thanks mini-van! yeah, you'll get used to it. this mom's depositing money with tools on-hand. cha ching. and this mom, well, she's setting an appointment here, so her son can get set up there and start his own financial journey.
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good morning. we are slowly climbing through the forties right now, on our way to a nice afternoon so live look outside. partly cloudy skies from our exploratory in cameron. here's the day shaping up. we'll find a dry afternoon a blunt of sunshine and cloud cover. temperatures in the fifties and sixties today will feel warm or compared to where we were yesterday afternoon, but rain does return to the forecast. tomorrow's here's how the holidays shaping up for good friday. passover today. you're good morning showers tomorrow. we're dry in the afternoon, so any outdoor plans try and hold off until the second half of saturday. easter sunday drive for all the guns a lot of sunshine sixties and seventies reggie drew. thank you coming up. elon musk bids by twitter more and why the world's richest
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man wants to take control of the san francisco based social media company. another abc seven news update in about 30 minutes everyone's a multitasker these days. and with supersonic wifi from xfinity, your internet can multitask too. it's got gig speeds to the most homes... advanced security that blocks billions of cyber threats. and enough power for a house full of devices. plus when you get xfinity internet and mobile together, you can save hundreds off your wireless bill compared to t-mobile. it's for you. get xfinity gigabit internet for $49.99 a month for 12 months when you add xfinity mobile with unlimited data. switch today.
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talk about it. can i get your autograph? >> cousin june bug. >> that flash of the fierce michael. >> also those guns. >> i'm literally blushing over here. carry on, george. a lot of headlines we're following including break news from jerusalem. more than 100 peoplenjed a major holy site. clashes there broke out with israeli police and palestinians. protests have begun again. also right now, millions of americans are getting ready for the big holiday weekend. united told us today and monday will be the busiest travel days and expects more than 400,000 customers each day, 70% more passengers than last year. plus, as the u.s. sees an uptick in new covid cases in some parts of the country the fda authorized the first covid breathalyzer test for emergency use. the test can deliver results in three minutes. it must be administered at doctor's offices, hospitals and testing sites. it will not be an at-home test. take a look at this flawless routine. florida's trinity thomas scoring a perfect 10 here and winning the ncaa women's gymnastic championships all around title
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beating out gold medalist suni lee. great routine there. we've got a lot more ahead celebrating jackie robinson day, the 75th anniversary of the baseball legend breaking the color barrier. the celebration with those young players you see there with ken griffey jr. and cc sabathia is taking over times square this morning. that's coming up. coming up right now, the blockbuster move from elon musk. tesla's ceo, the world's richest man set off a firestorm revealing his bid to buy twitter for over $43 billion saying the social media platform needs to be transformed. chief business correspondent rebecca jarvis has the story. good morning, rebecca. >> good morning, george. when elon musk is involved you know the sparks will fly. the tesla and spacex ceo telling an audience overnight at the t.e.d. conference he sees his buy-out of twitter as, quote, extremely important to the future of civilization. this morning, the wealthiest person in the world elon musk threatening a hostile takeover of twitter. musk is already the social media giant's largest individual shareholder, but now he wants to
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own it outright offering $54.20 a share totaling about $43 billion. >> elon musk. [ applause ] >> reporter: just hours after the offer went public, musk appeared at the ted 2022 conference and described his motivation for the attempted acquisition. >> well, i think it's very important for there to be an inclusive arena for free speech. twitter has become the de facto town square. >> reporter: musk worth an estimated $265 billion according to "forbes" announced it thursday morning on twitter, of course where he has 82 million followers. his filing includes a letter to the chairman of twitter's board saying he hopes to unlock the company's potential, but that twitter needs to be transformed as a private company. musk says he wants to open up twitter's algorithm and again promised a long debated edit button but was evasive when
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asked about what he'd do if his offer is rejected. >> is there a plan b? >> there is. [ laughter ] >> and yet he wouldn't quite say what that plan b is. musk is facing pushback from some investors, some employees at twitter concerned about what his involvement in the company might entail and there is a class action lawsuit over the timing of his initial disclosure about his 9% stake in the company. now it is up to twitter's board to review his proposal which is exactly what they say they will do, george. >> let's bring in our chief legal analyst dan abrams as well. you're a legal analyst, media analyst. is this a serious move by elon musk? what is he trying to do? >> any time it's elon musk you have to take it at least seriously but the question is exactly what is he trying to do. a, is it okay? is it not okay? let's assume it is real. the question is why is he doing it, right. if it's strictly a business
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matter, okay. is he going to change the advertising model? that's a big question there, right. that's possible. but if he's really trying to fundamentally change sort of how twitter does what it does and that's his real purpose, remember, that too can have an . he talks about free speech meaning reducing some of the guardrails that twitter has in place, but that could fundamentally change sort of not just who is on twitter, how people use twitter, but also again which advertisers want to be affiliated with twitter. so all things are intersectd and we'll just have to see how exactly how serious he is. >> hardly a guarantee that this will happen. let's bring rebecca back in here. twitter's board can use a poison pill to block this if they want to go that route. how does that work? what is that? >> dan really brings up an important point here, which is how elon pays for all of this. most of elon's wealth right now is locked up in shares of his other companies, tesla and
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spacex. in order to obtain funding for a $43 billion opportunity to buy this company, he's going to have to sell a lot of that stock or fund it in another way and it's unclear exactly where that stands. he's claimed, as he has previously. he can get the financing. we saw this previously with him where he wasn't able to do it and didn't take his company private as he said he might on twitter previously. >> and, dan, we also know there's a lawsuit on behalf of several shareholders. how big of a problem is that for him? >> not that big a problem. i mean, you're talking about comparative pennies from these shareholders compared to the amount at issue here. you know, there's also possibilities of s.e.c. investigation about certain rules, et cetera. i don't think any of that is going to be the fundamental make or break here. i think what rebecca is talking about is going to be the issue that's going to determine, number one, how serious is he, number two, if he is really serious, how does he get the
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cash to pay for it? >> number three would be is the price high enough for twitter. rebecca, let's assume for the moment that this actually does go through. what would the transformation he may or may not have in mind mean for twitter users, twitter employees? >> that's still a very big open-ended question. he's talked about the edit button. that's something a lot of people have talked about. would we be able to edit a tweet once it's gone through? that's small potatoes compared to the other major things he's talked about, bringing people back onto the platform. maybe people kicked off twitter under a new world order of elon musk owning twitter, suddenly you see people back on the platform banned. >> we know what you'll cover for the next few weeks. [ laughter ] thanks, rebecca. coming up, everybody. what we're learning about prince harry and meghan's surprise visit to the queen. stay with us. 's surprise visit to the queen. stay with us.
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we are back with that possible royal reconciliation. prince harry and meghan made a secret trip to windsor castle meeting with the queen for their first joint visit since moving to the united states. this as the queen is expected to miss easter services this year, and lama hasan is there at buckingham palace. good morning, lama. >> reporter: good morning to you, cecelia. this was a secret under the radar visit made by prince harry and meghan jetting in to see the queen and prince charles on their way to the invictus games
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in holland. this meeting taking place on mourn day thursday, a day meant to be about forgiveness. this morning, a royal reunion. prince harry and his wife megan returning to the uk for the first time since march of 2020 dropping in to visit harry's grandmother, the queen. the monarch is currently residing at windsor castle, just steps wee from their former frogmore cottage home. >> it gave them a chance to spend precious private moments with the queen and also take some steps forward in healing those family fractures by seeing prince charles. >> reporter: the couple squeezing in family time. they were on their way to the invictus games in holland. their visit comes at the queen's health is called into question after she missed the mourn day service this past thursday and will miss easter services this weekend. she had covid earlier this year and has greatly reduced her workload after doctors advised her to rest following an overnight stay in hospital last fall. >> the prince of wales
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effectively is like the ceo of the company at the moment and she's the chairman and he's running the show. >> reporter: and this is what the future of the monarchy will look like with the queen's work schedule dramatically scaled bck, expect to see prince charles and prince william to step in. make no mistake, the queen is still very much in charge. she's not ready to hand over those reins just yet. guys? >> not yet. >> not yet, lama. thank you. coming up later, the viral tiktok video about skin cancer that saved a woman's life. and next our "play of the day" honoring a legendary player, the one and only jackie robinson. the only thing between you and a life-changing accident. but are these lines enough? a subaru with eyesight... (kid vo) hey dad! (vo) the lines for any danger...
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♪ hey now you're an all-star ♪ ♪ hey now you're an all-star ♪ we're back with a very special "play of the day." it is jackie robinson day and we're celebrating the 75th %-p major league baseball. thos baseballndoftbal teams from across new york city but right next to me, i have a dream team honoring jackie. we havebaseball hall of famer, ken griffey jr., six-time all-star and cy young winner, cc sabathia and the eldest grandchild of jackie and rachel robinson sonya pankey.
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thank you all for joining me. really appreciate y'all. very special day, and ken, you were the first to request wearing number 42. now you have entire teams who wear number 42. tell us about jackie's significance as a player. >> well, he allowd everybody to play. i think that's first and foremost. he allowed my dad to go out there and play and allowed me to play and not be -- not have to go to -- go through the same things he went through. i think that's very important. i can play baseball and live my life. he had to go through some things that i don't know if today's ball players could ever go through, what he went through, and you have to honor him and thank him for it. >> i agree, and that was 2004 when you started all of this. and cc, you started the players' alliance and one of the co-founders which is about crating opportunities for black people in baseball and in society as well. so what is jackie's legacy with the black community? >> i think it's everything with the black community, especially in baseball. like ken said, for us to live out our dreams and be able to provide for our families is
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directly, you know, impacted by jackie and, you know, we wouldn't be able to be here and do some of these things we love to do without him. so for me his legacy is everything in our community. >> sonya, true pioneer. >> yes. >> your grandfather, a true pioneer. for you tell us about jackie the man. what does your family say about your grandfather? >> i think we are really proud of the work he did on the field but off the field and focused on civil rights and social change. he was baseball's social change agent and we're incredibly proud of the man he was and the values he instilled in us, and the values that my grandmother instilled in all of us. it is our goal to carry that forward with purpose and live life with purpose. >> and so for you to sit here, you see all these kids all wearing number 42, it's 75 years later.
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how does that make you feel? how proud are you about that. >> i am so incredibly proud and know my grandfather would be proud to see these children representing him on this day. i'm glad they'll get to know who he was and what he bhepts to america. >> and, ken, for you, 2004 you requested it. how is it for you to still see it's caught on and become basically a major league baseball holiday? >> i did it for selfish reasons and wanted to honor the man the way he should be honored and when i called the commissioner and asked, he said, give me a minute. he said i'll call you tomorrow. i have to make a couple calls. he said do you mind if everybody wears it. absolutely. i want everybody to wear it. i did it for selfish reasons but to see everybody wearing 42 today is unbelievable. >> cc, the players alliance, is that kind of a way to carry this forward? >> yeah, for sure and you know today is a great day for us because, you know, players are donating game day salaries to us at the players alliance and it's going to allow us to get baseball in places where they don't have access. so, you know, it's awesome these players are, you know, still carrying on jackie's legacy through the players alliance. >> it's awesome that you all are
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here. sonya, thank four family, we appreciate you. you guys are bigger than football players and you play baseball. we are celebrating jackie robinson day all morning live in times square. make sure you stayed tune. plus anthony anderson will join us live right here on "gma." we'll be right back. once-weekly ozempic® can help. ♪ oh, oh, oh, ozempic®! ♪ ♪ oh, oh, oh ♪ ozempic® is proven to lower a1c. most people who took ozempic® reached an a1c under 7 and maintained it. and you may lose weight. adults lost on average up to 12 pounds. in adults also with known heart disease, ozempic® lowers the risk of major cardiovascular events such as heart attack, stroke, or death. ozempic® helped me get back in my type 2 diabetes zone. ozempic® isn't for people with type 1 diabetes. don't share needles or pens, or reuse needles. don't take ozempic® if you or your family ever had medullary thyroid cancer, or have multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2, or if allergic to it.
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edward jones michael: my tip is, the worst lies are the lies you tell yourself, like smoking isn't that dangerous. announcer: you can quit. call 1-800-quit now for help getting free medication. you know who loves feet of spring snow? i don't see a lot of hands raised in here but it's daisy, daisy in north dakota. hey, daisy, you're going to get some more next week. until then the easter forecast from east to west, just that severe storm area down by the gulf. coming up, "real housewife" garcelle beauvais' explosive new memoir rocking the boat in beverly hills and holiday hacks for the best easter brunch from him, the easter bunny. t mentione
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fourth of july. building a better bay area moving forward finding solutions. this is abc. seven news. good morning. i'm reggie aqui from abc seven mornings and joanna has a look at the roads. thank you, reggie. good morning, everyone. we are going to start with the crash. we're following in belmont right now. this is going to be on north. dont wanna one before ralston avenue, so heads up to you there and then also a stalled car on south bong 80 past 84 that is really packing things up there and will impact people if you're trying to get do the dumbarton bridge high. drew hi there we are. seeing our temperatures slowly climbed through the forties. right now. it will be a nice day today. so take a look outside. here's a live look at our king street camera in the city. partly cloudy skies and that's how the day will continue to be. four p.m. to dry afternoon or in the fifties and in the sixties, so we're dry today for passover. good friday. good news a morning soaking tomorrow but the rain is out of here tomorrow afternoon,
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which leads to a bright and dry easter sunday. we're looking a okay for the egg hunts. temperatures mainly in the sixties. if not close to 70 and our warmest cities, reggie drew . thank you coming up on g m. a. the tiktok video about a rare skin cancer that helps save a woman's life. we'll have another abc seven news update about 30 woman's life. we'll have another abc seven news update about 30 minutes. you at denny's, we're open for anything. like making our breakfast eeennndddllleeesssss. for a limited time, enjoy all the pancakes, scrambled eggs, and hash browns you want. that's endless yummmm for just $6.99. new endless breakfast. only at denny's. xfinity mobile runs on america's most that's endless yummmm for just $6.99. reliable 5g network, but for 30% less than t-mobile, so you have more money for more stuff. this phone? fewer groceries. this phone? more groceries! this phone? fewer concert tickets. this phone? more concert tickets. and not just for my shows. switch to xfinity mobile for 30% less than t-mobile. new and existing customers get amazing value with our everyday pricing. switch today.
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it's 8:00, america.- good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. breaking news, clashes erupt in jerusalem at a major holy site. more than 100 people injured. what happened when israeli police entered this mosque with thousands of palestinians gathered as ramadan, passover, and easter all fall on the same weekend. millions of americans on the move. the best and worst times to travel for the holiday weekend. tiktok health warning. one woman sharing her diagnosis with nail melanoma, her video inspiring others to get checked for cancer. >> long story short, you saved my mom's life. >> what to know this morning. taking on tesla. as gas prices skyrocket what the ceo of gm is saying about going electric. what it means for consumers and the future only on "gma."
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♪ it's time to get the chains out ♪ one-on-one with garcelle beauvais. >> life is an audition and, honey, i am getting that part. >> the "real housewives of beverly hills" star opening up about her new memoir and her reaction to that explosive season 12 trailer. ♪ walking on sunshine ♪ class is in session. what the author behind her "gma" april book club pick "lessons in chemistry" is saying about the runaway "the new york times" best-seller. as oscar winner brie larson gets ready to bring it to your screen. ♪ it's a good morning ♪ and one of our favorite guests, "black-ish" star anthony anderson joining us live as he gears up to say good-bye to the beloved sitcom. and he's saying -- >> good morning, america. hi, mama. i'm back! good morning, america. we're glad you're with us. can't wait to catch up with our friend anthony anderson about the "black-ish" finale saying
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good morning to his mama doris. good morning, mama. >> he always cracks us up. we love having him here. we love having this huge celebration outside our windows. look at this in times square. of course, this is in honor of anniversary of the legend breaking major league color barrier. these are baseball and softball players from all over new york city. they are living out a dream playing baseball. those kids, playing baseball and softball. ken griffey jr., cc sabathia and much more. first breaking news. mre than 100 people injured at a major holy site in jerusalem. israeli police clashed with thousands of palestinians gathered at this mosque. let's go back to erielle reshef. good morning, erielle. >> reporter: good morning to you, george. israeli officials say that thousands peacefully entered the mosque to pray for the second friday prayers of ramadan, but among them a handful of masked palestinian instigators who hurled rocks at israeli officers
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and then chaos erupted. this morning, clashes and chaos in jerusalem. at least 117 injured after israeli security forces say they entered the al aqsa mosque in order to prevent violence after masked men marched with hamas flags, gathering rocks and pointing fireworks at officers but the move seen as a provocation by palestinians who hurled rocks while israeli police fired tear gas and stun grenades along the mosque's perimeter. 60 people inside the mosque arrested. the israeli police saying three officers were wounded from what they call massive stone-throwing. the conflict occurring as ramadan, passover and easter fall on the same weekend. tensions running high after four separate palestinian attacks inside israel in three weeks left 14 dead, among them jews, arab israelis and foreign nationals. the holiday expected to bring tens of thousands into the old city, the holy site which is sacred to both jews and muslims a flash point. clashes helping to spark an
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11-day war with hamas militants in the strip last year. israeli officials say that they are committed to the religious freedom of peaceful worshippers at the al aqsa mosque during this month of ramadan. hamas has called for resistance against israel for days, a hamas spokesperson saying they will defend the mosque at all costs. george? >> as you know, erielle, such a tense time over there. thanks very much. michael? all right, george, now to the holiday weekend travel. as millions of people expected to hit the roads or take to the skies this weekend, let's go back to our transportation correspondent gio benitez at newark airport. good morning, again, gio. >> reporter: hey, michael, good morning again. you're going to want to give yourself time to get to the airport because there is a lot of traffic at these terminals. one of the busiest travel days this spring. let's go ahead and start with the airlines now, united is telling us that today and monday, those are going to be the busiest days, 70% more passengers than last year. delta telling us saturday is looking like a better day to
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fly. now, if you're driving this holiday weekend, try to start that drive before 11:00 a.m. or later at night. you'll get that congestion in the afternoon, tomorrow is looking to be the best day to drive and gas prices, national average $4.05 a gallon, down 27 cents in a month ago but still up $1.20 from last year. now, a reminder for international travelers especially if you're coming back into america those covid testing requirements, they are still in place. so make sure you remember that, guys. >> i may or may not have just texted gio and asked how i should get home today. thanks for your offline tips. >> i was about to tell gio get off air and get in line to catch his flight. coming up on "gma" our "morning menu," how a tiktok video that racked up 30 million views warned about a rare skin cancer that saved a woman's life. the ceo of general motors about high gas prices and how gm can compete with tesla.
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plus, our friend anthony anderson is here as we say good-bye to "black-ish," and dan pelosi and check out his buddy. the one and only easter bunny. they're here for hacks for a tasty and easy easter holiday brunch, a passover brunch as well. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ wow, we're crunching tons of polygons here! what's going on? where's regina? hi, i'm ladonna. i invest in invesco qqq, a fund that gives me access to the nasdaq-100 innovations, like real time cgi. okay... yeah... oh. don't worry i got it! become an agent of innovation with invesco qqq
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♪ they told me i was out there ♪ welcome back to "gma" here on this friday morning and tomorrow on saturday "gma" chef jeffrey eisner is whipping up brisket for passover. >> eating good on the weekend. now to our "gma" cover story. one woman taking to tiktok with a health warning sharing her diagnosis with a rare form of skin cancer, nail melanoma. that video getting more than 30 million views and saving one person's life. erielle reshef is back with the details. hey, erielle. >> reporter: hey there, michael. maria says she could have never anticipated that that tiktok that she shared as just a cautionary tale could have generated tens of millions of views and couldn't expect the deep impact it would have either.
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♪ maria sylvia taking to tiktok with a warning. the 25-year-old posting about her diagnosis with a rare form of skin cancer. her video generating over 30 million views. >> when he told me that, you know, oh, we found melanoma, you know, my heart dropped and he was rattling off phone numbers i had to call and i was still like grasping that i just found out i had cancer. >> reporter: sylvia first noticed the brown strip in 2014 after being told that it might be just a mole. she ignored it for six years until her friend urged her to get it checked out. >> i finally decided to go and get that looked at and even when i went in to the dermatologist, you have to be your advocate and say, no, i'd really like to get it biopsied and when it came back, the biopsy said it was a melanoma case.
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>> reporter: it is a skin cancer that doesn't appear to be caused by sunlight making up less than 5% of melanoma skin cancer worldwide. it develops as lesions on the fingernails and toenails. the average age of diagnosis between 60 to 70 years old. although it can happen to everyone, it is the most common form of melanoma among hispanic black and asian populations. >> catching it early, it can be totally asymptomatic meaning you don't feel pain. we don't want a lesion to become painful, start to bleed or create any kind of deformity of the nail. that means we're catching it too late. >> reporter: her story shedding light on the rare disease and other tiktokers like this one say it has forced them to get checked. >> so i saw this tiktok a couple of weeks ago and really thought nothing of it until i saw my mom's toe, and then she got an appointment and you saved her life.
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>> reporter: dr. bowe said she encourages patients to take off nail polish once a month to check for abnormal discoloration or pigmentation. michael? >> all right. thank you so much, erielle. sharing information, you never know who you can help. >> no question about that. now to our abc news exclusive. the ceo of general motors mary barra and how she's taking on the future of electric vehicles. rebecca jarvis spoke to her. hey, rebecca. highs car prices up more than - 12% from last year, i talked to the gm ceo about when we will see electric vehicle prices come down and charging stations go up across the country and how she plans to compete with industry heavyweight tesla. >> is there a tipping point with gas prices, gas prices get above $4 a gal long, the orders for evs start rolling in? >> i think there's going to be more interest. it will depend on how long gas prices -- we all are wondering
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what the situation is there. >> reporter: general motors ceo mary barra in an interview with abc news giving us an inside look at her company's latest car. >> so this is the cadillac lyriq. >> reporter: an electric twist on an american classic. you don't hear the noise. sharing her company's goal to dominate the u.s. ev market by 2025. it rides very much like i would expect a car to but without the sound. and surpass elon musk's tesla in sales. >> how do you talk about elon musk? >> you know i respect all of our competitors but it doesn't consume a lot of my day. >> if you are going to win in this space -- >> when we win. >> -- you will have to have beaten elon musk and tesla. how will do you that? >> i have tremendous confidence in our brands, the strength of our brands, in our customers and loyalty we have. >> reporter: next year gm expects to unveil two additional evs both under $40,000 and
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barra's as focussed on the cars as well as how americans will be able to charge them. >> it will be many solutions. right now a lot of start-ups and we're partnering them and committed to invest three-quarters of a billion dollars in chargers working with other companies as well as our dealers to find the right location. >> reporter: but while that may be the future, there's also the current inflation facing consumers. >> a year from now will your cars be more or less expensive than they are today? >> you know, it's really hard to say because, you know, tell me what's going to happen from an overall economy perspective. what we see at general motors, we do see a strong pricing environment and strong demand for our vehicles overall. >> when you say strong pricing that basically means prices can go up from here. >> well, and they will moderate based on what's happening in the environment. we're in a unique situation because of the pandemic and
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semiconductor shortage. we haven't been able to make as many vehicles so we have pent-up demand. >> reporter: barra who sits on the board of disney, abc's parent company, had this to say about the outlook. >> is there anything you've seen from your customer that suggests a recession could be looming? >> what we see right now is still very strong demand but i would also say it's early days and everybody is looking at what is going to happen. >> have you seen any changes in customers making their payments on their auto loans? >> we haven't -- we've seen people making their payments, so from a financing perspective it's very good environment right now. >> i also asked barra if there would come a time when it's only evs on our roads. she says, yes, but even ten years from now she still expects there to be gas-powered cars. she also said she expects the supply chain disruptions that we've seen to last through early next year. cecilia? >> such an important time to talk to her, rebecca. thanks. we're going to turn now to a new memoir by one of the "real
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housewives of beverly hills," and stirring things up with at least one of her costars. juju chang talked to garcelle beauvais about her memoir, "love me as i am" and so much more. good morning, juju. >> good morning, cecelia. garcelle beauvais has had more than her fair share of heartache and pain along with the glitz and glamor of hollywood for decades which is why she can go toe-to-toe, even erika jayne whose husband you may know was accused of stealing millions of dollars from victims' compensation from his clients. >> if you want a starring role in my life you better drop the act. >> reporter: garcelle beauvais holds her own as the first black member of "the real housewives of beverly hills." >> life is an audition and, honey, i am getting that part. >> you are refreshingly unvarnished on this show. >> thank you. >> you like let it rip. >> juju. >> is that making erika look bad?
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>> i don't have to make you look back. you can do that on your own. >> reporter: erika jayne was in the cross fire. >> you want to be on the side of the victims because you think that's cool. >> it's cool? >> what do you make of that skirmish? >> how do you not feel for the victims? erika has to protect herself but the angst with her is where's the compassion, the human side of what he did is wrong. >> reporter: garcelle blazing a trail through hollywood breaking down doors every step of the way as told in "love me as i am." >> you wrote a whole chapter about being black in hollywood. >> there were so many roles i wanted a chance at that i wasn't given a chance or wasn't even thought of in the room. first i was a model. they didn't know if i could walk and talk at the same time. p>> >> yes, i can. >> reporter: discovered as a model at 17 she went on to star in a luther vandross video. ♪ with such a warm and beautiful smile ♪ >> reporter: then hit the big
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screen in "coming to america." she also played a brief role in "the cosby show" and says bill cosby once invited her to his home to go over lines. >> i didn't think really anything of it and so got to his apartment, his brownstone and felt like there was somebody else there but i didn't see anybody. it was just us and so he offered me a drink which was sambuca. >> you were actually under age. >> i was under age and i took a sip and it didn't feel right. it didn't feel right at all. i can't tell you what it was. >> you listened to your gut. >> i listened to my gut and i ran out of there as quickly as i could. i just felt uneasy and it didn't feel safe and i remember running out of there and he called a couple of times later and i didn't pick up. >> reporter: it took decades for the hollywood veteran to see it wasn't all diamonds and red carpets. struggling with infertility when she discovered her husband's infidelity.
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>> i had been trying to have babies for five years, you know, all of it. it was just -- i don't wish that on anyone. >> almost too much to bear? >> way too much to bear. >> reporter: garcelle's tears alongside her triumphs now revealed in her new book. >> it's almost in a way a letter to your younger self. >> yes. >> in one of the chapters you say if i could speak to my 5-year-old self, what would you say? >> whoo. i would say, go on the journey. don't be so scared and you're going to end up okay. that everything that happens to you will lead you to being a better person and i truly believe that. >> and she is more than okay. garcelle says as a haitian immigrant she was often the only black woman on the catwalk or on the movie set or now in "the real housewives of beverly hills" and she is not afraid to break barriers. we should point out we reached out to mr. cosby's publicist
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andrew wyatt and he said no comment, thank you very much. garcelle's book, "love me as i am" is out now and see more of my interview with her on "nightline." >> we'll definitely be watching, juju. thanks so much. we'll head over to ginger in times square now. >> thanks so much, cecelia. you know, we have been enjoying super spring in new york. but they had some super spring snow in oregon. look at that. 67 inches of snow. so more than 5 1/2 feet just this week. there is more snow coming, not just for the sierra and up into organize gone and cascades but into the northern plains too. and a look at your favorite easter cities, egg harbor, new jersey, on sunday, sunny, 56. i'm out here and you can hear us in times square. baseball is going because we are celebrating the 75th anniversary of jackie robinson's historic mlb debut. he became the first black man to play in the major leagues. times square, home plate for much of the celebration. later this morning just down the street from us a portion of 42nd
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street will be renamed jackie robinson way. we're going to have more of that in just a moment. but for now a check closer to home. drew: partly cloudy skies today. temperatures in the upper 50's to upper 60's. it is dry during the day. rain returns late tonight. we will have showers in the forecast temperatures in the upper 40's to lower 50's. it is a messy morning tomorrow with rain and wind. dry tomorrow afternoon, looking great for easter friday. jackie robinson's bravery has meant so much to so many people. in the espn digital series "jackie to me," some of the biggest names in sports and entertainment are sharing why the hall of famer is so important to them. in this clip his son david is telling us about the legend but
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not as a baseball player as a father. >> on a personal level, my father wanted to build a strong family and be a strong father. he grew up in a house without a father. he wanted to be someone who could support his mother who grew up as a sharecropper and his grandmother who was born a slave. he was a man of few words, but a man of action, responsibility and he did not give a long lecture about responsibility, but when it was my turn to cut the grass, for example, saturday morning, supposed to be out early cutting the grass, if -- and i have on a few occasions been caught laying in bed and i'd hear the lawn mower start and i'd look out the window and i'd see my father cutting the
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grass that i was supposed to cut so he didn't have to give me a lecture about responsibility and shirking responsibility. he went out and said, you know, that there's a job that needs to be done and you can either take that responsibility and do it or somebody might have to do it for you and it's to your greater shame if it's your own father. >> so touching and the inspiration is never ending. i just saw a near home run i think right over here. the full 12-part series "jackie to me" is available in the espn app. and coming up here on "gma," someone else who inspires us, anthony anderson here live. talking about the finale of "black-ish."
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>> moving forward finding solutions this is a abc 7 news. >> good morning everyone. we will get a look at traffic. >> good morning, everyone. hopefully we can get a graphic shortly but we're following a disabled vehicle on southbound 880 and fremont a slowdown and slow you down on to the best of your memory barton bridge in the southbound. good news at the toll plaza really clear. if you need to head out we have a wrap up at walnut creek. >> we ha (music throughout)
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everyone's a multitasker these days. and with supersonic wifi from xfinity, your internet can multitask too. it's got gig speeds to the most homes... advanced security that blocks billions of cyber threats. and enough power for a house full of devices. plus when you get xfinity internet and mobile together, you can save hundreds off your wireless bill compared to t-mobile. it's for you. get xfinity gigabit internet for $49.99 a month for 12 months when you add xfinity mobile with unlimited data. switch today. when a truck hit my car,
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the insurance company wasn't fair. i didn't know what my case was worth. so i called the barnes firm. i was hit by a car and needed help. i called the barnes firm, that was the best call i could've made. i'm rich barnes. it's hard for people to know how much their accident case is worth. let our injury attorneys help you get the best result possible. ♪ the barnes firm injury attorneys ♪ ♪ call one eight hundred, eight million ♪ >> live is on the way. the kardashians an auto week. we will see you at 9:00. we have temperatures right now upper 40's to lower 50's this morning and live look outside showing you a lot of sunshine and dry with partly cloudy 50's and 60's. good for any passover or good friday. tomorrow morning rain returns and tomorrow afternoon dry and
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easter sunday a lot of sunshine. >> we will have another update in about 30 ♪ you can tell everybody, you can tell everybody ♪ ♪ you can tell everybody, you can tell everybody ♪ and, george, you leave our conversation alone. [ laughter ] >> michael, it's okay. >> it's a great friday, everybody. it is always great. we're laughing before we even get started with our next guest, the star of abc's hit comedy "black-ish" which is geared up unfortunately for its series finale after eight incredible seasons. anthony anderson, good morning. good morning, man. welcome to the show, as usual. >> good morning, cousin june bug. >> cousin june bug is here to stay. [ laughter ]
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this show, this show has been just amazing, man. >> yes. >> but i'm curious, what is your best memory or a memory you have from the first day you were on set to shoot in 2014? >> oh, my best memory is casting for the pilot and then shooting the pilot. one, because that laid the foundation for the next eight years but, you know, auditioning these young actors, these young children was truly amazing and to see what they've grown into over the last eight years, man, it's -- yeah. >> you've become a family. >> we did. we did. they spent more time with me as their television father than they've spent with, you know, their real parents and vice versa. i spent more time with them than my own children so we are truly a family. >> what's it been like to watch them grow up? you have worked with them since day one. >> i like to take credit for what they've become.
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[ laughter ] i mean, everybody talks about marsai being the youngest producer in hollywood history, yeah, because of me. marsai wouldn't be where she is had i not plucked her out of obscurity. i want my 10%, girl. >> let's take a look at a clip. >> where are you guys moving? there is a little betting poll going on. i get extra points if it's atlanta. >> okay. >> the neighborhood is not going to be the same without you but there is something about that, right? >> these boxes are my parents'. hey're moving. >> so you definitely would say no to an all catch offer? >> we're not leaving, janine! >> is it going to be hard to leave it behind? >> it is. it s. right now we're taking our victory lap. we wrapped the show back in november and now, you know, we're doing the final promotion
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of the finale episode. so it's a victory lap but had you spoken to me in november i would have been all tears, yeah, yeah. it's bittersweet. >> what was that, that final good-bye on the set like especially with your tv wife, with tracee ellis ross, you guys have been together for so long. >> yeah, it was very emotional. you know, and more emotional than i thought it was going to be because, you know, we had time to gear up to that final day and i was like, oh, i got it. i kept it together but on that final day it was the final scene and tracee and i and it was our last rehearsal before we went before the cameras and i could not keep it together. yeah. >> waterworks. >> yeah, it was. i'm getting a little teary-eyed right now to think about it. >> was it an ugly cry or -- [ laughter ] >> it became an ugly cry in my trailer once i got out of sight then i came back, i'm ready. let's go, let's go! go! [ laughter ] >> i'm sure there's so many
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great memories from the show over the eight years but we hear one of your favorite memories had nothing to do with the show at all. >> had nothing to do with it show? >> yeah, something about teeth. >> i was the tooth fairy for these little kids, man. marsai and miles let me pull their teeth. so i got to pull teeth -- i ws truly their television dad. i was like come here, man. let me get that -- pow! >> the whole string on the door? >> we did it all. i thumped some out. i yanked some out. i didn't use pliers like my daddy did with me but i was able to thump some out and pull some out. >> what's the going rate for the tooth fairy on a television set? >> hit me hard. it was like 25 bucks a tooth. >> how about a johnson family reunion? >> yeah, i'm all for it and already planted the seed so we'll see. we would like to do it -- i would like to do it as a movie, yeah, and not a television show
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nd, you know, the johnson family vacation. >> that would be fun. >> that's what i'm looking forward towards. >> this show was really ground breaking. what do you consider the show's ? h wmothe culture unity and conversation nge, about difficult topics that we all live with, you know, racism, colorism, any other ism that you can think of. you know, we dealt with some things that, you know, people weren't dealing with in primetime television. you know, postpartum depression, you know, politics, again, racism and all that. so i think that's what our lasting legacy will be. how we created change, pushed the culture forward and forced people to have a conversation about uneasy topics. >> you have definitely kept it real for eight years. >> listen to george. you definitely kept it real, bro. [ laughter ]
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>> i want to get invited on that plane. >> you got to stop. you got to stop, anthony. >> come on, george. work for me, dog. >> ain't going to happen. >> on "good morning america." [ laughter ] >> this ain't "106 and park." this is like 61st and whatever we at. "black-i the'st m beinf josoy rni. sw anyime. you get george to laugh like that, i'm all for it. okay, the series finale of "black-ish" airs next tuesday at 9:00 p.m. eastern on abc. anthony anderson, everybody, yes. and coming up we have holiday hacks from dan pelosi, a sous chef, the easter bunny. we'll be right back.
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♪ it will all be fine ♪ ♪ it's okay ♪ you're a champion. you're not a quitter. quitters don't do what they're supposed to. champions do. and you're a star. and you shine. that's what you do. that's what you do every day. [inspirational music]
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we are back with our april "gma" book club pick, "lessons in chemistry" by bonnie garmus. it's an instant "new york times" best-seller. deborah roberts sat down with the author. hey, deb. >> hey there, george. imagine just imagine being a writer who spent about five years perfecting your first novel then hitting the jackpot. that's bonnie garmus' life now. her compelling tale of a bold
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and barrier breaking female chemist who finds a creative way to fight sexism has sparked a hot reaction that surprised even the author. the 1960s, a time when a woman was praised more for her brisket than her brains. it's a narrative that elizabeth zott, the brilliant scientist at the center of "lessons in chemistry" challenges one lasagna at a time. >> i wanted this outsider to come in and make women realize how capable they were because i think that generation felt very incapable. women aren't less capable and they never have been. >> reporter: i met bonnie garmus at the new york hall of science to discuss the elements she experiments with in her instant best-seller. >> to have your debut novel published after, eh, 60 years old but how long have you been sitting on this idea? >> elizabeth zott had been a minor character in a novel i started previously. but she suddenly reappeared to
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me one day and i started writing the book then. >> it's hard to believe that you don't have some background in chemistry. >> that was probably one of the tougher parts. i bought a book off ebay, a science book, a textbook from the 1950s and i taught myself very basic chemistry. >> reporter: when her main character's groundbreaking work as a chemist is underestimated, she trades her lab coat for an apron to star in "supper at 6," a cooking show where salt is sodium chloride and like a bunson burner she ignites a flame amongst a generation of frustrated women. >> turning to her audience and saying, you already know how to cook. let's teach you something harder. let's make you chemists so you begin to understand your world and yourself at a molecular level so you really understand what you're made of. and i think that was the empowerment women needed to hear. >> where did you get this idea of this feminist before we even used the term feminist in the '50s and '60s?
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>> i wrote it because i had come from a medium where i endured some pretty common sexism and for some reason that day i just couldn't shake it off and so i naturally put it in that time period because i needed reassurance that we have moved forward. you know, i have heard from a lot of women and i think it's very universal that women continue to face a lot of sexism in the workplace or home. elizabeth is somebody who speaks out against that. >> reporter: with a young daughter and beloved rescue dog by her side, elizabeth is about to hit the real tv screen with an oscar winning actress set to executive produce and star. >> to have brie larson star and be elizabeth and have that much confidence in her, i have no complaints. >> reporter: now garmus hopes contemporary women will see themselves in her beloved character too. >> elizabeth inspires people because she says, you know what, we change all the time.
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if you think you really can't change the status quo, you're not understanding chemistry. use chemistry as your guide and let's make some serious changes in the world. >> a message that's so relevant. it is being cast and expected to come out next year when bonnie will be finishing her next book. by the way, we had so much fun teaming up with little free library to get copies of "lessons in chemistry" all over the country and we love getting the smiling faces of all those happy readers who managed to get one so some of you can keep looking for little free library. you might be able to get one too. >> so excited about this. we are also excited. anthony anderson is sticking around to help us get ready for easter and somebody to help us prepare, dan pelosi or as we like to call him grossy pelosi as he's known to his followers. >> it's easter, so i want to throw a lot of bad puns in.
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dan and anthony, we're so hoppy to have you here. and, dan, then you have some egg-cellent hacks and recipes. >> you crack me up. >> ooh! i get it. >> all right. moving on, moving on. >> you keeping it real. stephanopoulos, where you at? >> okay, we all know cooking brunch for a crowd can be hard. how do we do it, but keep it simple? >> not all food needs to be piping hot. serve some room temperature or cold even and you can do it ahead and make it super easy. that's my number one sort of overall tip. >> pro tip. >> you can't have easter without the eggs so let's get it cracking. [ laughter ] >> i find that making eggs for a crowd can be really difficult so we're going to make a breakfast sandwich bar and we are going to make a sheet pan fritata. that will give you gorgeous,
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fluffy pieces of fritata. who is going to whisk for me? >> a. >> while you're whisking i'll add a little cream, i'll add some fresh eggs or fresh herbs. >> that's herbs. are you on an herb right now? >> we can talk about that later. ♪ >> i'm not making the bad puns around here. so we'll take that and then what you'll do is pour that into a nice buttered sheet pan and then you'll bake it for about 15 to 20 minutes. right before it's done toss cheese on it, gorgeous and slice it up into squares and serve this room temperature. you can heat it up before you serve it or make it ahead and freeze it. >> a few eggs in there. >> there you go. >> maybe we should. >> yeah, right. >> 16 eggs scrambled. two hole and you're good to go. >> all right. there you go, your frittata. >> i love this idea for a big crowd. sandwich bar, do it yourself.
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>> i think breakfast sandwiches are everyone's favorite and love giving people the option to customize. all can be put out ahead and go do hair and make-up before your guests arrived centered around a eastern ham which we love. >> what pig did that come from or did that some from a wild boar? >> that's a big ham. >> that is a big shank. >> i thought you made that. that wasn't you? >> no. >> we have some really great pickled things like onions and peppers, avocado, bacons, real easy sauces like honey mustard or herby mayo. >> did you say bacons? i think you pluralized bacon. >> then we have different bread and you're good to go. >> different sandwiches right there and -- >> got to have something sweet. >> we have to have something sweet. >> my favorite. >> shortcut. >> this is my mom's carrot cake which i've been eating my whole life. the ultimate hack. save your nails and knuckles when making it so we'lluse baby
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food. instead of fresh carrots. so you take all these ingredients, put them into the bowl stir it up, the baby food makes it extra moist and flavorful and it'll last for days. >> what about the frosting? >> the frosting, so my queen ina garten says store bought is fine so store bought is fine. so i have a cream cheese frosting recipe but because of all the hacks, cream cheese frosting from the store so we can get that. >> anthony looks like a man who needs carrot cake. >> you notice that the barefoot contessa is never barefoot when she's cooking. >> what website did you find that out? >> you have to have a piece yourself. >> i think we have -- >> using baby food does make it moist. >> what do you think? >> this is good. i was worried when he said his mama used gerber's but it's all good. >> make sure all the babies are fed and get your baby food. >> we love it. everybody, scan the qr code on
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your screen or go to to get all the recipes. >> before that -- >> we got a special guest. surprise. let's see. >> oh! >> there we go. >> wouldn't be easter without it. >> that's the happy easter bunny. >> hard to do with thumbs. >> something wrong with that bunny's gate. let's go over to ginger. >> that hop has something going on. maybe it was those fresh herbs. a classic sign of spring for everybody. everything dusted in pollen. this segment sponsored by zyrtec and that is what was captured in houston, texas. melissa took this photo of her car saying, yeah, that's springtime in houston. well, now it is grass, along with trees that are responsible for the high pollen counts in the south because it has been not just creeping but racing north with warmer spring temps and winds, my goodness, will blow it into your eyes or face. tweet your pollen photos @ginger, underscore, zee. let's get a
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drew: partly cloudy skies, upper 50's to upper 60's. we are dry tomorrow still got bacon. still got bacon. coming up, a special performance from pop star anitta. stay with us. ♪ "gma" a pollen report sponsored by zyrtec. zyrtec, powerful 24-hour allergy relief that starts working hard at hour one. ♪ ♪ [ bird chirps ] springfest is back! [ sprinkler & birds chirping ] these are the mowers i was telling you about. and right now, you'll find everything your lawn and home needs this season. [ food sizzling and happy family chatter ]
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brazilian star anitta breaking records with her new album "versions of me." now her latest single "boys don't cry." ♪ ♪ sometimes i call you when i can't sleep alone ♪ ♪ now you keep asking me what that means, oh, no ♪
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it, you're in your feelings ♪ ♪ you won't admit it but i thought that we were just having fun ♪ ♪ 'cause i know, i know it drives you crazy ♪ ♪ try to tame me but nobody's taking control all over me ♪ ♪ ooh, baby, baby, you've been talking tough ♪ ♪ but your boys can't get enough ♪ ♪ when the girls don't need your love, who says boys don't cry ♪ ♪ ooh, baby, baby, you just out of touch 'cause you boys can't get enough ♪ ♪ when the girls don't need your love who says boys don't cry ♪ ♪ who says they don't cry who says they don't cry ♪ ♪ who says they don't cry who ♪ who says they don't cry who we've been cooking up this kitchen design for a while... it's going to be perfect.
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after my car accident, i wondered what my case was worth. so i called the barnes firm.
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when that car hit my motorcycle, insurance wasn't fair. so i called the barnes firm. it was the best call i could've made. atat t bararnefirmrm, our r inry a attneysys wk hahard i could've made. atat t bararnefirmrm, to get you the best result possible. call us now and find out what your case could be worth. you u mit bebe sprisised ♪ the barnes firm injury attorneys ♪ ♪ call one eight hundred, eight million ♪ thanks to anitta for that great performance. thanks for the cake. >> have a great weekend, everyone.
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>> building a better bay area, moving forward and finding solutions, this is abc 7 news. kumasi: we have a look at traffic. jobina: good morning. the metering lights at the toll plaza off. true friday. the only thing that will slow you down is the fremont, stalled car here. >> we are looking at temperatures, 40's and 50's right now. san jose, mostly cloudy. sunshine in other places. partly cloudy skies, temperatures in the 50's and 60's on the way. the weekend is good for holiday plans. easter looking great,
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temperatures in the 60's. kumasi: time for live with kelly and i'm. >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, from the new series, "the kardashians," kim kardashian. and our friend steve patterson takes us to the new york auto show as we wrap up "live's auto week." plus, we are keeping it clean with another lesson from the laundry guy. all next on "live!" [cheers and applause] and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪ [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪ >> ryan: hi, deja. ♪ ♪ >> kelly: thas.


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