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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  February 6, 2023 7:00am-9:01am PST

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are streaming, otherwise it is good morning america. have a great monday. ♪ good morning, america, for our viewers in the west. the aftershocks, the survivors, and the disaster after a 7.8 magnitude earthquake. breaking overnight. a massive earthquake devastating turkey and syria, killing over 1,000. collapsing buildings. the desperate search and rescue under way right now with hundreds injured and believed to be trapped. critical recovery efforts. after an f-22 fighter jet shot the chinese spy balloon out of the sky, this morning the search for debris. what we're learning about the white house's delayed decision to shoot it down. all this with growing tensions between the u.s. and china. disastrous train derailment.
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overnight, a small town on edge now bracing for a possible catastrophic explosion. the urgent calls for evacuation. frightening close call. a near miss between a fedex cargo jet and a southwest airlines plane coming within one mile of one another. the investigation this morning. our new poll raises red flags for the white house as president biden gets set to address the nation. treasury secretary yellen joins us exclusively on the state of the economy and the crucial debt ceiling showdown. critical decision in the alex murdaugh case. the standoff over if financial crimes can be part of the trial. why prosecutors argue it's part -- it's murdaugh's motive. dramatic rescue with a twist. the coast guard saves a boater who turned out to be a wanted man. ♪ it's about damn time ♪ you said it, lizzo. ♪ yeah ♪ a special night at the grammys. lizzo, bad bunny, harry styles
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♪ viola davis achieving egot greatness. smokey and stevie. ♪ the way you do that thing you do ♪ >> plus, jay-z smiling ear to ear for the powerhouse hip-hop . ♪ you won't break my soul ♪ and the queen is crowned. beyonce breaking records, becoming the winningest artist of all-time with two of her biggest fans cheering her on. ♪ lizzo and adele, big fans of beyonce as we all are. good morning, america. >> coming up this morning, we're going to get the latest on that chinese spy controversy. let's take a live look at the drone pictures from that scene off the coast of south carolina where they are searching for the
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remnants of the plane -- of the balloon that was shot down on saturday. more on that just ahead. and we begin with the breaking news overnight. that massive earthquake in turkey and syria. >> the death toll is rising after the 7.8 quake levelled buildings across that region. our foreign correspondent james longman has the latest. good morning, james. >> reporter: good morning, robin. this is the worst possible scenario. this is a catastrophically strong earthquake. it hit just below the surface. it hit overnight, which means people just did not have the warning they needed, and many of the buildings in this part of the world are not strong enough to cope, and thousands of people who live in southern turkey and in northern syria are syrian refugees. they've already been made homeless by war. overnight, a massive 7.8 magnitude earthquake struck turkey and syria. terrifying video
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moment a building starting to collapse. people start running for their lives. in syria, this dramatic moment captured of a toddler being pulled from the wreckage. survivors can be heard wailing as they desperately search for their loved ones. many of the dead are syrian refugees, already made homeless by war. in the night sky, arching wires could be seen on top of one building, lighting up the turkish skyline. as the sun rose, the sheer scope of the devastation has become visible. reports say more than 100 buildings came down in turkey. here's what's left of this hotel. tremors could be felt in at least nine cities across the country. as the quake began, you can see this chandelier and lights start to tremble. the epicenter of the quake near the border with syria. the u.s. state department overnight issuing a statement saying, president biden has directed u.s. aid and other federal government partners to assess u.s. response options. this morning, the injured and dead are being loaded into ambulances in syria. the civil defense says hundreds of people are injured and trapped.
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reports say the quake was felt more than 600 miles away in beirut, jerusalem, and cairo. and there are more aftershocks and tremors being felt, including a 7.5 magnitude in southern turkey. president erdogan has said 45 countries, including the united states, have offered their hope. -- help. it'll be so much more difficult to get that help into syria. george? >> it is so devastating. okay, james, thanks very much. we'll get the latest on the chinese spy balloon. let's take a live look off the coast off south carolina. pieces of the balloon have now been recovered after it was shot down saturday by an f-22 fighter jet. the white house is facing questions about why they allowed the balloon to cross the u.s. amid new tensions with china. chief global affairs correspondent martha raddatz is tracking the story from washington. good morning, martha. >> reporter: good morning, george. this morning as you said, good news. pieces of the balloon have now been recovered with u.s. navy vessels swarming that debris field with divers, cranes, whatever they can use to find what is left of that suspected
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spy vessel to try to solve this deepening mystery. this morning, critical recovery efforts under way for fallen debris from the suspected chinese spy balloon. >> blast one. that is a take kill. >> reporter: the air force confirming that is the voice of the pilot of that f-22 fighter jet that brought down the balloon craft saturday just off the coast of south carolina. in a new statement, u.s. northern command saying, the balloon was brought down within sovereign u.s. air space and over u.s. territorial waters to protect civilians while maximizing our ability to recover the payload. now the u.s. navy conducting active recovery operations of the seven-mile-long debris field. experts hoping to analyze the suspected surveillance balloon's sensitive equipment, housing a technology bay roughly the size of three buses. the military operation ending the cross-country drama as pentagon officials tracked the
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balloon's every movement as it passed over sensitive military installations. first entering the u.s. air space over alaska. it then re-entered over idaho, passing through montana, wyoming, kansas, and missouri before getting to the carolinas where it was shot down offshore. president biden saying he initially wanted to take the balloon down as soon as possible, but counsel from the pentagon led to the decision to wait. >> they decided that the best time to do that was when it got over water. >> reporter: but the administration facing political blowback for the decision to hold fire. >> well, i can assure you that if we fly a balloon over china, they're going to shoot it down and probably a lot sooner than we did. >> reporter: china claiming the balloon was a civilian airship and not a spy device, calling the u.s. decision to shoot it down an excessive reaction and warning that it retains the right to respond further.
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of course, this was already a tense time with china, a nation we depend on as a major part of our supply chain, but the administration is trying to assure everyone that they are engaged and trying to ratchet down tensions. rebecca? >> martha, an important trading partner, but obviously big questions remain. martha raddatz, thank you. we turn now to that payload and the race to discover it. elwyn lopez is in myrtle beach, south carolina. good morning, elwyn. >> reporter: hey, rebecca, good morning. now the conditions are rough. we were on a vessel yesterday. the captain telling us the u.s. coast guard and navy are up against rough seas and we felt it. at one point, a rough patch lifted us out of our seats. now conditions are still choppy. we know that the perimeter is pretty far out. i want you to take a look at our drone so you can see exactly how far out this perimeter is. what's left of that massive chinese balloon stretches across seven miles and is in 47 feet of water.
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now, pentagon officials tell us because the water where it crashes is in fairly shallow water, they expect operations to be quick, and guys, authorities here are asking residents that if they see debris washing up on the beach, to not pick it up or move it, but to call police. george? >> elwyn, thanks very much. let's get more from our senior white house correspondent mary bruce, and our military analyst, steve ganyard. mary, let me begin with you. how is the white house responding to this criticism about allowing the spy balloon to cross the u.s.? >> reporter: the white house is pushing back hard. they're defending the president's decision to act when he did. they say he was briefed on this on tuesday after the aircraft re-entered the u.s., and that he immediately ordered that all sensitive sites be protected. he was then given all possible options and there was real vigorous debate about all of this, but ultimately the military was recommending they wait and shoot it down over water to minimize that civilian risk. the next day on wednesday, the president did just that, ordering that they shoot it down when it could be done safely in a way that would minimize and limit the risk to the public
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while also maximizing the ability to recover the payload, george. >> steve, we're starting to get the debris right now being recovered. what exactly are they looking for and what are they hoping to learn from it? >> they want to know what's in that payload, george. there was likely an electrical optical package where they were taking high fidelity photographs. there could be communications equipment. once they get all the piece parts, they'll be able to do forensic analysis, put it back together and see just what the chinese were doing, and what they were capable of intercepting in the u.s. >> mary, we also learned over the weekend that this was not the first time that a spy balloon has crossed into u.s. territory. >> reporter: yeah. this has happened before, including during the trump years when it was not made public, and this is something that the white house is pointing out as they are pushing back against their republican critics who are arguing that they should have acted sooner. and again, they are going really out of their way to insist that the white house acted as safely as possible and acting they say
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in a way that allowed them to better understand this mission and gain the most intelligence from all of this, george. >> and steve, relatively mild response from the chinese so far, but tensions are high. >> they are, george. it's going to put a chill on an already frosty relationship, and now we're learning the chinese are busting russian sanctions by providing sophisticated jamming gear and aircraft parts to russia, and so it's going to be very difficult politically for president biden to put these high-level chinese peace talks back on track. >> steve ganyard and mary bruce, thanks very much. robin? >> a story far from over. now to the urgent call overnight to immediately evacuate the area in ohio near a massive train derailment with officials warning of a potential of a major explosion. alex presha has the latest for us. >> reporter: this morning, this small town in ohio on edge after a disastrous train derailment a mile long. multiple explosions caused massive fires, lighting up the night sky burning for hours. overnight, officials pleading with hundreds of people within a mile of the fiery accident to evacuate saying the potential
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launch deadly shrapnel up to a mile. ntsb investigators are on the scene now piecing together what caused the derailment. >> we obtained two videos which showed preliminary indications of mechanical issues on one of the rail car axles. >> reporter: the national transportation safety board has recovered the data recorder on board hoping it sheds light on how 50 cars carrying a variety of materials, including a hazardous gas derailed friday night, bursting into flames, potentially sending toxins spewing into the air. epa crews are testing the air and water regularly. although the water is discolored, local officials saying it's safe to drink. schools and offices in the area will be closed today. rebecca. >> we hope people in that area will take heed of the lessons and the regulators' calls. we want to turn now to a
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frightening close call in the air. a cargo plane which had to abort landing in austin after a passenger jet was cleared for takeoff from the same runway. transportation correspondent gio benitez joins us with this second near miss in less than a month. gio, this feels so frequent recently. >> reporter: and that's the issue, rebecca. good morning to you. yeah, without a doubt, this should not have happened. let's be very, very clear about that. but like you said, this is the second time we've seen this in just weeks, and now investigators want to know why. this time it happened in austin. we're talking about a fedex cargo jet cleared for landing and a southwest plane cleared for takeoff on the same runway at the same time. now just 30 seconds later, air traffic control urgently telling southwest to change course. the two planes came within just a mile of one another. the faa and ntsb are now investigating. now you'll remember just weeks ago over at jfk, a delta plane almost collided with an american airlines plane that crossed the wrong runway. so yes, this may be rare, but no doubt about it, this really begs the question, are staffing
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issues here leading to these problems? robin, that is something that investigators for sure need to answer. >> it may be rare, but boy, the way it's happening so frequently right now. gio, thank you. now to the war in ukraine. fighting is intensifying in key cities in the eastern part of that country following the death of a u.s. marine veteran who was working as a medic. tom soufi burridge is on the scene for us there in ukraine with more. good morning, tom. >> reporter: yeah, good morning, robin. russia is building its offensive in eastern ukraine, pushing more troops into the fight. putin desperate for some kind of victory in this war which has been raging for nearly a year. this morning, fears russia is poised to mount a major offensive in eastern ukraine ahead of the one-year anniversary of the war. the warnings coming from ukrainian officials. amid a brutal battle russia gradually advancing in the eastern city of bakhmut, threatening ukrainian supply lines there according to the uk ministry of defense.
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tributes pouring in this weekend for u.s. aid worker pete reed who was killed last week while evacuating civilians in eastern ukraine. his wife, alex, telling abc news he was the most selfless person. >> this type of work in ukraine is what he really loves doing. it's what he's good at. it's what he's passionate about. >> reporter: the former marine joined global outreach doctors, supplying medical aid to people in dangerous places is what he did. >> if there's a need, he saw it and reached out to help. every single thing he did was for other people. >> reporter: ukrainian officials saying they have promised the biden administration that u.s.-supplied weapons will not be used to hit targets inside russia as ukraine continues to press the u.s. for even longer range missiles. they say they need them to hold back the russian offensive. george? >> tom, thanks. now to the state of the union address. our new poll points to problems
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for president biden and lack of confidence in america's leadership across the board. senior national correspondent terry moran has the details. good morning, terry. >> reporter: good morning, george. this is a tough poll for president biden, and for every other politician in washington. joe biden actually comes into the state of the union address after a pretty good midterm election result for an incumbent president, and things to tout on infrastructure and green energy and more, but the problem for biden is the economy. take a look at this number. we asked, are you better off financially, worse off, or about the same since joe biden became president? 41% said they are worse off. just 16% say they're better off. the rest, about the same. people are struggling, and they are not happy with joe biden. his approval numbers remain stagnant, but they don't much like the republican approach either. consider the debt ceiling crisis the looming crisis over the debt ceiling with republicans threatening to not raise the debt ceiling unless they get major spending cuts that threatens to plunge the country into default.
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by by a kwhwhopping margin. look at this. 65% of the people in america reject that republican approach. they want the debt ceiling, repayment of debt and cutting spending handled separately. just 26% of people agree with the gop approach. so both sides having trouble with the american people. >> yes, they are. okay, terry, thanks so much. we'll have more on this in our next hour with an exclusive interview with the treasury secretary janet yellen. robin? >> looking forward to your discussion with the secretary, george. we turn now to the super bowl. both the eagles and the chiefs have arrived in arizona to gear up for the big game. our will reeve -- you're getting ready, right? >> ready to go. i can't wait. i'm going there later in the week, but right now, only the it is officially super bowl ere- week. six long days now until the eagles and chiefs face off in arizona, but first they both touched down in phoenix on sunday. there were spangled banners on the planes. the chiefs arriving first, and
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45 minutes later, the eagles showing up. former defensive back eric allen there to welcome them. tonight is the first official event of opening week. it's opening night where we will hear from players and coaches before they prepare for a week ahead of the big game sunday night. let's do this. >> i know. it's just day after day after day this week is going to be something. >> imagine playing in it. you're, like, when's sunday? >> it was long for us, right? >> thank you, will. coming up, the dramatic rescue at sea caught on camera with an unexpected twist. it involves a capsized boat and a man wanted by the law. also, the standoff over if financial crimes can be part of the alex murdaugh crime. first, good morning, ginger. >> good morning to you, robin. i'll take you to truckee, or just west of there, interstate 80, and big time problems. you saw some of to those suvs trying to pull the big rigs out. that same storm is making its way through teton, yellowstone now, but eventually it will be
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rain. and really mild temperatures toward the end of this week before some snow comes in for the weekend. your local weather in just 30 seconds. frances: good monday morning. there is a frost advisory for parts of the north bay and temperatures are dropping to as low as 34 degrees. protect your plants and pets. it is a gorgeous day this afternoon with plenty of sunshine, warming to the low 60's some neighborhoods.
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another chilly night overnight and tomorrow morning, and warmer midweek. also ahead, we have beyonce's big grammy moment. we'll be right back. ♪ coming this year to the hulu and disney+ bundle. hang on. epic adventures on disney+. this is just the beginning. and stories you'll love on hulu. what did you say? this is why we're perfect together. all of these and more streaming soon. life... doesn't stop for diabetes. be ready for every moment, with glucerna.
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the moment you give your dog a naturally delicious blue treat. it's a shared joy that we call 'bluephoria'. treat well with blue and you'll feel it too. pick up blue buffalo treats today. building a better bay area moving forward finding solutions . this is abc. seven news. good morning. i'm reggie aqui from abc. seven mornings, there will be extra security on the campus of a san francisco middle school today and tomorrow, the district says this comes after a threat was received at roosevelt middle school in the richmond district . it's unclear what that threat was. staff will be stationed at the main doors on our yellow before classes just to make sure everyone is going to be ok. getting in there also be at the exits went school gets out. let's see how traffic is doing this morning. how'd you bina? thank you. good morning, everyone, so we want to start in hayward, where it started out as a stall and then turned into a multi car crash on southbound 80 before 92, so this will impact people that are trying to approach the san mateo bridge
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traveling in the southbound direction. good news on that signal we were following in san francisco southbound one. for oyster point has cleared wrapping up here with the live. look at the bay bridge toll plaza. it'll take you about 31 minutes to get across the bridge and into san francisco this morning, so slow ride, reggie. thanks for
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welcome back on abc seven meteorologist francis ng loss and there's a frost advisory and parts of the north bay temperatures dropping to near 34 degrees and so the frost could kill some sensitive vegetation. and it is near 34 degrees. it's right at 34 in santa rosa fairfield 35 34 in livermore, so it is a chilly start this morning grabbed the jacket as you head out the door, however, by this afternoon sunny skies and a warming trend starts today will be in the upper fifties around the bay. some low sixties for some in island neighborhoods
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and then by the end of the work week, some temperatures will hit the mid sixties above average by thursday. the dry pattern continues. reggie francis. thank yo ♪ alex! mateo, hey how's business? great. you know that loan has really worked wonders. that's what u.s. bank is for. and you're growing in california? -yup, socal, norcal... -monterey? -all day. -a branch in ventura? that's for sure-ah. atms in fresno? fres-yes. encinitas? yes, indeed-us. anaheim? big time.
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astepro is the first and only 24-hour steroid-free spray. while flonase takes hours, astepro starts working in 30 minutes. so you can [ spray, spray ] astepro and go. ♪ ♪ ♪ yeah, hey ♪ back here on "gma," lizzo with a special performance at the grammys. lara will have some of the memorable moments just ahead including who lizzo paid tribute to when she won record of the year. >> we're looking forward to that. following a lot of headlines this morning, including the latest on the massive earthquake that struck turkey and syria. at least a thousand dead, well over a thousand. the buildings came down in turkey, and the u.s. state department said president biden is assessing u.s. response options. also, pieces of the chinese
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spy balloon are being recovered after it was shot off the coast of south carolina. a senior government official said that they're planning to ship the components to quantico, virginia, for analysis. also, we're celebrating the life of actor charles kimbrough. he was best known for playing news anchor gym dial on the hit tv show "murphy brown." that was a favorite in the jarvis house. we got 30 minutes of tv, and it was "murphy brown," we loved it so much. he was also nominated for a tony award for his stage work. he was 86 youears old. >> you were in training for tv news back then? >> i wanted to be murphy brown, okay, guys? here we are. here we are. can't complain. we've also got a lot more ahead including the dramatic coast guard rescue caught on camera with an unusual ending. it's all coming up. right now, the latest on the alex murdaugh case where a judge will decide whether to allow evidence about murdaugh's finances, a key component of the prosecution's theory. eva pilgrim is in south carolina
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for us with more. good morning, eva. >> reporter: good morning, george. we will start the day with a jury out of the room as the standoff over whether murdaugh's alleged financial crimes can be a part of this case. the prosecutors say it's his motive. they argue he killed his wife and son as a way to gain sympathy and distract from those alleged crimes that were about to be exposed. this morning, all eyes are on the judge in the alex murdaugh murder trial as he weighs a critical decision. what information about murdaugh's alleged financial crimes can be presented to this jury? >> can you be more specific as to what you are talking about? >> reporter: prosecutors say leading up to the murders, murdaugh was borrowing big sums of money to hide that he had been allegedly stealing from his clients and his law firm calling a bank executive -- >> did his account run to negative $347,000 and the bank kept paying? >> yes, sir. >> perhaps the most generous overdraft policy ever seen. >> quite possibly.
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>> reporter: the judge also hearing what prosecutors consider a stunning betrayal. murdaugh's longtime housekeeper gloria satterfield died after a fall at the family's home in 2018. murdaugh at the time telling her sons to sue him for the insurance money. >> did you trust mr. murdaugh? >> yes. >> reporter: murdaugh giving the sons about $100,000 each. they had no idea he got more than $4 million from his insurance company. meanwhile, in front of the jury bringing in a ballistics expert saying that shell casings on the family's property matched the ones found near maggie's body suggesting that one of the murder weapons had been fired on the property before. murdaugh's team pushing the expert. >> you did not and you are not offering an opinion that item 22, shotgun, was used to murder paul murdaugh, correct? >> my result was inconclusive. what that ultimately means is i'm not able to determine that. >> reporter: the jury shown multiple guns, but the expert
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admitting the state doesn't have either of the murder weapons. and this morning, with the jury out of the room, we expect to hear from several lawyers, including some from his family's firm as well as a lawyer who was bringing a civil case. against alex murdaugh. guys? >> thank you, eva. rebecca? we turn to the dramatic coast guard rescue with an unexpected twist, a capsized boat, the man wanted by the law, and a connection to a popular '80s movie. janai norman is here to make sense of it all and, janai, what a tease. janai, help us make sense of it all. >> i can't promise that, but this story is a wild one. it starts as a harrowing rescue by a coast guard rookie, a stranded boater, a capsized yacht, and that's when the story gets really interesting, involving a dead fish, "the goonies," and criminal mischief. it's the heart-pounding rough sea rescue with a head-scratching twist that started with this.
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watch as a massive wave capsizes this yacht just before a coast guard rescuer could reach the stranded boater. >> i was telling him to get in the water, and then he kind of pointed over to the wave. >> reporter: it happened friday where the columbia river meets the pacific ocean known as the graveyard of the pacific for its notorious 20 to 30-foot waves. rookie coast guard rescue swimmer petty first class john branch walton repelling from a helicopter down to rough waters. his first rescue. there he is in the water swimming to the boat, and then the wave. >> i tried to duck it. i didn't get hit as bad as the boat, and then i popped up. >> reporter: the rescue helicopter sends down a hook and helps walton relocate the survivor, attaching the man to the rescue device, pulling 35-year-old jericho labonte to safety. he was taken to the hospital with mild hypothermia and then the twist. that yacht stolen, and the man
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rescued from the water wanted. >> the video from the coast guard was posted on twitter, and at that point he was recognized as our suspect. >> reporter: recognized from another video, security footage showing him placing a fish on the front porch of this home made famous in the 1980s cult classic "the goonies." >> i just saw the most amazing thing of my entire life. >> first, you got to do the truffle shuffle. >> he put the dead fish on the porch, put stickers over the security camera to block the lens, and then danced around the property. >> reporter: the movie also featuring a fish, but unlike "the goonies" -- >> come on, guys. this is our time. >> reporter: -- for labonte, this adventure has come to an end. labonte had already been released from the hospital when police started putting this all together, later catching up with him at a local warming shelter.
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and police tell us labonte was wanted on various charges including theft and criminal mischief. wild story, guys. >> a lot to unpack there. but you did it. you did it, janai. thank you for that. coming up, we have a hip-hop celebration. we got a motown medley, lizzo, and queen bey. lara will break down music's golden night. come on back. lara will break down music's golden night. come on back. en night. come on back. ♪ crunchy ♪ ♪ tasty ♪ ♪ sweet or savory ♪ ♪ always satisfying ♪ ♪ gimme blue diamond! ♪
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the grammys had something for just about everyone, from smokey and stevie, queen latifah to beyonce's crowning achievement and harry styles bringing down the house. you stayed for, like, four hours? >> i did. all hail the queen. huge night for her, but this year's grammys had performances that really crossed all genres. lizzo, harry styles, an incredible motown medley and a decade spanning hip-hop celebration, and that's not even close to covering it. take a look. ♪ >> reporter: from harry styles -- ♪ as it was ♪ ♪ you're special ♪ >> reporter: -- to lizzo -- ♪ made you believe you're special ♪ >> reporter: -- to an on your feet opening act by bad bunny. [ singing in non-english ] >> reporter: music's golden night packed with stunning performances and star power. >> as we are witnessing history tonight -- >> reporter: but the throne belonging to the one and only queen herself, beyonce.
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>> beyonce. >> reporter: beyonce breaking the record for most grammy wins by an artist ever. >> i'm trying not to be too emotional, and i'm trying to just receive this night. >> reporter: taking home her 32nd award for best dance electronic music album, emotional as she thanked those who have shaped her career and life. >> i would like to thank my beautiful husband, my beautiful three children who are at home watching. i would like to thank the queer community for your love and for inventing the genre. >> beyonce. >> reporter: and lizzo paying tribute to the queen during her own acceptance speech for record of the year. >> in fifth grade, i skipped school to see you perform. you changed my life. >> harry styles is here tonight, everybody. >> reporter: harry styles walking away with the night's biggest prize though, album of
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the year. >> and the grammy goes to -- >> reporter: presented by a superfan great-grandmother from ontario. >> harry styles! ♪ >> this doesn't happen to people like me very often, and this is so, so nice. >> reporter: adele, who said dwayne johnson was the one person she's always wanted to meet but never had the chance, finally got her moment during trevor noah's monologue. >> i don't have dwayne johnson here tonight, but i do have someone called the rock. adele, meet the rock. the rock, meet adele. first time ever. >> get up here, best friend, adele. >> reporter: he was also there when she took home best pop solo performance. >> i just want to dedicate this to my son angelo. i wrote this first verse in the shower when i was choosing to change my son's life, and i love a piano ballad with any kind of award.
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it was very old school and very brave. >> reporter: it was a night of firsts. kim petras making history with sam smith for "unholy." >> sam graciously wanted me to accept this award because i'm the first transgender woman to win this award. >> reporter: and a night of surprises. bonnie raitt stunning everyone when she won song of the year, edging out beyonce, adele and taylor swift. >> i'm so surprised. i don't know what to say. this is just an unreal moment. ♪ >> reporter: the night about celebrating those who have paved the way. from motown -- ♪ i'm trying not to lose my head ♪ >> reporter: -- to hip-hop, marking 50 years with an incredible medley starring ll cool j, run dmc, salt-n-pepa, busta rhymes, missy elliott, and more.
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♪ >> it was so fun to watch, and can we give a shoutout please to viola davis who became an egot last night winning best audio book narration for her memoir "find me." that's a pretty amazing feat. >> it's great to see the artists enjoying each other. >> very special, and we'll talk more about it in "pop." >> teasing yourself there, lara. all right, do you want to do this tease? >> no. i'm good. coming up is our "play of the day." coming up is our "play of the day." ...thirty. ♪ they see me rollin' they hatin' ♪ ♪ patrollin' and tryna catch me ridin' thirty ♪
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♪ pump it ♪ back with lebron james on the brink of history, just 36 points shy of breaking the all-time nba scoring record and truly being the king. it could happen in this next game, will. he could drop 36. >> he certainly could. he's capable and he's done it before, robin. good morning again. they call lebron the king and we may be on the eve of a coronation. lebron james just 36 points away from taking the crown of all-time nba scoring leader off the head of the legend, kareem abdul-jabbar. lebron's 38,388th point in his singular career will be the record breaker. kareem has held that record and added to it since he overtook wilt chamberlain on april 5, 1984. lebron wasn't even born yet.
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creme kareem is a laker legend. kareem said he'll be in the building to see his record broken and celebrate lebron's accomplishment and sing his praises unequivocally. when will lebron break the scoring record? maybe he balls out tomorrow night and gets that 36 in one night. if not, just a 20-ish point game tomorrow, and then another on thursday against giannis antetokounmpo and the bucks, and will get the job done. just to conceptualize how spectacular he has been, he's 38 years old and he's averaging 30 points per game for just the fourth time in his career. if you want to see the game, tickets for tuesday start at $223 on stubhub. for thursday, the cheapest seat is now $630. now second on the active list of players with the most points, kevin durant, and he's nearly 12,000 points back of lebron. so lebron is likely going to have this record for a long time. >> yes, he will. so we don't know when he'll break the record, but we know when he does, michael strahan has the interview.
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we'll see that. we'll work you before you get to the super bowl. >> that's fine with me. >> will, i have to say i'm impressed. i'm the greek and you pronounce >> i know you're here, so i'm really trying to do it better for you. i get nervous on that one around you, george. >> you did great. >> you should have seen his reaction when you got it. >> i did out of the corner of my eye. i think i nailed it. we have reese witherspoon and ashton kutcher here live. come on back. e live. come on back. troke risk due to afib not caused by a heart valve problem. so if there's a better treatment than warfarin... i'll go after that. eliquis. eliquis reduces stroke risk better than warfarin. and has less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis has both. don't stop taking eliquis without talking to your doctor as this may increase your risk of stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking, you may bruise more easily... or take longer for bleeding to stop.
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building a better bay area moving forward finding solutions . this is abc. seven news. good morning. i'm reggie aqui from abc seven mornings. georgina has a look at your monday morning traffic. thank you, reggie. good morning, everyone, and fortunately, we're following a crash in san jose between a car and a pedestrian on south bong 6 80 at jackson avenue. the on ramp has been shut down in this area. we still have a crash in hayward. southbound 80 before 92 excuse me that is actually cleared. so you have a nice ride in towards the cemetery of bridge this morning will wrap up with walnut creek showing you 6 80 slow rtravelou southbound francis. hey joe pena. well there's still a frost advisory for another hour in parts of the north bay, where temperatures coming down to near 34 degrees, so be careful with your pets and your plants. in fact, it's in the mid thirties and some spots still like santa rosa fairfield livermore. it is
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a very chilly start this morning, but this afternoon with plenty of sunshine, we're going to see the low sixties back in some of our high temperatures like santa rosa and napa and conquered. upper fifties around the bay area, and things are going to warm up even more with plenty of sunshine through the work week, reggie thank you, frances. if you're streaming us on our abc seven bay area app, with reliable covid-19 results in just 15 minutes, everyone is making room for binaxnow in their medicine cabinet. do we still need these pregnancy tests? (kids yell and giggle, a dog barks and a vase breaks) yeah, no. out with the old, in with the #1 covid-19 self test in the us. with the same technology doctors use to test for covid-19. binaxnow life has never felt so expensive. so why is omar snoozing like a baby? because he made the smart choice to shop with ikea. jamie hasn't stopped dancing since she left the store.
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. a massive earthquake devastating turkey and syria, killing over 1,000, collapsing buildings. the desperate search and rescue under way right now with hundreds injured and believed to be trapped. state of the economy. with president biden set to address the nation this week, the concern for many americans in our new poll. plus, the fight against inflation and the debt ceiling showdown. treasury secretary janet yellen joins us live only on "gma" this morning. one young woman's incredible story as we approach one year of war in ukraine of surviving a missile strike that trapped her in the rubble and killed her parents. months after losing her boyfriend on the front lines, how she's still fighting.
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covid and sleep. we're looking at the science of you from insomnia to fatigue, and what you can do about it. ♪ it's a beautiful life ♪ brother versus brother. as we count down to the super bowl, we have a first look at travis and jason kelce, talking about the sibling showdown with two very special guests. ♪ baby don't you know i love you ♪ plus, the dogs that have everyone dancing. don't miss the canine conga line breaking a guinness world record. ♪ i'm walking on the sunshine ♪ and reese witherspoon and ashton kutcher are here live as we say, good morning, america. ♪ i'm walking on sunshine ♪ ♪ don't feel it good ♪ that's quite a pair there. reese witherspoon and ashton kutcher, their first rom-com together. we're looking forward to talking to them. robin, it's great to have you
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back, but after spending a week on the other side of the world, what time zone are you in right now? >> it's 2:00 a.m., but i was walking on sunshine. i went outside and it's so cute. a little welcome back from sarasota. apparently she's staying at the marriott. saratoga springs. i've heard from so many people. i'm sorry, rebecca. >> no. go for it. >> it's great to have you at the desk with us. >> it's great to be here, especially on your day back because this journey that you were on was so incredible to watch, and i felt so relieved when you were back on the ground. >> we wanted to make people feel that they were there with us, minus the jet lag. so you were along with us, but it was a great trip. i have to thank again the entire team that was with me. it was special. >> it was so much fun to watch. >> thank you. >> it really was, robin. so nice to have you back, and so fun to be here with you. also ahead, we have treasury secretary janet yellen. she will speak with george about president biden's big challenge, the economy. unemployment is at historic lows, but in our new poll 40% of
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americans say they are worse off. but first, the massive earthquake impacting turkey and syria felt throughout parts of that region. the death toll is rising. we'll go back to our foreign correspondent james longman with more. good morning again, james. >> reporter: good morning, robin. we're now hearing a second earthquake hit this region earlier today as rescuers were responding to that 7.8-magnitude quake that hit overnight. this looks like this may be the strongest in this area in nearly a 100 years. buildings across syria have collapsed. the desperate search for survivors is under way in reezing conditions. more and more images are emerging of people running for cover. but, as it hit overnight, so many just did not have any warning. president erdogan has said 9,000 people are now involved in rescue efforts across the country. they're busy digging through the debris of fallen buildings. many of them were not built to withstand these kinds of events. the u.s. state department has offered its help, along with 44 other countries.
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all sharing their expertise. so many of those affected are syrian refugees who fled the war. they're often living in tents or other temporary accommodations and getting help to them will be even more challenging. george? >> okay, james, thank you. president biden set to give a state of the union address tomorrow night. he'll talk about how the economy is recovering after the pandemic hit. joining us with a preview is secretary treasury janet yellen, i want to begin with what seems to be a paradox. the lowest unemployment numbers ,3.4%, since 1969, but the polls, as rebecca just mentioned it, 41% of americans think they're worse off now than when president biden took office. only 16% think they're better off. how do you explain that? what can you do about it? >> well, the country has been through a lot, george, with the covid pandemic and all the stress that placed on the economy, and then russia's war in ukraine that boosted food and energy prices.
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americans are concerned about inflation, and it's been president biden's top priority to bring it down, but really we have a strong and resilient economy. i know president biden will talk about that. as you mentioned, the unemployment rate is at a 53-year low of 3.4%. last month we created over 500,000 jobs, more than 12 million since the president took office, and inflation is coming down. it remains too high, but it's been falling for the last six months, and while the fed has primary responsibility here, legislation that has been passed, in some cases on a bipartisan basis, is strengthening our economy, and lowering costs for americans. the inflation reduction act lowers the cost of prescription
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drugs, health care costs. president biden has taken steps to lower gas prices. they're down more than $1.50 since their peaks last summer. we've put in place a price cap on russian oil to maintain global energy supplies, and to reduce russia's revenues, and importantly a trifecta of legislation, the chips act, the bipartisan infrastructure act, the inflation reduction act. we're investing in america again, rebuilding roads and bridges, making sure that every american family has access to the internet, and creating good jobs in advanced manufacturing, clean energy, semiconductors, factories are opening all across america, and not just on the coast, but throughout the country in areas that haven't
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seen the investment that they need. >> those jobs numbers seem to defy predictions of a recession this year. do you still think one is likey? >> well, look, you don't have a recession when you have 500,000 jobs and the lowest unemployment rate in more than 50 years. so what i see is a path in which inflation is declining significantly, and the economy is remaining strong, and really that's a path i believe is possible, and it's what i'm hoping we will be able to achieve. >> finally, are you confident we're going to avoid default and have this debt limit showdown resolved? >> america has paid all of its bills on time since 1789, and not to do so would produce an economic and financial catastrophe, and every responsible member of congress must agree to raise the debt
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ceiling. it's something that simply can't be negotiable, and while it -- sometimes we've gone up to the wire it's something that congress has always recognized their responsibility and needs to do again. >> madam secretary, thanks for your time this morning. >> thank you. and abc news will have live coverage of the state of the union starting at 9:00 p.m. eastern tomorrow night. >> i saw our economics correspondent watching very closely. >> how did i do, rebecca? >> a-plus, and i'm happy to hear her talk about a recession because a lot of people have really pulled back on that since the jobs report friday. coming up on our "gma" morning menu, one young woman's incredible story of survival in ukraine. how she remains hopeful. plus, the kelce brothers facing off at the super bowl as you know. we'll take a first look at their latest podcast. they got two very special guests. and a tough one for a parent to oversee, but a great one for us to watch. plus, the science of you.
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we're looking at how covid may affect your sleep and what you can do about it. and lara, it is a big morning in times square. >> rebecca, if you were dreaming of a perfect couple, the stars for a rom-com, you could not do any better than this. reese witherspoon, ashton kutcher, both of them here live talking about their new movie together. all of that and more coming up on "good morning america." ♪ give me the shivers ♪ ♪ ♪ this valentine's day, give the gift of shine and join vault rewards to unlock exclusive members-only benefits. at zales, the diamond store. i'm not a doctor. i'm not even in a doctor's office.
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♪ feeling good ♪ ♪ feeling good ♪ ♪ like i should ♪ back now with our "gma" cover story. it's brother versus brother as we count down to the super bowl. the chiefs' travis kelce will face off against the eagles' jason kelce in the big game on sunday. will is back. we're going to work him. they've got this podcast and they had two very special guests part of it. >> of course, they have a podcast. it's 2023. hello again. the kelces won't be on the field at the same time because they both play on offense, but just by being at the super bowl, these brothers will be making history, and it being 2023, they have a podcast. this week, two special guests we can reveal here on "gma," their parents. >> the kansas city chiefs have won it. >> the philadelphia eagles are going back to the super bowl.
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>> reporter: super bowl lvii is also the kelce bowl. big bro jason of the eagles and little brother travis of the chiefs. >> caught, travis kelce with the touchdown. >> this is all kelce and mahomes. >> reporter: they sat down to tape the podcast they do together called "new heights" with some special guests who have had a front row seat to this sibling rivalry for decades. their parents. >> who are you talking to first after the game, the winner or the loser? >> probably the loser. >> do you have any reason for that, or -- >> somebody's going to feel pretty crummy. >> yeah. >> and i want to be with them initially. >> i will be on the field for you, travis. jason will have his family on the field. so no, i won't be on the field for jason. >> is that why you're rooting for travis? >> i didn't say that. >> oh! >> should have got her credentials, jason.
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should have got her credentials. >> reporter: ed and donna kelce making history as the first parents to have their sons play against each other in the super bowl. there's even a petition circulating for donna to do the coin flip at midfield before kickoff. >> there are so many legends and people who have their blood, sweat and tears on that field and for a mom that's never played football, i don't think that's the right place for her to be. >> i think you're discounting moms. >> yeah. you're a legendary mom right here. >> well, here's -- here's the -- i don't know if i would be a distraction. >> all moms are legendary. >> would i be a distraction out there for you guys? >> no. >> reporter: coin flip or not, win or lose, and one of her boys will lose, donna is beaming with maternal pride. >> how can it get any better than this? it's going to be the best day ever. except for when you were born. both you guys were born. it can't get any better. >> thanks, mom. >> how nice. "new heights" is presented by wave sports, and it's available on youtube and wherever else you get your podcasts. both brothers have won a super bowl. this is the ultimate grudge
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match for these two siblings. >> what a family, wow. >> you won't be the only one there at the super bowl for us. our kid correspondent julia will be at media night tonight, and be in phoenix, and we'll have her biggest highlights for you tomorrow morning. you have good company, will. >> can't wait. >> thank you. we'll turn now to a very personal story about the war in ukraine. a year after russia launched its invasion everything this woman knew was gone in an instant but she has hope. tom soufi burridge is back with her story. good morning, tom. >> reporter: good morning, george. this apartment in dnipro is one of the starkest reminders of death and destruction across the country. you can see how a large part of this building was simply blown away by the missile. this morning, the story of 23-year-old anastasia was living on the sixth floor with her parents and somehow she survived.
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after the destruction and death caused by a russian missile, this morning the fateful story of a family who lived in this apartment block on the sixth floor, and the brave young woman seen in this video circulating online trapped high up in the rubble moments after the blast. anastasia taking us to that building which was her home. you are a symbol of courage to come back here and relive this again. [ speaking in non-english ] it's impossible to process, she says, to see my room from the outside, and our kitchen without a floor. everything anastasia had, she knew gone in a second. when a missile designed in soviet times to destroy u.s. aircraft carriers was fired last month, 46 people, entire families, killed. the margin between surviving and dying in this attack was wafer-thin. anastasia and her parents were in the kitchen up on the sixth floor. the kitchen was completely blown away, and it's only because anastasia walked out of the kitchen a few minutes before the
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blast that she survived. images of anastasia trapped in the rubble went viral online. hours later, she learned both of her parents had been killed. [ speaking non-english ] >> reporter: i found out i was now an orphan, she says. the loss of her parents coming just months after anastasia's boyfriend was killed fighting for ukraine. i think people will want know how you're coping now. [ speaking non-english ] it's terrifying when i'm alone at night, she tells us, but i'm staying strong. that is how we'll save our country and win our freedom. we've actually seen people leaving fresh flowers this morning in memory of those people killed, including many children. george? >> what an ordeal. tom, thanks very much. let's go to ginger. >> and george, in case you
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missed it over the weekend, mount washington in new hampshire has recorded the lowest windchill on record for the entire united states. that now beats something that happened in alaska years ago. 108 below zero, they also had 15 hours with the windchill of 100 below or colder, and just 47 below was the actual air temperature. the winds gusted to 127 miles per hour. they're up at 6,000 feet, and a reminder, just because you have one or two nights at extreme cold, doesn't mean the globe doesn't keep warming. we had top ten warmest last year. let's get a check now a little closer to home. frances: good monday morning. there is a frost advisory for parts of the north bay and temperatures are dropping to as low as 34 degrees. protect your plants and pets. it is a gorgeous day this afternoon with plenty of sunshine, warming to the low 60's some neighborhoods. another chilly night overnight and tomorrow morning, and warmer
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midweek. now to our series -- excuse me -- "the science of you," looking at the after effects of covid and its potential impacts on sleep. becky worley joins us, and becky, you accidentally performed an experiment on yourself? >> reporter: rebecca, yeah, total accident. i had an overnight sleep study before, and then after getting covid for a totally different story. was my sleep different? oh, yeah, and it turns out i'm not alone. lots of people say covid impacted their sleep too. to try out wearable sleep trackers for "gma," i did an overnight sleep study last august. night. then in october, i got covid for the first time. i had it pretty mild. then for totally unrelated reasons, i had to retake the sleep study. i feel like frankenstein. along with some other lingering covid symptoms, my sleep study
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showed my average heart rate went up by 20%, and one of the key apnea readings increased 2 1/2 times over. while sleep studies are just a snapshot of one night's sleep, my overall sleep felt worse. i had more middle of the night wake-ups and then a hard time falling back asleep. >> sleep issues are common. >> reporter: here at the stanford long covid clinic, this doctor says sleep is one of the most common complaints of those suffering from long covid. >> we're trying to figure out and unravel what has covid done to cause these symptoms. >> reporter: and the clinic sleep specialist says it can take different forms. >> what are the most common sleep disruptions after covid? >> from what i've seen, it's very common to have insomnia for people who have long covid and sometimes the opposite of insomnia, needing to sleep during the day. >> reporter: a study published in the journal of sleep medicine looked at people who had post-covid symptoms and the top complaints were sleep-related -- insomnia, fatigue, and excessive daytime sleepiness.
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>> thank you. >> reporter: lisa wu is experiencing all of them. >> i was just sleeping all the time and not feeling rested. i almost got tired of sleeping. >> reporter: she's been dealing with post covid symptoms and exhaustion is one of her main complaints. >> i have two little kids. i want to push myself and be there for them. everyone is tired with little kids, but this is just another level of exhaustion. >> reporter: for patients like lisa, the doctor wonders if this may be not just a symptom of long covid, but a contributor to the brain fog, lethargy and mood changes patients experience. the cause/effect change is still unknown, but -- >> these symptoms can also be symptoms of poor sleep, and if we can help people with their sleep, these other issues may improve as well. >> reporter: now the docs at the stanford long covid clinic say most people there do improve and that doubling down on basic sleep hygiene, consistent bedtime, consistent wakeup, exercise if patients can tolerate it, creating a
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wind-down routine, that can all help speed up the recovery. but they say if you have tried that and you're still suffering, definitely talk to your primary care physician about next steps, rebecca. >> taking lots of notes here, becky. how's your sleep now? >> reporter: it's been four months since i had covid. i would say last week was the first time that my heart rate finally came down to pre-covid levels. i wear all these gadgets that track my sleep. so i can see all those numbers, but i also feel like i'm finally sleeping soundly through the night. you know, there's a whole spectrum of how long it takes people to recovery from lingering covid. boy, did i learn that. >> we saw with those staggering numbers in your report. becky, we hope you get a restful night sleep ahead. we were just talking about the trackers. enjoy those. time now for "pop news" with lara. >> good morning, everybody. we'll begin with even more from the 65th grammy awards. we already told you about
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beyonce making history for the most grammy awards ever, and viola davis now an egot thanks to her win for best audio book, but there were so many more star-studded moments in the arena. beyonce and two other big winners, adele and lizzo basking in the moment, and all eyes were on harry styles meeting up with his ex, taylor swift who looked stunning in midnight blue as a wink to her album "midnights." there's adele again. smiling ear to ear with her new bestie, dwayne johnson. apparently she's been a superfan since he was a wrestler. check out her reaction when they were introduced during the opening monologue. >> i found out that he's a huge fan of yours too. i don't have dwayne johnson here tonight, but i do have someone called the rock. adele, meet the rock. the rock, meet adele. first time ever. >> such a nice guy. >> we all agree. he just is the best.
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he's always game. he even got to present his new best friend with a grammy later in the night. congratulations, adele, on both things. in tv news, rob lowe is teaming up with a very special acting partner on his latest project, his son, john owen. the father/son duo opening up about working together on a new netflix comedy called "unstable" where art may imitate life just a little bit. check it out. >> it's about a father/son dynamic that's relatable, but under a really specific lens which is a father who loves being a center of attention, and a son who feels the exact opposite. >> working with johnny is painful. >> there's not a whole lot of acting. your hair is a little different. >> that's the acting. >> we say i love you on the show. >> that's acting. >> i mean, i have to watch. it's called "unstable." it's set to follow a tech entrepreneur played by rob and his tense relationship with his no-nonsense son. his name is john. he says this role is one his dad
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has prepared him for his whole life. he joked, i spent a good deal of my youth keeping him humble. it was a significantly large task. that's a quote. "unstable" begins streaming march 30th. >> that looks like a lot of fun. >> does look like a lot of fun. >> just love them. and then finally, boy, did i love this. a canine conga line. say no more. i don't know what else to say here except drop the mic. it's going to be a good day, everybody. this is german dog trainer wolfgang lauenberger and 14 impressive pups walking on their hind legs and yes. this is a new guinness record for most dogs in a conga line. i did not know that was in the record books at all. i'm so glad it is. happy monday, everybody. >> how would you like to be that trainer? >> thank you. coming up, we've got reese witherspoon, and ashton kutcher. they're all here -- both of them here, talking about their new rom-com.
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building a better bay area moving forward finding solutions . this is abc seven news. good morning, everyone shaking image, obina. thank you. commodity good morning, everyone. we're going to start here with a look at a crash or following in oakland. this is going to be on the eastbound 5 80 right at edwards avenue. the speeds are around 12 mph in this area. at least one lane is blocked there. the richmond san rafael bridge. totally packed right now as we travel westbound and also southbound 6 80, walnut creek, kumasi. all right, meteorologist meteorologist francis dean lawson has are
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- life is uncertain. everyday pressures can feel overwhelming it's okay to feel stressed, anxious, worried, or frustrated. it's normal. with calhope's free and secure mental health resources, it's easy to get the help you and your loved ones need when you need it the most. call our warm line at (833) 317-4673 or live chat at today.
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bay area. good morning live with kelly and ryan is coming up. we'll chat with ashton kutcher from your place or mine. plus beth bears is here. that's a nine on abc seven. and there's a frost advisory for parts of the north bay, where temperatures are coming down to the mid thirties, so the frost could kill some sensitive vegetation. in fact, we're still in the mid thirties and some areas like santa rosa 35 right now. livermore 36 very chilly start this morning with temperatures also in the forties around the bay highs today, though, will be warming up in the upper fifties to low sixties we have plenty of sunshine all week long. you can put the umbrellas away. you'll
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need the jackets in the morning because it will be cool but warming up later this week. kumasi thank you, francis. we'll have another abc seven news update in about 30 minutes. you can always find the latest on our app. and at ab ♪ur app. and at ab we're going to give the next six minutes to ashton kutcher. he's here with two of our favorite guests, reese witherspoon and ashton kutcher. they've made 21 romantic comedies now, and this is the first one together. mine."alled "your place or - great to have you here. >> thank you. >> thank you, good morning. >> good morning. >> what took you guys so long to get together? >> i'll be completely honest. we met, like, just kind of socially in -- i have been a massive fan of reese's -- her entire career. >> oh, yeah. >> and i want to say, like, almost every romantic comedy i
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ever did, i was, like, i wonder if reese is available. could reese do it? she was always working on something, and we never got to do anything together, and then i was kind of, like, i don't know if i want to do anything. all of a sudden, she reached out and she was, like, hey, i have this project, and i think it would be fun to do together, and i just said yes. >> so reese, you said you guys weren't ready in the '90s to be together. what makes you ready now? >> well, this script. this script is amazing. it's written by the same person who wrote "the devil wears prada," and "27 dresses." we both are such big fans of hers. when we read this script, it was just perfect. it felt modern and fresh. it didn't feel, like, old or tired. it's also about single moms and having a second chance at love. >> and it does seem modern and fresh in watching it. your characters are best friends, but you live on opposite coasts. so you're not physically together a lot in scenes in the movie, but you're facetiming and, you know, and phone calls
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like that. and reese, you reached out to ashton before it all started and said to do the same thing? >> yeah. we had to pretend to be friends for 20 years so we started calling each other and facetiming each other for about a month ahead of time. it was really good. by the time i got to set, i knew his favorite football team, the name of his dogs. >> we got real close. it was like hanging out with mom on the porch. >> yeah. >> it was actually really cool because we're only in three scenes that we're physically together in the whole film. >> right. >> so building this chemistry and building a relationship and really becoming genuine friends, it made it -- once we started filming and because most of the time when we're filming, one of us was just facetiming in while one of us was on set, and we were communicating that way. >> it felt authentic. let's take a look. >> open the freezer. >> this also says urgent. >> jack loves those casseroles.
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>> i could buy dinner. >> i know that you have a lot of money. i really don't want you getting him takeout and things that are fancy. >> homework and then frozen -- for dinner. >> there's something else i forgot to tell you. shoot. i forgot what i forgot to tell you. >> debbie, stop. take a breath. look around. >> aww. >> so do you -- [ laughter ] you're, as you said, a single mom. any relatable characteristics with the character and yourself? >> definitely. i'm a list-maker. my character puts post-it notes everywhere, and she makes a lot of casseroles. i do like to make a lot of casseroles. >> you are a southern girl. we do love our casseroles. >> it don't go down easy unless it's cheesy. that's different. >> you are the biggest fan here.
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>> he loves it. let's say, ashton, your character's parenting style is a little bit different. let's say that. it's a little free-wheeling and i use that term because word on the street, you got in a little trouble on set with one of your young co-stars in the car. >> yeah. so wesley kimmel plays reese's son in the movie, and i'm there in l.a. taking -- so my wife got me this crazy present for my 40th birthday, and it's a really fancy car, and i can't drive it anywhere because i'm afraid, like, i can't park it on the street. there's no parking, but i can drive it to set because you go in, and you're in the studio. >> safe space. >> i bring it in, and he's freaking out about this car, and he's, like, oh my god. this car, you got it. i was, like, do you want to go for a ride? he's, like, yes. can i? he asks his mom and i was, like, i'll be fine. he gets in the car, and i take him on the studio lot, and i
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started doing doughnuts on the studio lot. because what 13-year-old kid doesn't want to do doughnuts in a really cool car? and now i'm not allowed to drive on the lot anymore. i'm banned from driving on the lot. i got in trouble with security and i can't drive on the lot anymore. >> was mila all in on this project? >> all in on me doing this project? >> yes. >> 1,000%. she was shooting "luckiest girl alive" when we were in toronto. i was there with the kids while she was shooting. we don't work at the same time. she calls -- i get the call and i'm, like i'm stopping everything i'm doing today. i'm reading the script. i read the script and she got home from work and i was, like, i'm doing this film. she was, like, amazing. so stoked, and then luckily we got to shoot in los angeles so i got to be home for dinner every night while shooting. that worked out really well. >> sometimes she came to set and would hang out. >> it was covid-y too. >> it was.
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>> this covid thing has changed shooting because you can't have a lot of people come by. she swung by a couple of times, but you're not really allowed to have people. >> same for us here in the studio. >> yeah. >> it's time. there's a birthday celebration. we know your birthday is tomorrow. happy birthday. >> happy birthday. >> we wanted to bring you a little treat. >> i know your wife gave you the fancy car. we just got you the cupcakes. it's not a car. >> it's not a car, but it's the least we could do. >> ashton, any special plans for celebrating? >> we have a family tradition. i'm going to fly home tonight so i can wake up tomorrow at home because in our family, breakfast is the most important meal for -- on birthdays we do this, like, pancake cake, and so it's a tradition mila started years ago before we ever had kids where every morning we get, like, somebody gets, like, a jumbo stack of pancakes with
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sprinkles on them and a candle. we do the birthday celebration in the morning. >> it starts today with cupcakes. >> i'm always down for cupcakes especially early in the morning to really get that sugar up. >> thanks for coming in. "your place or mine" premieres on netflix on friday. coming up, thinking outside the box of chocolates for valentine's day. >> that's my favorite one. that's the one.
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we are celebrating black
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history month with a powerful story. >> it's one familiar to so many black families who saw their homes taken from them decades ago. now some are working to get them back, and steve osunsami joins us with that story. good morning to you, steve. >> reporter: good morning to you, robin. these families are asking for correction. they're families in many cases who owned lands in the '50s and '60s when their state or local governments came in and forced them off the land for what they claimed were public purposes. these are old photos of what's now some of the most valuable land in america, just ten miles south of oakland. in the late 1950s, it was a neighborhood called russell city, and it sat on the other side of these railroad tracks that drew a real line between white californians and about 1,400 black and latino families. >> we are here to fight, and we want our land back. >> reporter: monique henderson-ford and her family used to call this home before
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she says america's racism stole the land to make way for the sprawling industrial park that remains here today. >> you're not just going to sit quietly, not going to forget about it? >> no. this generation has absolutely no fear. we want what's ours. >> reporter: it was one of those places where people of color at the time could own their own homes, highlighted on old maps like this one in red. back then it was regular business for mortgage brokers and real estate agents to keep these families away from the neighborhoods seen here in green. >> what happened in '63? >> well, they got notices that they needed to leave, and that they would be compensated for their land when, in fact, they -- i think they paid them pennies on the dollar. they were trying to condemn all the properties to give them that right to take over the property with the imminent domain. >> reporter: it was this woman, her grandmother, miss jesse may
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johnson henry, who earned her living loading luggage onto trains and spent $78 in 1958 buying ten parcels of lands. >> your grandmother was fighting this. >> she was fighting this tooth and nail. >> do you drive down there much? >> not a lot. there's a tree my grandmother planted, and when i was out there taking pictures, the employees in the building were looking out the window, like, what is she doing? in my mind, i'm just saying, if only they knew. >> reporter: we went with her and her husband to see that tree. >> this was her front door. it's hard to take it all in. >> reporter: she and the other families are working with kavon ward and a group called where is my land. they use social media videos tell these stories. >> this black man's land was stolen. >> reporter: they're the ones who helped the bruce family in los angeles where last summer the county agreed to return this oceanfront property. >> we've got cases in alabama,
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mississippi, north carolina, south carolina, virginia. i mean, it's everywhere. texas. >> reporter: in what used to be russell city, the city government of hayward is now apologizing, agreeing that these families were evicted and in many cases burned out of their homes and communities without appropriate compensation, but the families want more than words and are working with their governor. he signed into law a new state task force, the first of its kind in the country that's looking at reparations for racist policies, and families know it's a tall ask. >> reparation. >> a lot of people have trouble with that word. why should i have to pay for the sins of my forefathers? >> well, our claim is more specific. my grandmother was an owner. so we believe that the appropriate and responsible thing to do is first just give us back our land so that we can help our children create
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generational wealth. >> reporter: the group, where is my land is working on about 600 of these cases across the country, and they're focused on the governments which in many cases aren't the current landowners, but the families argue it is never too late to right a wrong. robin? >> steve, we know you have been working on this piece and there's much more that people can see on our website. thank you so much for your reporting, steve. let's go over now to ginger. >> thank you, robin. save last weekend's cold weather, the rest of the winter so far has been really mild from midwest through the northeast. on the great lakes, you've just started to see a little ice pop, but usually we would have much more this part of the season. as of last week we've grown 10% of ice cover just since the cold of the weekend. so yes, we're at 19%. still relatively low, but we are going to see this not just warm up. temperatures well above normal by 20 degrees or so by the end of this week, but we're also going to have rain on top of it.
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let's get a check now closer to home. frances: put the umbrellas away, grabbed the sunglasses and sunscreen. plenty of sunshine, temperatures in the upper 50's to near 60 this afternoon. well, valentine's day is a week from tomorrow, and our "gma" lifestyle contributor lori bergamotto is here with how to branch out beyond flowers and chocolate. good morning, lori. >> good morning, rebecca. that's right. valentines, you've still got time to get something special for your sweetheart. there are so many ways to get creative and have a little fun while gifting. take a look. >> did you like your gift? ♪ >> reporter: valentine's day is just around the corner, and this year, consumers are expected to spend $25.9 billion for the holiday. >> what we're seeing so far for valentine's day this year is that total spending could reach near-record numbers. we're seeing that consumers are, of course, gravitating towards
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those traditional gifts, candy, flowers, greeting cards. >> reporter: but how can we think outside the box of chocolates? ♪ share your love story with songfinch. tell them all about what makes your valentine special, and they'll write and record a custom song sure to make their heart sink. if you are in the market for an experience, head over to uncommon goods. they have a menu of date night activities from a special tarot card reading, a virtual class with industry mastering mixology, a virtual class with industry experts and for the sports fan in your life, wear by erin andrews. >> no bad gifts. not on my watch. >> reporter: who's saving people from unwanted gifts. >> everybody is a sports fan. everyone wants to try to find a way to be cute and comfortable and fashionable when they're watching a game. you can't strike out. you can't throw an interception.
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you can't fumble the ball. we got you covered. >> so many great ways to make your loved one's heart flutter, but to be clear, we're not ruling out chocolates and flowers altogether. in fact, nick, i hope you're listening. i will never say no to that dynamic duo. right, rebecca? >> yes, i'll always take chocolates or a chatgbt love letter. i noticed you didn't include that. >> i did not. >> lori, thank you so much. all right, coming up, our favorite book influencer, zibby owens is here with author alisha fernandez miranda talking about "my what if year
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♪ [ male announcer ] need money? when every buck matters, it matters who does your taxes. trust the experts at jackson hewitt. you'll get your biggest refund guaranteed or your money back, plus $100. file your taxes today at jackson hewitt. we are back now with our favorite literary influencer and now publisher, zibby owens and author alisha fernandez miranda whose book "my what if year" is the first one that zibby has chosen to publish. congratulations to both of you. this is huge. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> i want to start with you, zibby. what made you decide to become a publisher, and why this book?
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>> well, it all started with my lifelong love of reading and wanting to help authors. this book was so perfect. smart, funny, inspiring, a book that can make us all want to live a better life. i love being a part of it and being able to bring it out into the world. >> it's a beautiful concept and i love the idea of the what if. alisha, will you share with our viewers about what goes into this story? >> yeah, so it's my story. it's my memoir, and it tells a story of a ceo running my own company and just questioning what else is out there. what if i tried other things? so i spent a year doing internships at all the jobs that i wanted to do when i was a kid. >> that is such a fun idea and not a lot of people get the opportunity to do it. it must have taken courage. >> it was. it was definitely very scary. a lot of the time i think i was scared throughout the entire thing, and still a little bit scared that my story is going out there and talking about it, but it was the most extraordinary experience. it inspired me so much, and i just couldn't help but write about it. >> and what were some of the jobs that you had envisioned
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yourself trying over the years that you finally took the plunge? >> so musical theater. i was always obsessed with that. i got a chance to shadow two musicals here in new york. i worked for a contemporary art dealer and i worked in a hotel in scotland and i worked for a retro dance and fitness company. >> it sounds really dreamy. for people who are contemplating a major change, what advice would you give them? >> i think being an intern for a year is not necessarily the most desirable or feasible thing for everybody. >> lucrative. >> not super lucrative, but really small steps can make huge changes. i like to think about the spirit of the intern. i was thinking about not being afraid to fail, pushing yourself out of your comfort zone and being adaptable and flexible and really just know that you're never too late to make changes in your life and start your own journey of figuring out who you are. >> what an inspiring message. i'll ask you, zibby, does this book inspire you to take a what if moment? >> totally. in fact, that's why i started a bookstore this year. this is my own what if year,
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zibby's bookshop opens later this month. >> that's fantastic. guys, it's a really impressive accomplishment to have you be your own publisher, to have this book. this is yet another job for you. >> yeah. >> it's awesome. "my what if year" is out tomorrow. thank you both, and we'll be right back on "good morning right back on "good morning america." bye, bye cough. later chest congestion. hello 12 hours of relief. 12 hours!! not coughing? hashtag still not coughing?! mucinex dm gives you 12 hours of relief from chest congestion and any type of cough, day or night. mucinex dm. it's comeback season. ♪ alex! mateo, hey how's business? great. you know that loan has really worked wonders. that's what u.s. bank is for. and you're growing in california? -yup, socal, norcal... -monterey? -all day. -a branch in ventura? that's for sure-ah. atms in fresno? fres-yes. encinitas? yes, indeed-us. anaheim? big time. more guacamole? i'm on a roll-ay. how about you? i'm just visiting. u.s. bank.
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ritz toasted chips. the crunchy chips, only from ritz. bill. a better bay area moving forward finding solutions. this is abc seven news. good morning, everyone. i'm kumasi, aaron from abc, seven mornings going to check in now, with job enough for a look at traffic. hydro bina, marcie. thank you. good morning, everyone. so we had a stall on the upper deck of the richmond san rafael bridge that turned into a crash. which is why you see that heavy backup here. if you're traveling in the westbound direction, we don't have an estimated time as to when all lanes will clear, but it is nice to clear the bay bridge toll plaza. so i thought i end on a high note their friend. thanks for being a and we saw all those blue skies behind robaina and her traffic reports. temperatures are climbing into the forties right now, so we're mainly out of thirties san francisco 45 still pretty chilly out there and submit forties around the bay this afternoon under lots of sunshine. we will be warming up into the upper fifties to low sixties san francisco 57 san
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jose 58 look for warmer days this week, kumasi. thanks frances. now it's time for live with kelly and ryan. it will be back at 11 for midday live ♪ ♪ >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, from the new film "your place or mine," ashton kutcher. plus, one of the stars of the hit series, "the neighborhood," beth behrs. all next on "live!" and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪ >> ryan: good morning deja vu! all right. >> kelly: good morning! >> ryan: allow. >> kelly: monday february 6th. it is sti


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